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Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
S. H. MITCHELL, (Successor to J. G. Ferguson.) BREAD, CAKE, AND PIE BAKER, 79 and 184 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. Spruce House Frames of superior manufacture; sawed to schedule without waste. Promptly delivered. HEMLOCK BOARDS, SHINGLES AND CLAPBOARDS OF ALL VARIETIES. George W. Gale, 336 Main Street, Cor. Portland, CAMBEID6EPOET. TEETH $8 and $10 a Set. All Dental Operations performed at the Lowest Prices. Satisfaction guaranteed. Or. W. H. DUDDY, 171 Tremont Street, Boston.
RHINOCEROS CHOPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
RHINOCEROS CHOPS. A lady tells this anecdote of the novelist Thackeray, who once visited her house: After having told a lot of delightful stories, Mr. Thackeray remarked that he must leave, he was so terribly hungry. We told him that we could give him a really good dinner. " There is nothing, my dears, you can give me," he answered, with a funny sigh, "for I could only eat the chop of a rhinoceros, or a slice from an elephant." "Yes, I tan," exclaimed my three-year-old sister. She disappeared into a big cupboard and soon emerged with a look of triumph on her fat little face, holding in her hands a wooden rhinoceros and an elephant from her Noah's Ark. Putting the two elephants on a plate, she handed them with great gravity to Mr. Thackeray. The great man laughed and rubbed his hands with glee, and then taking the child in his arms kissed her, remarking : " Ah, little rogue, you already know the value of a kiss ! " Then he asked for a knife and fork, smacked his lips, and pretended t...
PRESCRIPTIONS FOR FITS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
PRESCRIPTIONS FOR FITS. Though no doctor 1 have by me some excellent prescriptions, and as I charge you nothing for them you can not grumble at the price. We are, most of us, subject to fits, and I am subject to them myself, and I daresay you are subject to them also. Now, then, for my prescriptions : For a tit of passion, walk out in the open air. You may speak your mind to the air without hurting any one or proclaiming yourself to be a simpleton. For a fit of idleness, count the tickings of a clock. Do this for one hour and you will be glad to pull off your coat the next and work like a negro. For a fit of extravagance and folly, go to the workhouse, or speak with the ragged and wretched inmates of a jail, and you will be convinced — s Who maketh his bed of briar and thorn Must be content to lie forlorn. For a fit of ambition, go into the churchyard and read the gravestones. They will tell you the end of ambition. For a fit of repining, look about for the halt and blind, and visit...
CHURCH CALENDAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
CHURCH CALENDAR. JUNE. 0. Sunday. — Pentecost. Conference, 12 M. Children's Sodalities, 1.30 P.M. Advanced Class, both divisions, 1.45 P.M. 10. Monday. — Of the octave. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 11. Tuesday. —Of the Octave. Men's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 12. Wednesday. — Ember day. Fast day of obligation. 13. Thursday. — .St. Anthony of Padua. Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 14. Friday. — Ember day. Fast day of obligation. Confessions. 15. Saturday. — Ember day. Fast day of obligation. Confessions.
THE DANGER OF BAD EXAMPLE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
THE DANGER OF BAD EXAMPLE. No virtue is more necessary to a Christian, but scarcely is there any more difficult to be put in practice, than that firmness of mind which can unable a man to maintain his principles and stand his ground against the torrent of custom, fashion, and example. Example has upon all minds a secret and insinuating influence, even when ourselves are insensible of its operation. We imperceptibly slide into some resemblance of the manners of those with whom we have frequent intercourse. This often shows itself in the most indifferent things. But the resemblance is still more readily contracted, when there is something within ourselves that leans to the same side which is countenanced by the practice of others. We are always glad to find any apology for indulging our inclinations and passions ; and the example of the multitude too readily suggests that apology.
A SOLDIER'S DEVOTION TO THE ROSARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
A SOLDIER'S DEVOTION TO THE ROSARY. Antoine Lefebvre, an old soldier covered with wounds, was an inmate of the Hospital of Incurables at Antwerp, and there became a Catholic. From his attendant, a good Sister of Charity, he learned to say the rosary, and it pained him very much not to have practiced this beautiful devotion all his life. One day, pondering over the matter, he exclaimed : " How much I have lost through my ignorance ! I would have said the rosary daily had I known it. How shall I repair this great loss ? O mighty Queen of the rosary, obtain for me the grace of living three years longer, and I promise to say as many rosaries as there have been days in my life ! " He then said to himself : "I am now fiftyseven years of age. If God grants my request I shall live to be sixty years old, or- 21,900 days old, and hence I shall have to say twenty rosaries every day to make up for lost time. But where there's a will there's a way." Therefore, setting to work, says the chronicle...
THE WORLD AND THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
THE WORLD AND THE CHURCH. The Catholic Church is the great incubus which is perpetually haunting and troubling the dreams of the world. Men try to ignore it; but it obtrudes itself upon their unwilling notice. They would fain remand it to a place among the effete superstitions of the past; but when they think the spectre is laid, it returns unbidden, and casts its vast shadow over the present. In that shadow the world lies uneasily; and consciously or unconsciously, it betrays its dissatisfaction. In every great political and social movement, in the literature of the day, nay, in every magazine and newspaper which drops from the teeming press, the influence may be more or less distinctly discerned of the mysterious presence of this great spiritual organization. The world has always been puzzled to account for this influence. Protestanism it can understand perfectly — there is nothing unearthly or mysterious about that ; — but in the life and progress of the Catholic Church there is ...
A DISPLAY OF ENLIGHTENMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
A DISPLAY OF ENLIGHTENMENT. Another London journal has at last been educated sufficiently up to the mark to find out that only for the Catholic Church the knowledge of the present day would be in a sadly backward condition. A London newspaper has positively said that England's debt of gratitude to the Benedictines ought to be very deep, inasmuch as they preserved, in written integrity, the Latin tongue long after it ceased to be a living language, during the centuries when all but a few churchmen were plunged in ignorance, and when printing and Protestantism had yet to be invented. This is refreshing, and no mistake. The leaders of public thought in England are of late displaying a large amount of enlightenment. Almost time. God be praised ! — London Universe.
MEDICAL HINTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
MEDICAL HINTS. In this column it will be our aim to present to our readers many useful hints on nursing, diet, hygiene, etc. Although many items that may be read here will be soon forgotten, still some will be remembered, and, perhaps, be the means of life-long service to you. Eggs raw, or better, whipped, are the most digestible of alimentary substances, and possess a high degree of nutritive value. * # * In chronic catarrh of the stomach it is extremely beneficial to drink warm or hot water before meals, and salt is said in most cases to add to the good effect produced. * * * " Doctor," said a wealthy Boston patient, " I want you to be thorough, and strike at the root of the disease." " I will," said the doctor; and brought his cane down with a smash on a decanter standing on the side-board. It was his last professional visit at that house. * # * Dyspepsia and despondence are frequently associated. The latter is a natural sequence of the former. Dyspepsia is another term for malnu...
A RELIC OF THE PAST. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
A RELIC OF THE PAST. If you ever visit the Eternal City, you will see standing in the great piazza in front of St. Peter's, a gigantic obelisk of Oriental granite. It once stood in the centre of the spina of Nero's Circus, and it witnessed, probably at its very foot, the passion and martyrdom of the Prince of the Apostles. Of the numberless obelisks that have graced the City of Rome, this is the only one that was spared by the Goths in their invasion under Alaric, and they spared it in honor of St. Peter's. It is the only obelisk in Rome that has never been dishonored and broken during the course of centuries. It has been moved but once — namely, from its ancient site by the side of St. Peters's to its present in front of the great Basilica. This venerable old obelisk, which, like the Papacy itself, has survived every peril, is surmounted with a cross in which is enclosed a portion of the sacred wood to which Our Blessed Lord was crucified when He reigned from the cross; while it be...
PENTECOST. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
PENTECOST. As our Lord approached the time when He was going to leave the apostles and return to heaven, He repeatedly spoke to them of the coming of the Holy Ghost after His departure. And He even spoke of its being for their benefit that He should leave them, because the Holy Ghost would come to finish the work He Himself had begun. And just before His ascension, " He commanded them not to depart from Jerusalem, but to wait for the promise of the Father, which you have heard from My mouth: you shall receive the power of the Holy Ghost coming upon you." After they had seen our Lord ascend into heaven, they returned to Jerusalem, and continued in prayer, in expectation of the fulfilment of His promise. On the feast of Pentecost, the fiftieth day after the Passover and the resurrection of our Lord, and ten days after the ascension, they were assembled, early in the day, in an upper room, probably the same as that in which our Lord had celebrated the Last Supper; and as they were at p...
Page 5 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
Straw Hats Ladies wishing to have their HATS AND BONNETS REMODELLED *- -» SPBJNG AND K SUMMER FASHIONS, Will find a full assortment of shapes at POOL BROTHERS' Hat and Bonnet Bleachery, 16 HANOVER STREET, BOSTON. Butter Lower! 25 Cts. Pei Pound. Very Best New Creamery Butter AT McCLOSKEY &amp; HARTY'S, 91 Cambridge Street, Cor. Third, HAST CAMBRIDGE, 477 Cambridge Street, CAMBKIDUEPORT.
OUR OBJECT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
OUR OBJECT. To gather and publish every week : 1. What the best writers, Protestant and Catholic, have written regarding the labors of the Church to elevate and improve man's condition. 2. What has been written to explain, illustrate, and defend the doctrines, devotions, and practices of the Church. To answer questions on these topics.
OUR STAFF. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
OUR STAFF. ASSISTANT EDITORS. Nellie Regal, Mary McNally, Winnie Kinsley, Mary Carmichael, Lydia Collier, Carrie Collier, Katie White, Nellie Callaghan, Julia Buckley, Katie Barry, Mary Cronin, Minnie Barry, Nellie McGuinness, Mary Reardon, Sarah Morrissey, Maggie Shea, Nora O'Connell, Mary Boyle, Annie Toner, Lucy Hurley, Rose Gallagher, Mary Buckley, Nora Mahoney, Mary Lawless, Mary Murray, Lizzie Casey, Minnie Farrell, Maggie Mulcare, Sarah Keane, Etta Mclntire, Thomas Quinn, Joseph Gahm. Under the direction of Rev. John D. Colbert.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 8 June 1889
Religion is the basis and bulwark of society. Prejudice warps the judgment and hardens the heart. Be careful not to encourage the supposition that morality can be maintained without religion. — Washington. The Most Reverend Archbishop administered the sacrament of confirmation, on Thursday last, to a class of 179 candidates. Some say of the Pope as they said of his Master: "He is a good man;" and others, " No, he seduceth the people." The contribution to our columns, this week and last, from our young friends in Haverhill, is as interesting as a novel and as bright as a new dollar. As a matter of record, and to encourage our readers to contribute generously to the fund for the Johnstown sufferers, we take pleasure in stating that The Sacred Heart Review, on Tuesday last, forwarded to Mayor Hart of Boston, its check for $50 to aid the distressed survivors in the Conemaugh valley. At the fourth day's session of the Presbyterian General Assembly held two week's ago in New York City, Re...