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Page 11 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
BRINE &amp; NORCROSS' RELIABLE STORES, 17 and 18 Tremont Row, 70 and 72 Tremont Street, 660 and 662 "Washington Street, 1 and 3 Tremont St., cor Pemberton Sq., BOSTON. Hosiery, Gloves, Small Wares, AND FANCY GOODS. Wm. H. Brine. J. Henry Norcross. JAMES CURRY, Collar Harness Maker, Repairing in all its branches # * Promptly attended to. No. 5 Broadway, Junction of Main. MRS. A. W. BLAKE, Cor. Cambridge and Fifth Sts. FANCY DRY GOODS, JEWELEY, Kid Gloves, Pocket Books, UNDERWEAR OF ALL KINDS. Globe Diamond Dyes. Also Mine. Demorest's Patterns. REMOVAL. J. T. SULLIVAN, DEALER IN Groceries, Beef, Pork, Mutton, Lamb, Poultry, Tripe, Sausages, Ham, I.ard, Pigs' Keet, etc.; also Fresn Fruit and Vegetables of all kinds in their season, at lowest cash prices. NO. 143 LEVERETT STREET. VISIT THE NEW * Billard Parlors, * INSTITUTE BUILDING, CAMBRIDGE ST., E. CAMBRIDGE, BENJ. J. POORE, Proprietor. Ancient Order of Hibernians. Division 15, Ancient Order of Hibernians, holds its regular m...
Page 11 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
HOUSE LOTS Offered at the Lowest Prices ever named for land having such superior location Only Eleven Miles from Boston! Time, Only Twenty-Five Minutes! Fare, Only Ten Cents! We have Schools, Post Office, Stores, Horse Cars, Two Lines of Steam Cars, All within FIVE TO TEN MINUTES' WALK. PROSPECTUS. One of the healthiest and sightliest localities in the State. This property is located on the Boston and Lowell Railroad, and in the thriving and rapidly growing city of Woburn and South Wilmington. We have five or six tanneries, shoe and currier shops, harness factories, and other manufactories in our immediate vicinity, employing hundreds of hands daily. This territory is laid out into lots of 35 by 70 feet, and contains 2,450 sq. ft. each. Every lot on broad avenues and streets, and well located. Ten, Fifteen, Twenty, and Twenty-fiye Dollars Each. The only difference in the lots are that the cheaper ones are a little farther off. All are high lots, and lay very prettily for building pu...
MEN OF NOTE. JOHN ADAMS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
MEN OF NOTE. JOHN ADAMS. John Adams, second President of the United States, was born at Braintree, Mass., Oct. io, 1735. (Old Style.) He graduated at Harvard at the age of 20, and had serious intentions of entering the ministry; but his opposition to the Calvinistic theology induced him to seek another profession. He studied law, was admitted to the bar in 1758, and obtained an extensive practice. Early in life he advocated the rights of the American colonies with ability and enthusiasm, and was soon recognized as the chief legal adviser of his party. A series of resolutions offered by him in a meeting at Braintree, in reference to the Stamp Act, were adopted by forty other towns in the State, and he was retained, with others, as counsel by the people of Boston, in their efforts to procure from the Governor and council an order to re-open the courts of law. In order to withdraw him from the cause of the Colonists, he was offered, in 1763, the position of Advo-cate-general, which he ...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 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 £i (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, Belfast, Dublin, Londonderry, and all parts of Europe. Open eveningsjtill 9 o'clock. o Subscriptions received for The Sacred Heart Review. ALL-WOOL CARPETS. )o( Bankrupt Slock. —w — We have just com...
Page 12 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
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. STEAM &amp;m Cleaning; By Rotary .Machinery. Office, 3 River Street. Works, Rear 382 Main. Prices for Cleaning, 3 and 4 cents per yard. The same for laying. W. A. FREEMAN, - - Proprietor. 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. Joseph L. Clough, Fine Teas, Fresh Ground Coffees, Groceries, Canned Goods, Butter, Etc. 246 Broadway, Cor. Windsor Street, CAMBRIDGEPORT. John Brogan, GROCERIES" -PROVISIONS, 295 Cambridge St., East Cambridge. C. CALVIN, CUSTOM BOOT MAKER, Repairing quickly done. SPRING STREET, COR. FOURTH.
Page 12 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 15 June 1889
Young Men, Now is the time to buy a oocoooooooo a o 000000000000 Nobby * Light, * Stiff, OR -4-Straw Hat.-X 00000000000 o o o o q coooooooo The Largest Stock in Boston to choose from, and at prices that insure a ready sale. TAYLOR'S, Cor. of Hanover and Court Sts., BOSTON. NEW CATHOLIC BOOK STORE, No. 18 Essex St., Boston. )o( Prayer Books, Rosaries, Scapulars, and Keligious Articles. Catholic Church Goods, Statues, &amp;c. We are also Agents for the STEAMSHIP LINES. DRAFTS ON IRELAND. Passage Tickets to and from Ireland At Low Kates. Any information regarding the arrival or departure of steamers cheerfully given. FLYNN &amp; MAHONY, Catholic Book Store, 18 ESSEX STREET, - - BOSTON. rjACC If what you eat hurts you, or if you are troubled "with WHAT Dyspepsia, YOU Nervousness, Heartburn, EAT Headache, H i JRT Low Spirits, Kidney Complaints, YOU? Etc., Etc. Try a Bottle of DR. HAM'S AROMATIC INVIGORATOR. It has stood the test of the public for over a quarter of a centu...
THE IRISH BRIGADE IN THE SERVICE OF FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
THE IRISH BRIGADE IN THE SERVICE OF FRANCE. CONTINUED. [Written for The Review.] O have not glorious things been done By Irish hearts and hands, Are not her deeds emblazoned far O'er many seas and lands ? There may be tears on Erin's cheek, But still her hopes beat high, For where there's valor to be shown The Irish need apply. Need we marvel when we recall to memory the above stanza, or should we, for a moment, doubt that the author received his inspiration, primarily, through the exertions of a crowned king of England tramping on foot through the ranks of the Irish Brigade, previous to their embarkation for France, begging and imploring of them to change their determination, and join the ranks of his army. But all his solicitations were scornfully repulsed, as officers and men alike considered it far more honorable to accept exile in preference to the most tempting offers from the British ruler. And here it should be mentioned that the Irish army was officered by men of rank and o...
THE ISLANDS OF ARRAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
THE ISLANDS OF ARRAN. These islands are situated in Galway Bay, twenty-seven miles southwest from Galway town. They are Inishmore, Inisheer and Inishmaan. The area of the three Islands is 12,000 acres, and the population 3.020. Their shores are rocky and their summits rise to 406 feet above the level of the sea. According to a local tredition St. Ibar visited Inishmore before the time of St. Patrick. St. Enda founded several monasteries and churches here in the fifth century. The islands were plundered by Sir John D'Arcy in 1334. and by the forces of Cromwell in 1649, when the religious buildings were destroyed. The people depend largely on fishing and kelp-making, the latter an unhealthy and unremunerative occupation. Writing on the blessings of British government to the people of these islands, the great American newspaper correspondent, Edgar L. Wakeman, says : " Their wretched fate has remained the same for hundreds of years, scarcely 300 miles from the seat of their own • Chris...
PRECEPTS FOR YOUTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
PRECEPTS FOR YOUTH. The self-conceit of the young is the great source of those dangers to which they are exposed ; and it is peculiarly unfortunate that the age which stands most in need of the counsel of the wise should be the most prone to contemn it. Confident in the opinions which they adopt, and in the measures which they pursue, they seem as if they understood Solomon to say, not, " Who knoweth," but, who is ignorant of, "what is good for man all the days of his life ? " The bliss to be aimed at is, in their opinion, fully apparent. It is not the danger of mistake, but the failure of success, which they dread. Activity to seize, not sagacity to discern, is the only requisite which they value. How long shall it be ere the fate of your predecessors in the same course teach you wisdom ? How long shall the experience of all ages continue to lift its voice to you in vain ? Beholding the ocean on which you are embarked covered with wrecks, are not those fatal signals sufficient to a...
SACRIFICE OE THE MASS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
SACRIFICE OE THE MASS. TRIBUTE OF A PROTESTANT WRITER. In every sacrifice there is the person who offers, the thing which is offered, and the cause of offering. Now, in this Sacrament of the Altar, the offerer is the priest; and, indeed, the sovereign priest is Christ himself, who not only offered himself, when he was suffering for us, but also exercises his priestly office forever to the consummation of ages, and now, also, offers himself for us to God the Father, through the ministry of the priest. It is, therefore, he is called in Scripture, " a priest forever according to the order of Melchisedec" ;in which offering of bread (as nothing can be more manifest) the Encharistic sacrifice is allegorically prefigured in the Scripture itself. The thing offered, or the Victim or Host, is Christ himself, whose Body and Blood are subject to immolation and libation, under the appearance of the elements. Nor do I see what is wanting here to the nature of a true sacrifice. For why may not th...
THE BLESSED VIRGIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
THE BLESSED VIRGIN. The Christian religion is the knowledge, love and service of God, taught to men by Jesus Christ, God made man ; and Jesus Christ is man only through the agency of the Blessed Virgin Mary, who is thus the way by which God came down to us. The Son of God, has, then, a Father, who is the almighty, infinite, unapproachable God : also a Mother, who is Mary/the highest, the holiest of creatures. In order for God to become Jesus, that is to say, our Saviour and our brother, Mary was, by the divine decrees, as necessary as the eternal Father ; and in the sacred mystery of the Incarnation, the foundation of all Christianity, it is impossible to separate these three names — God, Jesus, Mary. Even as Tesus Christ has come to us through His holy Mother, it is through her that we must go to Him. Jesus may be compared to a fragrant flower ; His divinity, invisible and entirely spiritual, is the perfume of the flower; his humanity, visible and entirely penetrated by divinity, i...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
At Yerxa's Boston Branch '!"" | |- J —J f-y— r" l" "l"""™"!" II I II f IT Very Best Creamery Butter, 25 cts. lb. Choice Dairy, 23 cts. lb. )o( Try a package of Celebrated Martha Washington Creamery Flour, 26 cts. pkg. )o( Imperial Lime Juice, 20c. bot. —)«( — R. &amp; R. Canned Chicken Turkey and Tongue, 45 cents. —)»( — TEE LOWEST POSSIBLE PKICES AT Yerxa's Boston Branch, I 14 Cambridge St., EAST CAMBKIDGE.
THE COUNCIL OF JERUSALEM. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
THE COUNCIL OF JERUSALEM. During the apostolic time, several subjects of dispute arose. Amongst these, was, at Antioch, the subject of circumcision — some of the Jewish converts insisting on it, while Paul and Barnabas resisted it. To avoid all possibility of error, it was agreed to refer the whole matter to the Apostles at Jerusalem. For this purpose, Paul and Barnabas were sent thither. When they arrived, the Apostles and the ancients assembled, under the presidency of Peter, to deliberate on the subject. After the matter had been well discussed, Peter rose and said : "As God had made no difference between the Jew or the Gentile, giving the Holy Ghost to the one as well as to the other, there should be no difference within the Church ; nor should the law of circumcision be imposed on any one." Under this teaching, it was decided that the ancient ceremonial laws of Moses had lost their effect, and, for the future, should not be imposed upon the Christians. The council wrote to the ...
BOOKS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
BOOKS. The first number (for June) of the new Sacred Heart Library is just out. It is designed to supplement the American Messenger of the Sacred Heart (Philadelphia, Pa.) with standard expositions of devotional theology which can hardly find a place in a general magazine. The present number forms a thick i2mo volume of 200 pages, handsomely bound in paper (the series is issued quarterly as a periodical, $1.00 a year). It comprises the first part (complete in itself) of Father Ramiere's classical treatise — "The Apostleship of Prayer." A glance at the table of contents shows that we have here a clear and full exposition of a main part of religion, namely, the relations of the soul of man with God through grace and prayer, and of the real union of all Christians with Christ their Head in one Body, by the Communion of Saints. Such chapters as " Grace, the life of the soul " —" The promises of Jesus Christ extend to prayers offered by sinners "— " The power of association in the supern...
CHURCH CALENDAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
CHURCH CALENDAR. JUNE. 23. Sunday. — Second Sunday after Pentecost. Conference, 12 M. Children's Sodalities, 1.30 P.M. Advanced Class, both divisions, 1.45 P.M. 24. Monday. — St. John the Baptist. Young Women's Sodality, 7-45 PM. 25. Tuesday. —St. William. Men's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 26. "Wednesday.— SS. John and Paul. 27. Thursday. —The octave of Corpus Christi. Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 P.M. 28. Friday. —The Sacred Heart of Jesus. Confessions. 29. Saturday.— SS. Peter and Paul. Confessions.
CHURCH NOTICES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 June 1889
CHURCH NOTICES. The Mass for the Men's Sodality will be said Monday. There will be a meeting of the Temperance Society Monday evening at 8 o'clock. Have you seen Donations Monthly Magazine for July ? It is an unusually good number. A collection, ordered by the Most Reverend Archbishop, will be taken up at all the Masses tomorrow, for the Johnstown sufferers. The following are assigned for work on The Review Tuesday evening: Miss Mary Murray, Miss Lizzie Casey, Miss Minnie Farrell, Miss Maggie Mulcare, Miss Sarah Keane. Martin J. Roche's article on the " Irish Brigade in the Service of France," begun in The Review last week, has made quite a stir among our readers; on every side we hear words of praise for Mr. Roche and his work. Next week, by the kind permission and encouragement of Father Orr of St. Paul's Church, Harvard Square, our solicitor, Mr. John O'Connell, will give the people of St. Paul's an opportunity to become subscribers and supporters of The Review. The enlarged Revi...