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 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 December 1888
WILLARD &amp; TALBOT, DRUG-GISTS, 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, Prescription 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. IP. Sears, HIERCHfINT TAILOR, 101 CAMBRIDGE ST., EAST CAMBRIDGE. H. A. DOHERTY. g:r,oc:e:r,, 157 AND 161 BRIDGE STREET. JOHN CLARY, Spruce, Pine &amp; Hemlock 68 BRIDGE STREET. WILLIAM A. BERTSCH, Monumental Marble and Granite Works, I Nob. 70 AND 7'i BRIDGE STKEET, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Monuments, Gravestones, Tomb Tables, Chimney ieces, Table and Counter Tops, Soap Stones, &amp;c, W. MITCHELL, Harness IMer, Repairing'also done. 1\ J. CALLAHAN, HORSE SHOER, Particular attention paid to Shoeing, Interfering and Over-reaching h...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 December 1888
J. DOHERTY, DEALER IN GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS, Fine Flour, Teas and Coffees. 59 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. CHARLES A. PHILLIPS, 19 THIRD STREET, DEALER IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CIGARS AND TOBACCO. CHAULES E.McMENIMEX, jF^^jCVTIIVO, 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, Ivivery Stable, 15 GORE STREET, OPP. SECOND STREET. East Cambridge. D. J. McNAMARA, Dealer in GEOCEEIES ANE PROVISIONS, 240 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Donovan's East Cambridge Express, Offices, 105 Arch Street, 96 Kingston Street, 155 Congress street. Residence 106 Cam...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 December 1888
THE SACRED HEART REVIEW Is on sale at the stores of HENRY A. DOHERTY, Bridge street; JOHN BROGAN, Cambridge street; James Doherty, Charles street; and J. H. S. DONNELLY, 118 Cambridge Street. They are authorized to receive subscriptions. 500 Subscribers —TO THE--getepeet One Dollar a Year. Are you looking for desirable tenants? Advertise in The Sacred Heartßeview Our terms are low and it reaches Every Catholic Family in East Cambridge,
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 22 December 1888
ANCIENT ORDER OF HIBERNIANS. Division 15, Ancient Order Hibernians, holds itsregu--lar meetings on the first Thursday of each month in Grand Army Hall. John \V. Coveney, President. Patrick McCarthy, Vice-President. John H. Donnelly, Rec. Secretary. Cornelius Minnehan, Fin. Secretary. Timothy O'Keeffe, Treasurer. LAND LEAGUE. ROBERT BARRETT, President. JAS. DOHERTY, Vice President. JERE. CROWLEY, Treasurer. CORN. MINAHAN, Fin. Secretary. JOHN O'CONNELL, Rec. Secretary. Meetings at St. John's Hall, third Sunday of th&amp; month. Eight o'clock. CONFERENCE OF ST. VINCENT DE PAUL. President, D. B. SHAUGHNESSY. Ist Vice Pres., JOHN McCORMACK. 2nd. Vice Pres., JOHN BURKE. Secretary, GEO. F. McKENZIE, 83 Otis Street. Treasurer, J. H. S. DONNELLY. Conference meets every Sunday at 12 m. in the basement of Church of the Sacred Heart. FATHER MATHEW T. A. SOCIETY. President, Jeremiah Crowley, Vice-President, Frank T. Gaughan, Rec. Secretary, Patrick J. Cronin, Treasurer, Peter J. McClosk...
THE SANCTUARY LAMP. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
THE SANCTUARY LAMP. It sheds its gentle ray, Night and day, Above the place where my Beloved dwells; It gleams in festal hours, 'Mid incense, lights, and flow'rs, The swell of organs, and the chime of bells. ii. When hushed the organ's tone, And aisles are lone, And waxen tapers fade, it grows not dim; But thro' the solemn night It burns most clear and bright, Shedding its constant light alone for Him. ill. Ever before the Ark It shines, to mark His Presence. To this faith my spirit clings, As once, of old, a Star Brought Wise Men from afar Unto the Cradle of the King of kings. IV. E'en thus, believing heart, Frail as thou art, Before thy day is spent, thy night lamp trim; Kindle a burning fire Of love and pure desire, And in its flames aspire to dwell with Him. —Aye Maria.
THE CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
THE CHURCH OF THE REDEEMER. The preservation of the Catholic Church, at the present day, notwithstanding the variety and zeal of its opponents and their power to do mischief, must present to the mind of a dispassionate observer, some of the strongest arguments in support of her divine origin. A Catholic cannot help feeling that he occupies a position in the great bodv of society, with which a mysterious and supernatural influence is associated. He finds himself assailed on all sides : looked on with suspicion, reviled privately and publicly, often hated by his neighbors and the subject of a thousand insinuations all urged* with as much pertinacity as if founded on facts disreputable to his character as a citizen and his belief in Christianity. He is made to feel daily in his own person, that he belongs to a church everywhere spoken against, everywhere slandered ; but he also experiences in his mind the consoling truth, that he is one of the heirs to those sublime promises of Christ ...
MAGNANIMOUS MR. MEAD. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
MAGNANIMOUS MR. MEAD. The following clipping has such a healthy, Catholic ring to it that we know our readers will be glad to find it reproduced in our columns although the}* may have already seen it in the pages of that excellent paper, the Republic. ••Mr. Edwin D. Mead was one of the principal speakers at the dinner, last Saturday, Dec. i - ;, in this city, of the Massachusetts Schoolmasters' Club, and he, naturally, had a good deal to say about the schools and the recent municipal election. Mr. Mead appears to be a man who is desirous of pleasing everybody. He wants to stand in with the bigots who dragged the school question into politics, and, at the same time, he desires his Catholic fellow-citizens to have a good opinion of him and to give him credit for great liberality and magnanimity. Hence his speech before the Schoolmasters' Club was a SQUIXT-EYED SORT OF A PRODUCTION. It gave taffy to the bigots who excluded Catholics from this year's school ticket, and then had honeyed ...
ST. LOUIS, A MODEL OF GREAT CHARACTER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
ST. LOUIS, A MODEL OF GREAT CHARACTER. There is nearer our own times an example of perfect virtue in a man of the world, which may well compare with the blameless and beneficent career of the great Hebrew prophet, Samuel. Who does not know with what incomparable tenderness and solicitude the canonized Louis IX., King of France, was reared and educated l&gt;v his mother, Blanche of Castile, deemed herself, by those who knew her best, to be worthy of a place among the Saints.- She had come of too heroic a blood not to value in her son the chivalrous virtues and qualities which should grace a Christian king. She saw to it, during her regency, that he received an intellectual training, quite extraordinary in an age when persons of high rank set but little store on literary attainments. Louis was an accomplished scholar and statesman, as well as a peerless knight and commander. What, however, distinguished him above all others was his perfect Christian character. To form this in ...
Poetry. WHY IS IT SO? [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
Poetry. WHY IS IT SO? Some find work where: some find rest, And bo the weary world goes on; I sometimes wonder what is best: The answer comes when life is gone. Some eyes sleep when some eyes wake, And so the dreary night hours go; Some hearts beat where some hearts break; I often wonder why 'lis 80, Some hands fold where other hands Are lifted bravely in the strife: And so, through ages and through lands, .Move OD the two extremes of life. Some feet halt while some feet tread In tireless march, a thorny way; .Some struggle on where some have fled; Some seek, where others shun the fray. Some sleep on while others keep The vigils of the true and the brave They will not rest till mscs creep Around their names above a grave. — Father Ryan. ■» m *mm
HONOR BEFORE HONORS. FROM THE SPANISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
HONOR BEFORE HONORS. FROM THE SPANISH. CHAPTER IV.—Continued. Ana remained as silent and resistless as the sweet fresh flowers in her apron. "I should hardly think that the daughter of good parents, carefully brought up, wouldgive her wellborn parents the grief of seeing her reject one of the principal youths of the province, and wish to marry a foundling! It would be a disgrace to you!" said the muleteer, with uncontrollable severity. At this harsh and cruel reproof. Ana, who had never had an unkind word addressed to her before, felt herself so deeply wounded and humiliated, that she raised both hands to her face, and allowed her flowers to fall neglected around her. Estefania hastened to her daughter, and indignantly exclaimed : " Tio Bastian ! What right have you to insult my child and break her heart, because she does not wish to marry your grandson? It would be more dishonourable for her to marry him for what he has, without caring for him, and forsake one she does love, unfort...
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
Church Calendar. DECEMBER. 30. Sunday .... Sunday within the &lt; )ctave of Christmas. Conference, 12 m.; Advanced Class, 1.45 p. m.; Infant Jesus Sodality, 2 p, h., Holy Angels, 2.45 p. m.; Confirmation Class, for those who work, 6 p. M. 31. Monday.... St. Silvester, pope. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 P. m.; Confessions. JANUARY. 1. Tuesday.... Circumcision of Our Lord. HOLYDAY OF OBLIGATION. Vespers, sermon and Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament, 7.30 p. m. , 2. WEDNESDAY Octave of St. Stephen. Confirmation Class, 4p. If.; Advanced Class, 7.30 p. M. 3. Thursday.. Octave of St. John. Confessions for Sacred Heart Society. 4. Friday Octave of the Holy Innocents. Mass at 5.30 for Sacred Heart Society. Regular meeting of the same society, 7. 30 P. M. 5. Saturday... [Vigil of Epiphany. Examination of children for First Communion and Confirmation, 9 a. if. Confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
THE FEASTS. Cicumcision, an ordinance of the Old Law. was the first legal observance required by God of His chosen people. It was the sign of the covenant between God and the Jewish nation. In the seventeenth chapter of Genesis, God declared that Abraham would be the father of many generations, that kings would be among his descendants and that the land of Canaan would be the perpetual possession of his posterity. And vet this law of Circumcision could not be binding on our Lord, for He was absolutely sinless and stood in no need of regeneration. He was the Son of God by nature and did not need adoption into the number of God's children. Still, as St. Luke relates, our Saviour was circumcised eight days after his birth, according to the law, and then he received the name of Jesus. The example of our Lord, in submitting to a law wdiich did not bind Him, teaches us obedience to law and tells us of the great love He bore us; a love so great that it brought Him down to the level of sinf...
SOME THINGS THAT CATHOLICS DO NOT BELIEVE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
SOME THINGS THAT CATHOLICS DO NOT BELIEVE. i. Catholics do not believe that there is any other Mediator of Redemption than our Saviour Jesus Christ, " For tJiere is no other name under Heaven given to men, whereby we must be saved" than that of Jesus (Acts of the Apostles, iv., 12); and when they call the Blessed Virgin or any other saint a mediator, it is not in the sense of Mediator of Redemption attributed to our Saviour, but in the sense of intercessor or pleader, in which sense any Christian may be called a mediator, whenever he intercedes or mediates between God and his fellow-man, as Abraham and Moses and St. Paul did. God himself commanded Eliphaz and his friends to apply to the Patriarch Job that he should pray for them, and God promised to accept his prayers. "Go to my servant Job, and offer for yourself a holocaust; and in v servant Job shall pray for you ; his face I will accept, that folly be not imputed to you." (Job, xlii., 8.) In this sense Moses could say, "/ was me...
THE MANNER OF ASSISTING AT MASS IN ANCIENT TIMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
THE MANNER OF ASSISTING AT MASS IN ANCIENT TIMES. As a general rule the churches of early days had no seats for the people to sit on, as that position was not deemed in keeping with the gravity becoming the house of God. As the services, however, were much longer than at present, those who, through feebleness of health or other causes, could not stand, were allowed the use of staves to lean upon, and in some rare cases even of cushions to sit upon—a practice which is yet quite common in the churches of Spain, and in many of those of the rest of Europe. It was the rule to stand always on Sunday, in memory of Our Lord's glorious Resurrection, and to kneel the rest of the week. As kneeling is a sign of humiliation, it was the rule to observe it during the penitential seasons and on all occasions of mourning. According to St. Jerome, St. Basil the Great, Tertullian, and others, these rules were derived from the Apostles themselves. Whenever any important prayer_ or lesson was to be read...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 29 December 1888
The older I grow-—and I now stand upon the brink of eternity—the more comes back to me the sentence in the Catechism, which I learned when a child at my dear mother's knee, and the fuller and deeper its meaning becomes : "-What is the great end of man?" "To glorify God, and to enjoy Him forever."— Carlvle.