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Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
WILLARD &amp; TALBOT, DRUGGISTS, 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 1 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. A.m jF*. Sears, HIERDHfINT TAILOR, 101 CAMBRIDGE ST., EAST CAMBRIDGE. H. A. DOHERTY. GBOCEB, 157 AND 161 BRIDGE STREET. JOHN CLARY, DEALER IN Spruce, Pine &amp; Hemlock LUMBER, 68 BRIDGE STREET. WILLIAM A. BERTSCH, Monumental Marble and Granite Works, Nos, 70 AND 73 BBIDGE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Monuments, Gravestones, Tomb Tables, Chimney Pieces, Table and Counter Tops, Soap Stones, &amp;c, &amp;c. W. MITCHELL, Harness IMer, Repairing also done. -5= BI&amp;IX3G-E GTKEET, P. J. CALLAHAN, HORSE SHOER. Pa...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
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 i bread Sunday mornings. Wedding Cakes made to order. CHARLES A. PHILLIPS, 19 THIRD STREET, DEALER IN FOREIGN AND DOMESTIC CIGARS AND TOBACCO. 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 Stable, 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 Arch Street, 96 Kingston Street, 155 Congress street. Residence 106 Cambridge Stree...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
If you are going to Ireland, bringing out your friends or sending money across, you cannot do better than call at the DHHRLESTOWN 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 Steamship 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. MAHTI.Y J. &lt;ROCIIE, &amp;GEJVT. N. B. This office is headquarters in Charlestown for sending money to Great Britian or Ireland. Steerage Passengers booked to and from Queenstown, Liverpool, Galway, Belfast, Dublin, Londonderry and all parts of Europe. THE |&gt; etched Reuiexxj. is on sale at the stores of HENRY A. DOHERTY, Bridge street; JOHN BROGAN, Cambridge street...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 19 January 1889
ANCIENT ORDER OF HIRERNIANS. Division 15, Ancient Order 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, 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 the 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. McCloskey, Fin. Secre...
THE NAME OF JESUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
THE NAME OF JESUS. Jesu! the very thought is sweet! In that dear name all heart joys meet; But sweeter than the honey, far, The glimpses of His presence are. No word is sung more sweet than this; No name is heard more full of bliss; No thought brings sweeter comfort nigh Than Jesus, Son of God most High. Jesu! the hope of souls forlorn! How good to them for sin that mourn! To them that seek Thee, O how kind! But what art Thou to them that find? Jesu! Thou sweetness, pure and blest, Truth's fountain, light of souls distrest, Surpassing all that heart requires, Exceeding all that soul desires! No tongue of mortal can express, No letters write its blessedness; Alone who hath Thee in his heart Knows, love of Jesus, what Thou art. I seek for Jesus in repose, When round my heart its chambers close; Abroad, and when I shut the door, I long for Jesus evermore. ' With Mary, in the morning gloom, I seek for Jesus at the tomb; For Him, with love's most earnest cry, I seek with heart, and not w...
THE LACK OF CONGENIALITY AMONG CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
THE LACK OF CONGENIALITY AMONG CATHOLICS. Do Catholics ever realize that the lack of congeniality, sociability, and good feeling among themselves is one of the greatest drawbacks to the increase of Catholicity ? I once heard a man remark, after attending a reception, " I never saw so many Catholics together outside of a Church in my life before;" and on another occasion a Catholic woman say, " Oh, I hardly ever see a Catholic, except on Sundays!" which facft seemed rather a source ot satisfaction to her. Is it any wonder, therefore, that there are so many mixed marriages, so many renegades from the faith? The Catholic girl's associates are mostly all Protestants—what is more likely than that the man she marries should be one ? Many of these marriages are fruitful in misery ; but let us take the best of them where the man is honorable and unprejudiced. They are married by a priest, though not at the foot of the altar of God ; the husband never interferes with his wife in religious ma...
EXCUSES FOR THEFT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
EXCUSES FOR THEFT. We often hear persons defend little thefts, as if they were no sins ; but we must not let ourselves be deceived on this matter by false arguments. Thus people excuse themselves by saying that the owner is rich and has plenty, that he will not feel the loss. If the thing taken is a trifle, then the sin is not a great one ; yet it is a sin, because a man who is rich'has a right to his property, as much as a man who is poor ; and, if he does not give permission to use or take his property, it is stealing ; and though he may not feel the loss of what one person may take, yet, if one person may take a little, so may other people, and then the loss becomes a serious one. This is an answer to those people who think that they may cheat a company or the government, by smuggling or by not paying taxes. If only one person was to smuggle or avoid paying taxes, scarcely any injury would be done to any one ; but if this makes it r-ght for one person, it makes it right for other...
NEED OF THE HIGH-MINDED AND DUTIFUL. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
NEED OF THE HIGH-MINDED AND DUTIFUL. Surely there is great need of such in our day. And because they are thus dutiful and true, they will be diligent, laborious, persevering, self-deny-ing and self-reliant, placing their main dependence on the Almighty and putting forth to please Him, in their every work and endeavor, their whole strength and industry. Such men are— everything taken into account—the best calculated to succeed. And such men—be they born ever so lowly are God's true gentlemen, the men whom all are forced to respect, because they are incapable of meanness, fraud, or untruthfulness. These are only a few of the features of a true man so needed in all countries and at all periods of the world's history, but especially needed at a time when noble living will avail infinitely more to save religion and society than eloquent discoursing or the most learned and beautiful writing. The road of true manliness and unblemished honor which we are to travel over together, leads up by...
Poetry. SOMEBODY'S MOTHER. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
Poetry. SOMEBODY'S MOTHER. The woman was old, and ragged, and gray, And bent with the chill of the winter's'day; The street was wet with the recent snow, And the woman's feet were aged and slow. She stood at the crossing and waited long. Alone, uncared for amid the throng Of human beings who passed her by, Nor heeded the glance of her anxious eye. Down the street, with laughter and shout, Glad in the freedom of " school let out," Came the boys like a flock of sheep, Hailing the snow piled wide and deep; Past the woman so old and gray Hastened the children on their way. Nor offered a helping hand to her, So meek, so timid, afraid to stir, Lest the carriage wheels or the horses' feet Should crowd her down in the slippery street. At last came one of the merry troop, The gayest laddie of all the group; He paused beside her and whispered low, " I'll help you across if you wish to go." Her aged hand on his strong young arm She placed, and so, without hurt or harm, He guides her trembling ...
HONOR BEFORE HONORS. FROM THE SPANISH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
HONOR BEFORE HONORS. FROM THE SPANISH. CHAPTER VIII. Concluded. Just then Juan Martin came in from the town. "Have you seen Don Jose? Have you heard any news of him?" asked his wife anxiously. " I saw Don Jose," answered Juan. " He was just mounting his horse to go to La Higuera to take possession of a chestnut tree belonging to an unfortunate man who had mortgaged it to him, and was unable to repay the money when due. I asked after him. ' He is quite well,' said he ; ' but what does it matter to you how he is ? Everything comes to an end, and you have done with Gabriel. If you wish me to ask his father to recompense you for his bringing up, you had better do it yourself. And don't come here bothering me any more, nor your wife, either.'" " He said that! " said Estefania. "Yes, and I didn't answer him," replied Juan. "What is the use of arguing with an ass? But he told me something else," added Ana's father, with suppressed emotion : "When he had mounted his horse, before starting, ...
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
Church Calendar. 27. Sunday .... ; Third Sunday after Epiphany. St. John Chrysostom, bishop. Conference, 12 M.; Advanced Class, 1.45 P, m.; Infant Jesus Sodality, 2 p. m.; j Holy Angels, 2.45 p. m.; Confirmation Class, for those who work, 6 p. m. 28. Monday.... St. Agnes. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. m. 29. Tuesday.... St. Francis of Sales. First Communion Class, 4 p. m.; Men's Sodality, 7.45 p. if. 30. Wednesday St. Martina, virgin and martyr. Confirmation Class, 4 P. M.; Advanced Class, 7.30 p. m. 31. Thursday .. St. Peter Nolasco.—Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 F. M.; Confessions for Sacred Heart Society. FEBRUARY. 1. Friday St. Ignatius, bishop and martyr. Mass at 5.30 for Sacred Heart Society; regular meeting of Sacred Heart Society, 7.45 p. m. 2. Saturday... Purification of the Blessed Virgin. Confessions.
THE FEASTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
THE FEASTS. St. John' Chrysostom, Archbishop of Constantinople and Doclor of the Church, was born at Antioch in the year 344. For a short time he practised law, but fearing the temptations of the world, he retired for six years into a neighboring mountain, whence he was called to the See of Constantinople. On account of the fluency and sweetness of hi.s eloquence he was called " Chrysostom," i.e. golden mouth. But his tender piety and his undaunted courage and zeal in the cause of virtue are the titles, far more glorious, by which he holds an eminent place among the greatest saints of the Church. St. Francis ok Sales, born A. D. 1567, received from a virtuous mother his first lessons in Christian virtues. She often repeated to him the words of Blanche of Castile, mother of St. Louis, Kin"- of France : "My son, I had rather see you dead, than hear you had committed one mortal sin." He was appointed Bishop of Geneva, and was noted for his gentleness and zeal. In union with St. Jane Fr...
SUNDAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
SUNDAY. Sunday is the Lord's Day. It must not be desecrated. It is especially consecrated to Him. On this day we are commanded to abstain or rest from all senile or unnecessary worldly work—to keep the day holy. The best means to sanctify this is :—to hear Mass with particular devotion, —to hear a sermon or instruction, —to approach the holy sacraments with proper dispositions,—to attend Vespers,—to give more time to prayer, meditation and spiritual reading,—to attend the meetings of your Catholic societies and confraternities, —to perform some spiritual or corporal works of mercy, —to be more than ordinarily cautious to avoid sin and its occasions; to increase in virtue, and to spend your time at home with your family. •« Let Catholics make it not only a day of rest, but also a day of prayer. Let them sanctify it byassisting at the adorable Sacrifice of the Mass. Let them also give their souls the sweet enjoyment of the Vesper service and the Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. "...
ERIN'S HARP. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
ERIN'S HARP. The earliest allusion to the use of the harp irf Ireland is made in a description of the Hall of Tara written (as Petrie informs us) in the sixth century, wherein it is stated that in the third centuryplaces were set apart in the hall for the harpers. There is still extant, also, a poem on the death of Colomba, written in 594, which was originally sung with harp accompaniment and the fact duly chronicled. Later, a harp was found caned in an ancient stone cross in Ullard churchyard. County Kilkenny, which from its battered and timeworn appearance, is presumably older than the famous cross of Monasterboyce, which was erected in S3O. — Musical Jdcrald.