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Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 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 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, PAIIVTIIva, 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, GROCERIES "AND PROVISIONS, 240 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Donovan's East Cambridge Express, Offices, 105 Arch Street, 96 Kingston Street, 155 Congress street. Residence 106 Cambridge Stre...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 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 £i (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. M&amp;'RTI.Y J. &lt;ROCHE, &amp;GEJYT. N. B. This office is headquarters in Charlestown for sending money to Great Britain or Ireland. Steerage Passengers.booked to and from Queenstown, Liverpool, Galway Belfast, Dublin, Londonderry and all parts of Europe. Subscriptions received for The Sacred Heart Review. THE I|e;®r&gt;t Reuiero. is on sale at the stores of H...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 26 January 1889
ANCIENT ORDER OF HIBERNIANS. 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. and. 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 base* ment 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. S...
IRELAND IS A GOOD LAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
IRELAND IS A GOOD LAND. Oh! Ireland is a good land—no better e'er was seen; A blue sky stretches o'er her, and all her fields are green. She is the home of gallant hearts, in joy and sorrow, gay ; So here's God bless dear Ireland, tho' we are far away! Oh! Ireland is a fair land —the fairest 'neath the sun; Such hills and vales and lakes and streams his rays fall not upon. Her fields and fells are flowery from the centre to the shore; Then God be with old Ireland, tho' we never see her more! —James Keegan in Donahue's Magazine.
THE VIRTUE OF CHARITY. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
THE VIRTUE OF CHARITY. Charity is the noblest of all virtues, and, undoubtedly, the rarest practised. And yet it is a virtue especially loved by God, without which it is impossible to win His favor ; and, after our duty to Him, He commands us to practice it. "Thou shalt love the Lord thy God above all things, and thy neighbor as thyself." God also says that a man may have all other virtues, but, if he has not charity, they avail him nothing ; and, inconsistent as it may appear, there are persons who possess no end of virtues, yet are totally lacking in charity ; and, while "charity covers a multitude of sins," a multitude of virtues will not compensate for the absence of charity. In the first place, that want of charity which causes men to judge and condemn each other, is a presumption which called forth this reproof from Jesus Christ: "Let him who is without sin throw the first stone ;" also the warning, "Judge not, lest you be judged." We have all the same corrupt human nature, an...
A PROTESTANT CLERCYMAN SENDS $5,000 TO FATHER DAMIEN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
A PROTESTANT CLERCYMAN SENDS $5,000 TO FATHER DAMIEN. Rev. Hugh B. Chapman, of the Protestant Church of England, Vicar of Camberwell, London, England, has sent the following letter to Father Damien, the apostle of the lepers at Molokai : 177 Camden Grove, North Peckham, ) S. E., Dec. 3, 1888. ) Dear Father :—I herewith inclose you a draft on Bishop &amp; Co., Honolulu, for .£lOOO, which has been subscribed by many who are grateful to God for the example of your heroic self-devotion. Personally I have done nothing in the matter, except receive the funds, and I require no thanks whatever. The honor lies with those who are thus allowed to testify to you their respectful love. This money is for your own disposal, entirely as you think fit, and is devoted to the erection of a chapel for your Catholic lepers at Molokai. I hope to send a further draft for £200 or £300 by a later mail. Meanwhile, I humbly ask a place in your prayers, that I may imbibe some of your spirit of sacrific...
WORK TOGETHER WITH UNITED HEARTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
WORK TOGETHER WITH UNITED HEARTS. Home should be a paradise for the children. Would that all who are above the cravings and anxieties of poverty would understand this. Whatever excuse the poor, the over-worked parents of a large and growing family may plead for the neglect of their little ones, or the discomforts and disorder of their fireside, none such can be claimed by the man who has neither to fear for the morrow nor to tremble for the next week's rent. It is where wealth, independence, comfort, have been dispensed to parents by a kind Providence, that the obligation is increased a thousand-fold for father and mother "to dress and to keep" their garden. The duty falls on the father first. He is the head of the family ; he is the provider, and the protector. The wife and mother governs within, and dispenses love, kindness, care—the bread of the soul and the bread of the body—to every member of the household. She watches over the fire on the hearth, and sees that there is warmth,...
Poetry. LEAD, KINDLY LIGHT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
Poetry. LEAD, KINDLY LIGHT. Lead, kindly Light, amid the encirling gloom Lead Thou me on. The night is dark, and I am far from home. Lead Thou me on. Keep Thou my feet; I do not ask to see Far distant scenes —one step, enough for me. I was not ever thus, nor prayed that Thou Shouldst lead me on. I loved to choose and see my path; but now, Lead Thou me on. I loved the garish day, and spite of fears Pride ruled my will. Remember not past years. So long Thy power has blest us, sure it will Still lead us on O'er moor and fen, o'er crag and torrent till The night is gone, And with the morn those angel faces smile Which I have loved long since, and lost awhile. —Cardinal Newman.
MISCELLANEOUS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
MISCELLANEOUS. One bad example spoils many good precepts. We would soon get rich if we were paid for all the useless things we do. A wit once asked a peasant what part he performed in the great drama of life. "I mind my own business," was the reply. Oh! blest is the heart when misfortunes assail, That is armed in content as a garment of mail; For the grief of another that treasures its zeal, And remembers no woe but the woe it can heal. —Gerald Gkiffin. Spite is a little word ; but it represents a jumble of feelings, and compounds of discords, as well as any polysyllable in the language.— Nicholas Nickleby. He hadn't attended divine service for a long time, and when he reached the church he attempted to enter by the side door. "What are you doing, John?" inquired his wife ; "that isn't the door." " Certainly," he replied, "it's Sunday, isn't it ? The front door is locked and—oh —" suddenly interrupting himself—" oh, of course, certainly, what am I thinking about? I was under the imp...
YOUR CONDUCT IN CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
YOUR CONDUCT IN CHURCH. When you enter the Church bless yourself devoutly with holy water, and then modestly and quietly, without disturbing the congregation, walk up to your pew, genuflect before the Blessed Sacrament,enter, kneel down and adore. Go not to Church vainly or flashily clad. Go not to Confession or Communion with gloved hands. Fold your hands and let your behavior in the house of God be reverential and humble. Remember "My house is the house of prayer ;" remember you are before your Judge, Our Lord Jesus Christ, present in the Adorable Sacrament; remember you are in the midst of the heavenly, adoring choirs. It is shameful and scandalous to see young women in the house of God, before the Blessed Sacrament, with bared shoulders and in gay attire. It is disgraceful to see young men enter Church swinging canes and lounging in the pews. The young man or woman who will chew in Church, and during Mass, has lost all sense of propriety—all reverence. Be tidy in your personal a...
YOUR HOME. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
YOUR HOME. Make your home a sanctuary. In it let no harsh word, no angry, indelicate or profane expression, be uttered. Parents, children and servants should assemble in it for morning and evening prayer ; and charity, sweetness and industry prevail. Heaven blesses such homes—they are truly sanctuaries. If not always feasible in the morning, at least every evening, at a fixed hour, let the entire family be assembled for night prayers, followed by a short reading from the Holy Scriptures, the Following of Christ, or some other pious book. Let the adornments of your home be chaste and holy pictures, and still more, sound, interesting and profitable books. Xo indelicate representation should ever be tolerated in a Christian home. Artistic merit in the work is no excuse for the danger thus presented. No child ought to be subjected to temptation by its own parents and in its own home. Let the walls of your home be beautified with what will keep the inmates in mind of Our Divine Lord, of ...
THE MAYOR OF CORK. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
THE MAYOR OF CORK. The first visit paid in his official capacity by the new Mayor of Cork was to Bishop O'Callaghan. The second was to Father Kenned}- in his cell in Cork Jail. When the Mayor was admitted to the presence of the brave priest, he threw himself on his knees and asked his blessing. The incident would be startling in any country but Ireland. That the head of an ancient municipality should think it to be the first of his duties to go and receive the benediction of a " criminal," means one of two things : Either the municipality is unfit to exercise the privileges of freemen, or the law that calls the prisoner a criminal is an infamous law. And we do not think even Mr. Balfour would propose to deprive the city of Cork of its rights and franchises The Nation.
SOMETHING FOR THE BOYS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
SOMETHING FOR THE BOYS. Many people seem to forget that character grows—that it is not something to put on ready made with womanhood or manhood ; but day by day, here a little and there a little, grows with the growth and strengthens with the strength, until, good or bad, it becomes almost a coat of mail. Look at a man of business—prompt, reliable, conscientious, yet clear-headed and energetic. When do you suppose he developed those admirable qualities ? When he was a boy ! Let us see how a boy of ten years gets up in the morning, works, plays, studies, and we will tell you just what kind of a man he will make. The boy that is too late at breakfast, late at school, stands a poor chance to be a prompt man. The boy who neglects his duties, be they ever so small, and then excuses himself by saying, " I forgot ; I didn't think ;" will never be a reliable man ; and the boy'who finds pleasure in the suffering of weaker things will never be a noble, generous, kind man—a gentleman.— Ex.
Church Calendar. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 February 1889
Church Calendar. FEBRUARY. 3. Sunday .... : Fourth Sunday after Epiphany. Conference, 12 m.; ■ Advanced Class, 1.45 p. M.; Infant Jesus Sodality, 2 i'. M.; Holy Angels' Sodality, 2.45 p. m.; Rosary and Scapular Society after Vespers; Confirmation Class, for those who work, 6 p. H.; Teachers' Union, I 6.30 p. at. 4. Monday .... St. Andrew Corsini, bishop. Young Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. m. 5. Tuesday .St. Philip of Jesus. First Communion Class, 4p. m.; Men's Sodality, 7.45 p. m. 6. Wednesday St. Titus, bishop. Confirmation Class, 4p. m.; Advanced Class, 7.30 p. m. 7. Thursday .. St. Romuald. Married Women's Sodality, 7.45 p. m. 8. Friday St. John of Matha. Confessions. 6. Saturday... St. Cyril of Alexandria, bishop and doctor. Confessions.