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Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 February 1889
J. F. PENNBLL, STOVES AND HARDWARE, 57 Cambridge Street, East Cambridge. JAMES MEANS' $3 SHOE Wears longer than any shoe of its price ever made. L. B. GUYER, Agent, 97 CAMBRIDGE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE. We also sell the best $1.25 and $1.50 Opera Toe and Common Sense Ladies' Dongola Rid Button Boots in Cambridge. Heel and Spring Heel School Shoes at lowest prices. JOSEPH ,T. KELLEY, UNDERTAKER, No. 18 Third Street, Corner of Gore Street, East Cambridge. Residence, no Otis Street. GEORGE BUTTERS, Dealer In Country Produce and Provisions, No. 194 Cambridge St., cor. Sixth. CHARLES W. DAILEY, Hack, Boarding and Livery Stable, 43 CAMBRIDGE ST., E. CAMBRIDGE. Saddle horses and military equipments a specialty. Hacks furnished at short notice. Particular attention paid to boarding horses. Telephone No. 151-2 THIS SPACE FOE SALE. C. H. HARTWELL, Wholesale and Retail Dealer in Beef, mutton, Poultry, PORK, LARD, HAMS, EGGS, BUTTER, Cheese, Fruit, Vegetables, &amp;c. 126 Cambridge, corn...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 February 1889
J. H. S. Donnelly, DEALER IN Foreign and Domestic Dry Goods, AND MILLINERY. No. riS Cambridge Street. Agent for Troy Laundry W. B. HASTINGS &amp; CO. ISSUBASCE. 89 Cambridge St., E. Cambridge. 7 Exchange place, Boston. Residence, 5 Russell St., No. Camb. D. B. SHAUGHXESSY, Newspapers, Periodicals, Books and Stationery, Toy and Fancy Goods. Subscriptions taken for all Papers, Magazines and Periodicals at publishers' prices. Also on hand Rosaries, Scapulars and Prayer ISook^. 108 Cambridge Street, opposite Old Stand. TIMOTHY CROWLEY, DEALER IS WOOD AXD COAL. All orders promptly attended to. Number 27 Gore Street. FOR BARGAINS IN YARNS, JULIUS ~F. ' NEWMAN'S 185 CAMBRIDGE STREET. M. D. REIS, PARIS MODEL BAKERY, 67 GORE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. W. F. CASEY, Confectionery, Cigars and Tobacco. 195 CAMBRIDGE ST., E. CAMBRIDGE. Agent for Troy Laundry. H.N.HOVEY&amp;CO., Choice Family Groceries, Paints, Oils, Glass and Putty, 89 G'amhritlget Sreet, cor. Third. George W. ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 February 1889
FRANK H. WILLARD, DEuaaisT, j 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. A.. IF*. Stairs, HIERCHfINT TAILOR, 101 CAMBRIDGE ST., EAST CAMBRIDGE. H. A. DOHERTY. GKR, CIEIR,, 157 AND 161 BRIDGE STREET. JOHN CLARY, DEALER IN Spruce, Pine &amp; Hemlock LUMBER, 68 BRIDGE STR ET. WILLIAM A. BERTSCH, Monumental Marble and Granite Works, Nos, 70 ANI) 73 IJXIDGE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE, MASS. Monuments. Gravestones, Tomb Tables, Chimney Pieces, Table and Counter Tops, Soap Stones, &amp;c, &amp;c. W. MITCHELL, Harness llMer, Repairing also done. -i s:r.tzd3-x: street. P. J. CALLAHAN, HORSE SHOER, Particular attent...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 February 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, Graining and Glazing, 44 GORE STREET, EAST CAMBRIDGE. JAMES J. SHEA, Funeral ani FurnisMn* Unlertaker, 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, Livery Stable, 15 GORE STREET, OPP. SECOND STREET. East Cambridge. D. J. McNAMARA, Dealer in GROCERIES ANE PROVISIONS, 240 CAMBRIDGE STREET. Donovan's East Cambridge Express, Offices, 105 Arch Street, 96 Kingston Street, 155 Congress street. Residence 106 Cambridge Street, E...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 February 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 £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. MaRTIW J. Ho CUE, &amp;GEXT. N. B. This effice 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. THIS SPACE FOR SALE. JOHN McLAUCHLIN, 24 Vine Street, GROCERIES AND PROVISIONS. Coal and...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 23 February 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'Keefife, 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 DEPADL. 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. McCioskey, Fin. Secre...
A BOY'S PROMISE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
A BOY'S PROMISE. The school was out and down the street A noisy crowd came thronging; The hue of health and gladness sweet To every face belonging. Among them strode a little lad. Who listened to another, And mildly said, half grave, half sad: "I can't—l promised mother." A shout went up, a ringing shout, Of boisterous derision; But not one moment left in doubt That manly, brave decision. "Go where you please, do what you will," He calmly told the others: "But I shall keep my word, boys, still: I can't —I promised mother." Ah! who could doubt the future course Of one who thus had spoken? Through manhood's struggle, gain and loss, Could faith like this be broken? God's blessing on that steadfast will, Unyielding to another; That bears all jeers and laughter still, Because he promised mother.
DILUTED RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
DILUTED RELIGION. An English Exchange wants to know if there is a tendency amongst well-to-do Catholics in favor of religion watered down. In respecl to a certain large class of Catholics in this country of the kind described as well-to-do, there is only too much reason to admit a tendency —a strong one—toward diluted religion ; a tendency to soften what they are pleased to consider harsh in the eyes of non-Catholics ; to put away from them the outward marks of their faith ; in short, to manifest a " liberal" spirit to the world. These are the people we find always apologetic and always ready to explain away, if possible, the unpalatable truths that have to be spoken in the way of salvation. These are the ones who imply, if they do not openly express, a belief that one religion is as good as another, and who make use of other and similar means to prove that they are not unduly prejudiced in favor of the religion they profess. It too frequently happens that persons of this class, wit...
RELIGION THE ONLY TRUE BASIS OF FAMILY LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
RELIGION THE ONLY TRUE BASIS OF FAMILY LIFE. Rev. Father Nugent, the distinguished English advocate of the total abstinence cause, preached recently from the text, " He went down with them and came to Nazareth, and was subject to them." (St. Luke, c. ii., v. J 1 *) He said there was no more beautiful or suggestive picture set before us in the Gospel than that of the Holy Family at Nazareth, the model of the Christian family, which all ought to copy. The family which, after religion, was the most beautiful and attractive object for our humanity, exercised in society the function which the heart performed in the body. From the family sprang the order, greatness and prosperity of a people ; it gave the nation its force, and was the preparation for its defence. The defenders of a country were not formed in the camp or on the battle-field ; the first school was the bosom of the family, because there a man learned the first lesson of duty, and from that sacred font rose the strength of hi...
Poetry. STRIKE THE HARP. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
Poetry. STRIKE THE HARP. Strike the harp—yet slowly, slowly. Reverently; grief is holy, Sound a nation's requiem. Let no note of swelling gladness, Break upon its mournful sadness, Chant the proud song—it were madness Thus to mock the funeral hymn. Strike the harp—no longer proudly Does the war note echo loudly Through the land from sea to sea. But o'er the senses, softly stealing, Fraught with deep unmeasured feeling, Sweeps its magic minstrelsy. In the twilight tears are falling, Hearts are wrung by anguish galling At our people's servile crawling, While they hug their chains enthralling Thinking thus they will be free. Strike the harp—in bygone ages Warriors bold and gray-haired sages. Men who live in history's pages By its wondrous notes were stirred. When contending hosts were clashing, Rifles ringing, sabres flashing, Horse and foot to combat dashing, And the cannon loud were crashing, Proudly swelling was it heard. Strike the harp—alas! for Ireland, Fallen in our glorious sir...
REGULATIONS FOR LENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
REGULATIONS FOR LENT. 1. All the days of Lent, except Sundays, are fast days of obligation.. 2. By an indult of the Holy See, granted Aug. 3, 1887, for ten years, the use of flesh meat is allowed, once a day only, on Mondays, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Saturdays —the second and last Saturdays excepted. The use of meat on Sundays is not limited as to the number of times. 3. Besides lard, the fat rendered from any kind of meat may be used in preparing food on anyday in Lent. This dispensation is also extended to the days of abstinence and fast days throughout the year. 4. At the evening collation, on account of longexisting custom, the Church tolerates the use of eggs, butter, cheese and milk. 5. The use of flesh meat and fish at the same meal is not allowed. 6. The following persons are exempted from the obligation of fasting : All under twenty-one years of age, and those of advanced age ; the sick ; those who cannot fast without grave injury to their health ; women during pregnancy, o...
THE TWO ORDERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
THE TWO ORDERS. The Apostle St. Paul delivers to Christians this exhortation: "Obsy those who are over you, and be submissive to them, for they watch over you, and have to give an account of your souls." (Heb. xiii. 17.) It is indeed certain and clear that in the Church there are two orders very different from one another, the shepherds and the flock ; that is, in other words, the leaders and the people. The first order has for duty to teach, to govern, to guide men through life, and to fix rules for them ; the duty of the other is to submit to the first, to obey, to carry out its orders, and to pay it honor. If, then, the subjects usurp the place of the superiors, it is not only an injurious act of rashness, but it is an attempt, so far as they are able, to overturn the order of things so wisely arranged by the providence of the Divine Founder of the Church.— Extract from the letter of the Holy Father, XIII., to the Archbishop of Tours.
THE SPREAD OF DEVOTION TO THE SACRED HEART. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
THE SPREAD OF DEVOTION TO THE SACRED HEART. It is now two hundred years since one of the chief manifestations of the Sacred Heart was made to the prophetic soul chosen for spreading Its devotion in the world. On the 2d of July, Feast of the Visitation, in the year 16SS, Blessed Margaret Mary—herself a nun of the Order of the Visitation —was before the Blessed Sacrament in prayer. Our Lord, as he had done many times before, showed her His wounded Heart, enthroned in the midst of flames. The Blessed Virgin was at His side, with St. Francis of Sales, the founder of the Visitation, and Father dc la Colombiere, the former confessor of the holy nun. The Sisters of the Visitation were also represented with their good Angels beside them. The vision had a special meaning. It was to say that the devotion to the .Sacred Heart should be a divine and exhaustless treasure to the world, because it would bring men to know more nearly and to love more ardently and to follow more closely Jesus Christ...
THE OLD BRIDGE, DUBLIN. [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
THE OLD BRIDGE, DUBLIN. To supply the means of education to the youth of Ireland, the Dominicans of Dublin made a noble effort. In 1428 they opened a gymnasium, or high school, on Usher's Island, dedicated to St. Thomas Aquinas, in which all branches of knowledge were taught, from grammar to theology, and to which all classes of students, whether ecclesiastical or secular were admitted. Hither a great number of young men flocked, to pursue their course of philosophy and theology. As the convent was on one side of the river, and the house of studies on the other, the friars erected a stone bridge of four arches, at their own expense, long known as the Old Bridge, which was not destroyed till 1802, and which for two centuries was the only bridge of the kind in Dublin. With the consent of the common council a Dominican laybrother received the tolls paid by village passengers over the bridge, and sprinkled the passers-by, from a font for holy water which was erected there. "It is an int...
WHAT IS AN AMERICAN? [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
WHAT IS AN AMERICAN? There seems to be a good deal of doubt as to what an American is. The native Indian does not exactly fill the bill, even when he is improved. In fact, when he is much improved he disappears. I used to think that to be an American one had to be born in New England, or to have come there at a very early day, with the serious intention of having everybody who was just right, born there after the date of 1621. But the Irish of New York, the Germans of Pennsylvania, and the French of Louisiana seem to have different ideas about it. In mature years I have closely studied this important question, and am disposed to believe, after deliberate consideration, that a man may be a good, true American notwithstanding the fact that he may have been born in another land. As a matter of fact, we are all foreigners, or descendants of foreigners. Does it make me any the better American because my forefathers came to this country a half century before yours? I answer emphatically, ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — The Sacred Heart Review — 2 March 1889
The Catholic Church is a city to which avenues lead from every side, towards which men may travel from any quarter, by the most diversified roads, by the thorny and rugged ways of strict investigation, by the more flowery paths of sentiment and feeling ; but arrived at its precincts, all find that there is but one gate whereby they may enter, but one door to the sheep-fold—narrow and low, perhaps, and causing flesh and blood to stoop in passing in. Men may wander about its outskirts, they may admire the goodliness of its edifices, and ol its bulwarks, but they cannot be denizens and children if they enter not by that one gate of absolute, unconditional submission to the teaching of the Church.— Cardinal Wiseman.