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From the Washington Globe. Washington City, March 5, 1831. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 April 1831
From the Washington Globe. Washington City, March 5, 1831. We, the Chiefs and Sachems of the Seneca Nation of Indians at Sandusky, Ohio, have often heard of the goodness of our white Brothers and Sisters in the United States and that they have given and sent many presents of money, cloth and clothing to us, to relieve the distress of our women and children. We thank them for their charity and good will; but we solemnly say to them that we have never received from them a cent of money, nor any cloth, or clothing. Brothers and Sisters—We speak the truth to you as it is given to us by the Great Spirit, in whom we trust and believej and wish you to listen to us that you may no longer be in the dark. We hear that collections have often been made in all your churches for us, and that you, from the best of motives towards us, have entrusted them to the Missionaries, whom we call Black-coats,* to present us. Brothers and Sisters—We ask you all in the name of the Good Spirit, in whom red and...
From the Boston Courier. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 April 1831
From the Boston Courier. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. Delivered on last Sunday Evening by the Very Rev. T. J. O’Flaherty. This Lecture was a continuation of his argument upon the Invocation of Saints and Angels; and the proper reverence and re- j spect belonging to Relics and Images. The text was taken from Acts ch. 19, v. 12, 13. I The Lecturer commenced by congratulat- j ing the church upon the signal discomfiture ! of Calvinism which had taken up the rusty Trump of Reformation Heresy against the Infallible Church. He said— J Reason and revelation tell us that we ought to feel veneration for tne Saints now I reigning with Jesus, and that we ought upon the same principle to reverence and love the ! mortal remains of those glorified beings ! whose bodies have been the temple of the Holy Ghost. The Saints still speak to us through their mouldering remains. They remind us of the perishable nature of this transitory life, where all is vanity except the conquest of self. They tell us...
From the American Manufacturer. MISSIONARIES IN GEORGIA. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 April 1831
From the American Manufacturer. MISSIONARIES IN GEORGIA. By an extract of the Cherokee Phenix, of the 19th ult. in the Christian Herald of the 9th inst. we have received the gratifying intelligence of the arrest of a number of sectarian parsons, by the civil authorities of Georgia, denominated missionaries. The cause assigned for their arrest is simply that they would not comply with the legal requisitions of the State. This, in our view, was amply sufficient to justify the conduct of the constituted authorities of the State. But there was another cause, or rather, a consequence of the cause just mentioned, which rendered their arrest by no means premature, or unwarrantable. Those idle fellows, the missionaries, have been spending, not the spirit of Christian meekness, but the spirit of discord and sedition, among the Cherokee Indians. They have fanned the flame of insurrection, and inculcated the baneful lessons of disobedience, and resistance to the operations of the laws of the S...
ABUSE OF RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 April 1831
ABUSE OF RELIGION. From indications that cannot be mistaken, every reasonable person must foresee, that these United States, will have more imminent dangers to apprehend from the innumerable sectaries that are daily springing up like mushrooms, in the land, than the boldest and most thorough-going political demagogues that can ever arise to aim a blow at their liberties;—and why will sectaries be thus dangerous? Because it is as palpable as the sun at noon-day, they have all interwoven into their religious creeds, systems of politics, which appear ever in embryo, conflicting with the very letter and spirit of our Constitution itself; and which will, unless timely checked, proclaim open rebellion against the rights of justice and of man. But happily, the anchor of Hope in our political salvation, is the fortunate circumstance of all these creeds, less, or more differing from each other, and while most of them continue, like different species of wild animals caged together, to tear an...
Page 280 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 April 1831
NEW BOOKS. •xwoooooo FOR SALE AT P. MOONEY’S CATHOLIC BOOKSTORE, Corner of Federal and Franklin Sts.—rAlso, at Patrick Denvir’s Book-store, Main-Street, Charlestown. The following new publications we earnestly recommend to all who are serious inquirers after truth, os well as to those who wish to attain a correct knowledge of the great truths of the Catholic religion. They are work*, small in size, but replete with highly instructive and interesting matter, and which can easily be perused by those who have not much time to devote to reading. 1. Letters on the Spanish Inquisition. A rare work, arid the best which has ever appeared on the subject: by M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre; translated from the French, with additional notes and Illustrations: by T. J. O’ Flaherty, S. E. C. — l 2 mo. Per doz. $6, retail, 62 1-2 cents. 2. Proofs of the True Church, in two Parts; by Clement Winceslaus, Archbishop and Elector of Treves, and bishop of Augsburg; translated from the French. —24 mo. Per...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 0 Qsos lint BP r) p,uv, &lt;rt£ XoT TjfAWV ; SI DECS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS 1 IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US 1 ROM. VIII. XXX. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, 31 AY 7, 1831. NO. XXXVI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WIL L. I A.M SMITH, for the Proprietors, at $3 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be past paid, and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office.. Bromfield Street., THE JESUIT. BOSTON, MAY 7, 1831.
The Triumph of Truth, in the Conversion of the Rev. J. A. Mason, from the errors of Methodism to the Catholic Faith. Written by himself [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
The Triumph of Truth , in the Conversion of the Rev. J. A. Mason, from the errors of Methodism to the Catholic Faith. Written by himself Continued from page 273, JVo. 35. Even at this period my heart was not so obdurate, my conscience not so deaf to the calls of duty, as thus lightly to prostitute my principles, and sacrifice my soul at the shrine of falsehood and defamation. I seemed to hear the voice of the Great Jehovah from the burning mount sounding in my ears: “ Thou shall not bear false witness against thy neighbor.” And those other words of the Christian Lawgiver, pointing out the way in which I ought to walk: “ Whoever shall confess me before man, him will I confess before my Father who is in heaven: hut whosoever shall deny me before man, him also I will deny before my Father who is in heaven. He that loveth father, or mother more than me, is not worthy of me; he that loveth son, or daughter more than me, is not worthy of me: he that taketh not up his cross and followeth a...
CHURCH AND STATE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
CHURCH AND STATE. The following items are worthy of public notice, and are well calculated to give the alarm to the votaries of Freedom and True Religion in our happy land. Most of our readers have doubtless heard of the celebrated “ Christian Parly in Politics,” seriously designed with the view of excluding from office, all except religious persons; and some of them, we know, refuse all confidence in it, fully and honestly believing, that an outrage so glaring, could never have had the hardihood to show its daring front before the American people. Let them note the following, among other evidences, and sleep no longer in fancied security, over their inestimable civil and religious liberties. The Rev. Ezra Styles Ely, D. D. in a Sermon preached in the seventh Presbyterian church, of Philadelphia, on the fourth of July, 1827,. used the following language: “ I propose, fellow citizens, a new sort of union, or, ifyou please, a Christian Party in Politics, which I am exceedingly desirou...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
A dreadful fire broke out in Broad Street, about II o’clock on last Wednesday night. An honest and industrious man, named Murphy, occupied the back part of the building which was destroyed. Melancholy to slate, he, his wife and three children fell victims to the devouring element. May they rest in peace. — Amen. We have to inform our readers that the conduct of his Honor the Mayor, and several other gentlemen, on their visiting the scene of horror and of ruin, redounded much to their credit. They veiy generously contributed to the relief of such of the inmates of the large tenement as had merely escaped with their lives. We feel much indebted to our worthy Correspondent in Detroit, Michigan Territory, : for his industrious exertions in tracing the marks of “ the Wolf,” in that section of the country, and the communications which he has forwarded to us. To the writer of “ Clara ” we are also obliged. Our Correspondent C. P. is assured that the omission of his name, or an earlier ackn...
The Catholic Lectures are suspended for a season. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
The Catholic Lectures are suspended for a season. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. Delivered on last Sunday Evening hy the Right Rev. Bishop Fenwick, This Lecture was a continuation of the 17th ' April, in reply to the assertion of the Rev. i Dr. Beecher, that the Catholic Priests are not ■ in favor of enlightening their people, and keep \ them from a knowledge of the Bible , Bfc. His j text was (I Tim. 6. 20.) “ O Timothy, keep •j that which is committed to thy trust, avoidj ing the profane novelties of words, and oppo- | sitions of knowledge falsely called, which j some promising have erred concerning the faith.” The Bishop said that this shameful j and outrageous assertion of the Calvinistic minister, that the Catholic Church does not allow the use of the Bible to the Laity, and that it is her policy and wish to keep them in ignorance, he had proved in his last Lecture, to be false, —false in every word. He had proved it by facts, stubboin facts, which neither he, nor any of his a...
Extract of a Letter from a Gentleman in Vermont. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
Extract of a Letter from a Gentleman in Vermont. “ Gloomy silence pervades all the sects in. this quarter, no longer do we hear of “ the fine preachers;” “ the good sermon in the meeting house this day;” “ the errors of Popery;” nor of the three meeting houses that were to be built this very summer in Burlington. This is gratifying to the Catholic. I read three weeks back some Methodist, or Calvinist papers; and to my gratification also, there was profound silence in them regarding the errors of Popery. I observed on the spot to some friends, that this sudden change into silence must be attributed to some cause, perhaps to the defeat of the “ Orthodox” in Boston. The last Jesuit received this morning, confirms the defeat of them, unfolds the true cause of their gloomy silence, and that “ the current of public sympathy is brought in favor of the Roman Catholics.” Thanks be to God. Had not the church of Christ been attacked by that deluded and deluding heretic, the public would not en...
FOR THE JESUIT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
FOR THE JESUIT. Messrs. Editors— Agreeable to the promise made to you in my letter of the 28th of February last respecting the proceedinos of the Bible Society, I will endeavor to'give you such information on that subject as will 1 trust, meet your approbation and also that of your numerous readers. But before I proceed and lest I should be censured by those who are friendly to the Bible cause, and who might therefore mistake my motives I think it proper to observe that what I shall say will be through the influence of charity, and purely Christian motives. The Bible Society, in my humble estimation, is the deepr est scheme ever laid by Satan in order to delude the human family and bring them to his eternal possession. We have but to reflect a moment and we will be convinced that owing to the right of interpreting the Bible according to the private judgment of each individual, the world has fallen into a frightful confusion, and when it will end, Heaven only knows. Hundreds of diffe...
From the London and Paris Observer. USEFUL INSTRUMENTS IN THE UNION OF CHURCH AND STATE. TORTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
From the London and Paris Observer. USEFUL INSTRUMENTS IN THE UNION OF CHURCH AND STATE. TORTURE. 1. The Rack, so frequently used in the Tower during the sway of Elizabeth and James, was a large open frame of oak, raised three feet from the ground. The prisoner was laid under it, on his back on the floor; his ancles were attached by cords on two rollers at the ends of the frame; these were moved by levers in opposite directions, till the body rose to a level with the frame. Questions were then put, and if the answers did not prove satisfactory the sufferer was stretched more and more till the bones started from their socket.—2. The Scavenger’s Daughter, also used in the Tower, was a broad hoop of -iron, consisting of two parts r fastened to each other by a hinge. The prisoner was made to kneel on the pavement and to contract himself into as small a compass as he could. Then the executioner kneeling on his shoulder, and having introduced the hoop under his legs, compressed the victim...
From the Catholic Press. THE ARCHBISHOP OF PARIS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
From the Catholic Press. THE ARCHBISHOP OF PARIS. Extensive circulation has been given, in almost all the religious and political papers in this country, to a most groundless and j false report respecting the Parisian riots, the , •destruction of the church of St. Germain ! I’Auxerrois and the palace of the Archbishop of Paris. Widely has it been circulated that the Archbishop, by special mandate, had given orders to the Curate of St. Germain I’Auxerrois to perform a funeral service for the Duke of Berri. Than this, though the alleged pretence for the excesses committed, nothing can be more false. Insignificant attachment to the Duke of Bordeaux, (son of! the Duke of Berri) has not the remotest con- j nexion, has surely nothing whatever to do ! with the Archbishop of Paris. The Archbishop had been sufficiently exculpated by the Minister of Worship; but the Minister’s brother, M. De Quelen, (a member of the Chamber of Deputies,) not satisfied therewith, has besides most feelingly cha...
I AN “IMPORTANT MOVEMENT.” [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
I AN “IMPORTANT MOVEMENT.” i M. Chatel announced that a Mass of “ ReI quiem” would be sung in French on the 25th | of Feb. in honor of Kosciusko, and that M. I Lafayette himself would officiate as pallbearer with some illustrious Poles. The ir- | religious farce actually took place and a paj rody of the Dies tree in verses (from Delavigne’s pen) was introduced. The Marquis de la Fayette did not venture to join in the devotions of the day although invited in the name of his old departed friend; his pretext was, urgent duty at the Chamber of Deputies!!! Thus M. Chatel was left alone to bear the honors of that great day, and thus goes the “ important movement.” M. Chatel is j boldly at his French Masses alone until the ■3OOO can be found.
ORDINATION AND CONFIRMATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
ORDINATION AND CONFIRMATION. On Friday the 15th of April, the Most j Rev. James Whitfield, Archbishop of Balti- | more, conferred Orders in the church of | Mount St. Mary’s College, near Fmmitsj burg, Md. The Rev Jos Pellisier, was or- | dained Deacon; Messrs. John M‘Caffrey and | Hilary Parsons, Subdeacons; and Francis I Hermange received the Tonsure and Minor j Orders On the following Sunday, the Rev. Mr. | Pellisier was promoted to the Priesthood, and the Rev Messrs. M‘Cafffey, Parsons, and Thomas R. Butler, were ordained Deacons. The Archbishop on the same day, confirmed about 90 persons.
IMPORTANT MOVEMENT IN THE CHURCH OF FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 May 1831
IMPORTANT MOVEMENT IN THE CHURCH OF FRANCE. Although 1 have already observed, Mr. | Editor, that the late excesses of the Parisian mob, can neither be considered a cause of hope or joy to honest Protestantism, yet, as they sufficiently indicate what kind of reform threatens the church of France, I shall for a moment dwell upon the strange hoax of the 2,500, or 3000 refunned priests that made their sudden appearance, if not in France, at j least in our Protestant papers. The “ important” news is going the rounds through all I the religious papers, reaching every village, hamlet and farm, and eliciting from the be- | nign breasts of good old ladies acts of benediction, and feelings of astonishment. They take off their spectacles to look up in melting joy to heaven; putting them on again, j they read the account of the “ important movement” over and over with due deliberaj tion, and due pauses of pious delight. 2,500 —No!—3000 reformed priests! Alas! poor Antichrist will soon be left a...