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Latest Foreign News. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 November 1834
Latest Foreign News. By the latest arrivals at New York, intelligence from London has been received to the 21sl. ult. The leading news of interest is the destruction of the Ancient Edifices—the Houses of Parliament—Library, &amp;c. We subjoin some extracts from London papers communicating the intelligence. [From the Times.] Shortly before 7 o’clock, the inhabitants of Westminster were thrown into the utmost confusion and alarm, by the sudden breaking out of one of the most terrific conflagrations that has been witnessed for many years past. The Houses of Lords and Commons and the adjacent buildings were on fire. In less than half an hour after the fire broke out, it became impossible to approach nearer to the scene of the disaster than the foot of Westminster bridge, on the Surry side of the river, or the end of Parliament street on the other. The spectacle was one of surprising though terrific splendour. As rapidly did the devouring element extend its ravages to the .ancien...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 November 1834
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] On Visiting a Scene of Childhood. Blackwood’s Magazine. “ I came to the place of my birth, and said, ‘ The friends of ray youth, where are they ?—and Echo answered, Where are they ?’ ” ; Long years have elapsed since I gazed on the scene, I Which ray fancy stillrobed in its freshness of green,— The spot where, a schoolboy, all thoughtless I strayed I By the side of the stream, in the gloom of the shade. ' | 1 thought of the friends who had roamed with me there, When the sky was so blue, and the flowers were so fajr—- | j All scattered!—all sundered by mountain and wave, || And some in the silent embrace of the grave. I thought of the green banks that circled around, i With wild flowers, and sweet-briar, and eglantine crowned : I thought of the river, all quiet and bright As the face of the sky on a blue summer night. And I thought of the trees under which we had strayed, | Of the broad leafy boughs, with their coolness of shade; And I hoped, though...
Page 376 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 November 1834
INFORMATION WANTED of James Sheran, of County Sligo, parish of Kilmotrany, wno sailed for Boston this Spring, his Sister Maria is living in Canton, Mass., and would be glad to hear from him. Nov. 22. ■ SILVER Spoons, manufactured and warranted, at A. CUTLER’S, No. 217 Washington Street, opposite Franklin Street._ Also has on hand a prime assortment of silver and steel Spectacles, Watches, Jewelry, Brittannia Ware, plated Tea and Table Spoons, brass Timepieces and a great variety of Fancy of the best quality, and at low prices. • Watches, Jewelry and Spectacles repaired. Nov. 22. BOARD —Two or three Gentlemen can be accommodated with Board in a private family.— Apply to Mrs. CHENELETTE, No. 11 Atkinson Street. Juno 21. DR, MORI ARTY—Office, 133 Court Street.
Page 376 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 November 1834
©o©— MARRIAGES. Bartholomew Healy and Mary Elizabeth Brown; John Karris ns and Mary Carroll; James Leonard and Catherine M’Corraac ; Timothy Leary and Abigail Murphy; John Donevan and Johanna Malcooney; Willlanr Shelton and Elizabeth Lovice ; John Cunningham and A,nne Cain. @ @ DEATHS. Matthew Quin, 5 years ; Dennis Coughlin, 9 days ; Ann Catherine Riley, 22 months; Mary Dinnen, 25 years; James Neenan. 9 days; Julia Hurley, 12 months ; John Brooks, 37 years ; Eleanor Flynn, 28 years; Dennis Devoy, 78 years; John Mahoney, 2 years ; Patrick Lalor, 27 years. I HOARDING HOUSE. The Subscriber begs 0 leave most respectfully to inform his friends and the public, that he still continues at his Old Stand, No. 23 Federal Street, corner of Franklin Street, and feels happy to state that he devotes his time exclusively to the accommodation of all those who may honour him with their patronage. The central situation of his house renders it a desirable mansion for all those who may have occasion to...
Page 376 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 November 1834
FURNITURE WAREHOUSE/ The Subscriber respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has opened a Store, at Cellar, corner of Milk and Federal Streets, where he willjco.nstantly keep on hand, a variety of articles in the furniture line. He hopes that his moderate prices and personal attention may insure him a share of public patronage. Oct. 25. , James quigley. John Byrne respectfully informs his .I.N friends and the public, that he continues the Stone Cutting business, in all its various branches, at the corner of Theatre Alley and Milk Street, where he will be happy to wait upon all such as favour him with their commands, and hopes by his attention to merit a continuance of their favours. N. B. Grave stones and Marble work of every description, done in the neatest manner, and at the most moderate prices. Nov. 8 . Dublin, Liverpool &amp; LONDON WATCHES. A good assortment ot heavy cased substantial Watches, warranted timekeepers ; manufactured at the 9 ' above places...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El A Qeii iniq iyi&amp;v, jig xaff Tjflibv ; — SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ? — IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US? — ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1834. XO. XL.Till. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday).by HENRY L. DEVEREUX, lor the Proprietors, at $3 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid , and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The ohjert is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic ‘Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, NOYE3IBER 29, 1834.
Ireland. TITHES! TITHES! TITHES! TO WILLIAM SHERMAN CRAWFORD, ESQ. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
Ireland. TITHES! TITHES! TITHES! TO WILLIAM SHERMAN CRAWFORD, ESQ. Durrynanc Abbey, 27 f A September, [834. My Dkar Sir —I address this letter to you, because I know no man more sincerely desirous of establishing that universal tranquillity in Ireland, without which her resources can never be developed, or the people rendered contented or prosperous. You and I are perfectly agreed that tranquillity itself must be an effect flowing from other causes, before it can become in its turn an efficient cause of prosperity. There are two modes of producing tranquillity ; causing, however, quite different consequences, because whilst the tranquillity produced by the one mode is full of every cheering hope—that produced by the'other is only the consummation of mischief and misery. I deal with the latter first. The mode of producing this species of quietude is by force, by violence, by, in short, coercion; for that is the favourite word of modern tyrants. The kind of tranquillity thus produced ...
[From the Catholic Herald.] THE RIGHT REV. DR. ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
[From the Catholic Herald.] THE RIGHT REV. DR. ENGLAND. We had just room enough and time enough in j our last number to announce the arrival of the I deservedly celebrated bishop of Charleston. He | arrived in this city on the evening of the 12th j inst. in the ship Pocahontas from Liverpool. This ■ distinguished prelate is accompanied by three Ursuline Nuns from the Convent near Cork in Ireland, which is one of the best regulated in Europe, for the education of Young Ladies.— Their names are—Mrs. Molony, the superior; .Mrs. M r Carthy and Mrs. Hughes. With them is Miss Woulfe, a young lady preparing herself for admission into their community. The bishop appears in excellent health, and the buoyancy of his spirits seems to have suffered little from the fatigue consequent on his almost perpetual and rapid travelling. On the evening of Thursday, the day after that on which he arrived, he commenced a series of lectures on Religion in the ! church of St. John, Thirteenth St. The charact...
THE URSULINE-A TALE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
THE URSULINE-A TALE. The burning of the Ursuline Convent at Charlestown, in August last, was, we feel confident, deprecated by every moral member of the community, and the actors in the villanous drama held in utter detestation. We copy the following lines from the MS. tale of the Ursuline, founded on the above event, and shortly to be published in this city. The singer 'is represented as one of the Protestant scholars of the Institution, endeavouring by her musical talents to instil cheerfulness into the bosom of her sick Catholic companion. The fair vocalist is stationed, with her guitar, under the window of the sick chamber.— Catholic Herald. May guardian angels watch this night, Around our sister’s bed ; May all her dreams be calm and bright ; For her each pray’r be sped : Rest. Sister, rest, In spirit blest, ’Till morn outpours its mellow light. Tho’ I in stranger creed was rais’d, — To diff’rent faith conform, As fellow Christian, Heav’n be prais’d, * My love for thee is warm:...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
Received from John Twomey, Hartford, $3 ; William M’Donell, Providence, $3. Donation of $5 to the new Church, by Patrick O'Donnell. The Collectors of the different Wards are requested to meet in the Chapel next Sunday, immediately after Vespers, in order to give in their returns towards the new Church. , Persons who continue in arrears for the “Jesuit” are earnestly solicited to pay up the same without further delay. Disciple” is received together with his donation in behalt of the poor. We shall bo glad to have an interview with him. VVe have seen a sketch of the ruins of the Convent drawn by Mr. Bufford. which is exceedingly well executed. It may be had at Mr. Mooney’s BookStore. Boston, Nov. 26, 1834. Received, of Bishop Fenwick, the sum of seventy nine dollars and twenty cents, the same being taxes assessed by the Assessors of the town of Charlestown, upon the land and buildings of the late Convent of Mount Benedict,‘for the year 1834, and which were 1 this day demanded by Solom...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.! ERECTION OF THE SEE OF VINCENNES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
[From the Catholic Telegraph.! ERECTION OF THE SEE OF VINCENNES. When the See of Baltimore was erected, the first in the United States, in 1789, Bishop Carroll, in a short account of the state of the Catholic church in this country, to which it is now so | interesting to reveft, inserted a full translation of • the Bull of Erection ; and that just monument ot ! the kind remains on that primitive page, a testi- | mony of the perfect harmlessness, in a temporal i point of view, of those main acts of the exercise | of the spiritual power of the common father of the Faithful. The same has since been repeated in equally simple terms, as mfien as new Catholic Sees have been erected. To many, however, it may be gratifying to see the act of erection of the newly created See of Vincennes, embracing Indiana and the eastern part of the State of Illinois. The translation is as follows : “ GREGORY XVI. SOVEREIGN PONTIFF. “ For a perpetual memorial. Among the verv great and weighty cares and anxi...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] Simon Gabrial, by the Gi net of God and the appointment of the Holy Sec, Bishop of Vincennes : To all the Faithful of our Dlocess, grace be unto you from God the Father , and the peace of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ. Beloved Brethren— Divine Providence sends me among you as the first Bishop of (lie newly erected Diocess of Vincennes, through the unanimous call of the Bishops, assembled in council in Baltimore, last year, and the appointment of the common Father of the I' ailhful, Gregory XVI. the Vicar of our Lord and Saviour Jesus Christ on earth, as expressed in his Bull of the Gth of May'last.—Unworthy as I am of so great an honor, and of myself unequal to the charge, my only trust is in God, and therefore earnestly calling for your prayers, that I may obtain his divine assistance, I come to be your chief pastor. I come to be a first link in the succession of those who, for ages to come, we do so trust in God, are destined to attend, with thei...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
POETRY. [Selected lor the Jesuit.] THE INVOCATION. Answer me, burning stars of night, Where is the spirit gone, That pass’d the reach of human sight, Even as a breeze hath flown ? And the Stars anrvvered me—“We roll In light and power on high: But of the never-dying soul Ask things that cannot die O many-toned and chainless wind, Thou art a wanderer free ! Tell me, if thou its. peace can find Far over mount and sea ? And the wind mnrmur'd in reply—- “ The blue deep have I cross’d, And met its bark and billows high, But not what thou hast lost f’ Ye clouds that gorgeously repose Around the setting sun, Answer ! be ye a home for those Whose earthly race has run ?— The bright clouds answer’d—“ We depart, We vanish from the sky : Ask what is breathless in thy heart, For that which'cannot die ! Speak, then, thou voice of God within, Thou'of the deep low tone ! Answer me through life’s restless din, Where is the spirit flown ? And the voice answer’d—Be thou still, Enough to know is given ...
Page 384 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
© ® © MARRIAGES. Edmund Walsh and Bridget Bryan. O © DEATHS. Mary Ann Roche, 40 years ; William Finaren, 30 years ; Malachy D. Sullivan, 11 years. At Charlestown. Catherine M’Cloughlin, 28 years. IT OHN HILL, would respectfully inform his friends and the public, that he has taken Store, No. 17, at the corner of Custom House and Broad street, where he intends to carry on the Tailoring business in all its branches, and hopes, by punctual attention, to give satisfaction to all those who may please to favour him with their custom. Nov. 29. JBt. INFORMATION WANTED of Thomas Heath, who is supposed to be deranged. He left this city on Friday evening, 21st inst.; he had on when he went away, a brown coat and a round seal-skin cap. Any information respecting him will be thankfully received by his brother, P. MULLEN, No. Gl4 Washington Street, Boston. Nov. 29. OTICE. P. DENVJR respectfully informs the -L 1 Catholics of Boston and vicinity, that he is duly appointed Superintendent of the Buryi...
Page 384 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 November 1834
1&amp;J OTICE. —The regular monthly meeting of the JL X Boston Roman Catholic Mutual Relief Society, will bo held at the Julien Hall, on Monday evening next, at 7 o’clock, P. M. A punctual attendance is requested. D. TIMONEY, Sec. Nov. 39. REMOVAL. The Subscriber, grateful to his friends and customers, lor that share of patronage heretofore so liberally bestowed on him, and soli- | citous for a continuance of the same, respectfully begs leave to inform them that he has removed his Shop from 15 Water Street, to 63 Congress Street, ; (between Milk and Water Streets) where he will continue to devote his personal attention to the Watch and Clock repairing business, in all its various branch- ' es. And offers lor sale—Patent Lever, Lepine and Vertical Watches, which will be warranted and sold ■; low or exchanged on reasonable terms. Also—Watch Trimmings, in variety ; eight-day gilt and mahogany plain and harp cased Timepieces; silver and plated Table and Tea Spoons ; fine gold, a...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 December 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El O Qe6; VrttQ \UW, T is xud ; — SI DELS I'RO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS 1 IF COD HE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US 1 ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, DECEMBER C, 1834. ISO. XL.IX. n&gt;e JLSU2T, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. DEVEREUX, for the Proprietors, at $3 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post pdid , and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the O.ve, llolv, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. TH E JESUIT. BOSTON. DECE3IBEU 6. 1834.
Ireland. LETTER IV. TO LORD DUNGANNON. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 December 1834
Ireland. LETTER IV. TO LORD DUNGANNON. “HURRAH for the repeal!!”— Wild Irish Cry. ' Darrynanc Abbey, 11 th October, 1884. My Lord — I write more in sorrow than in anger—more in regret than in hostility. It is true that you have deceived me —bitterly and cruelly deceived Ireland. But we shout ■ have known you better. You belong to the Whit;'; — and after four years of the most emaciating i xperience, we ought, indeed, to have knov .1 that Ireland had nothing to expect from Whigs hut 1 insolent contempt, and malignant hostility. You, however, had more of political charac- j ter than any of your colleagues. The excellence of your demeanour in private life —the confidence with which, as a gentleman of perfect uprightness, you inspire all those who have any intercourse with you in any of the transactions of domestic life, made us place a reliance on your public conduct which the sad experience of the falsehood of so many other public men ought to have allowed us to entertain. But you nev...