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[From the Christian Watchman.] LETTER FROM ILLINOIS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
[From the Christian Watchman.] LETTER FROM ILLINOIS. The following letter has been recently received | by the publisher of the Christian Watchman, in j j reply to one of his, of an earlier date. The writer is a Baptist brother, who formerly resided | in the county of Worcester, bat who, for a mini- j ! her of years has been a resident at the West, and in the mean time, has had opportunity to form an i extensive acquaintance with the West and South. Although the letter is a private one, and evidently | not intended for publication, yet believing that■ |j the information it contains will be both interest- ■ ing and profitable to our readers, we take the 1 1 responsibility of publishing it. The views of the writer may not be in every respect strictly correct, nevertheless, we know them to be the honest views of a man of sense, at a given point of observation, a point too, that possesses some very j peculiar advantages. We shall hope to hear from him again. The condition of this country...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
The following donations have been received towards the new church in Pond street, viz.: from Thomas M’Evean, $5 ; Peter M’Galvin, $2; Mary W. Dillon, $4 ; Ellen Fox, $l. The “Jesuit’’ after this number will assume both a new form and a new title. It will be known, henceforth, by the name of the “ Irish and Catholic Sentinel.” The editorial department, as it has been already stated, will in future be directed by Mr. George Pepper, whose talents as an editor are sufficiently well known ; and who will spare no pains to render it equally instructive and entertaining. We have no doubt of a liberal patronage on the part of the public generally, and especially of our past subscribers. Those who still stand indebted to the “Jesuit” are requested to pay their arrears as soon as possible over to Mr. Roger Flynn, Treasurer, or to Mr. Dennis Timonev, our former aaent.
BUZZELL’S THANKS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
BUZZELL’S THANKS. The following is copied from the Morning Post of last Tuesday. A CARD.— John R. Buz zell begs leave, through your paper, to tender his sincere thanks to the citizens of Charlstown, Boston and Cambridge, for the expressions of kindness and philanthropy manifested towards him on his acquittal of the charge of aiding in the destruction of the Convent; also, would gratefully remember the gentlemanly deportment of Mr. Watson, while imprisoned in Cambridge Jail. We shall make no comment. We are authorized to state that the Basement story of the new church in Pond street, has been prepared and fitted up-—and is now ready for divine service.— It forms a spacious hall of 73 feet in length, and 56 in width ; —and is calculated to contain over two thousand people. Divine service will be performed in it regularly on Sundays, both in the forenoon and afternoon until the entire church is completed. Mass, however, will not be celebrated there at an earlier hour than 10 o’clock.
URSULINE CONVENT IN CHARLESTON, S. C. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
URSULINE CONVENT IN CHARLESTON, S. C. We may at length enumerate this amonirst our institutions. The house between the Cathedral and St. Andrew’s Hall, in Broad-street, is now devoted to this useful purpose. Three professed nuns of the Ursnline Community in the vicinity of Cork, in Ireland, have accompanied the bishop to establish this house of their order, and have arrived with him on Wednesday last. They are Mrs. C. M. Molony, called in religion Mary Charles, who is the superior—Mrs. Isabella A. M. M’Carthy, in religion Mary F. Borgia, and Mrs. M. E. Hughes, in religion Mary Antonio. A young lady who has been educated in their house, Miss Woulfe, and who lias long desired to be admitted into their community, accompanies them for the purpose of becoming a member of the sisterhood in this city, should she after a short residence find it suit her wishes. Their object is the education of young Catholic ladies in all the becoming accomplishments of their sex, in the principles of pure ...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] A SUMMARY VIEW OF THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION, [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] A SUMMARY VIEW OF THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION, In a Letter to an European friend, whose family had become tainted with the impious principles of the French Revolution. —Br an American Missionary. My Dear Sir: —-The regard I entertain for you and your beloved family, prompts me to make the following reflections upon religion, which I earnestly hope may, by the blessing of God, serve as an antidote against the poison of incredulity, which in our wicked and unhappy day, destroys millions of souls, redeemed by the precious blood of our Saviour. 1. In the first place I observe, that incredulity opens a wide road to the most disgraceful passions of which faith makes us fear the dangerous consequences, both for this world and for the next. Faith teaches us to repress all vicious habits, and helps us to overcome them by humble and fervent prayer, by the word of God, by the advice of religious and charitable directors, by the sacraments of the church, by meditation ...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
POETRY. THE OLD MAN’S FUNERAL. By Mr. Bryast. j I saw an aged man upon his bier: 11 is hair was thin and white, and on his brow A record of the cares of many a year; Cares that were ended and forgt)tten now, And there was sadness round and faces bowed, And women’s tears fell fast, and children wailed aloud. ] Then rose another hoary man, and said, j In flattering accents, to that weeping train— N '• Why mourn ye that our aged friend is dead ? Ye are not sad to see the gathered grain, Nor when the mellow fruit the orchards cast; Nor when the yellow the ripen’d mast. “Ye sigh not when the sun his course fulfilled, His glorious course rejoicing earth and sky—i In the soft evening, when the winds are still’d, ! Sinks where the islands of refreshment lie, j And leaves the smile of his departure spread O’er the warm-coloured heaven and ruddy mountain head. “ Why weep ye then for him, who having run The bound of man’s appointed years, at last, Life’s Jilessings all enjoyed, life’s labours ...
Page 416 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
WILLIAM DAILY, No. 18 School Street, Boston, would respectfully inform his friends and the public, that he, in connexion with his former business, of Fruit and Flowers, has, at the solicitation of his friends, opened an Intelligence Office, for the accommodation of those who may be disposed to favour him with any thing in that line. The Irish people generally are requested to apply as above. ■ Oct. 25. , 1 —- A FRESH supply of Oatmeal of superior quality, g®. received and for Sale by JAMES KING, corner of Devonshire and Water Streets, by-Wholesale and Retail. Dec. 13. IP&amp;EMOVAL. The Subscriber, grateful to his 3?L friends and customers, for that share of patronage heretofore so liberally bestowed on him. and solicitous 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 ...
Page 416 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 December 1834
Anew assortment of broadcloths AND CASSIMERES, AT VERY REDUCED PRICES. ELIAB STONE BREWER, No. 414 Washington street, has received a large assortment of Supertine, Fine and Common Broadcloths. purchased at the Auctions in New York and Boston, which he will sell by the piece or yard at prices as low as they can be purchased of the importer or manufacturer by the bale. Among them are the following desirable shades of colours, viz: Superfine, Fine and Common Black Beoadcloths. Also —40 pieces Cassimeres, of colours and qualities suitable for children’s wear. 25 pieces Striped, Blue, IMixt, &amp;c. Satinets. E. S. B. would take this opportunity to inform his customers that it is his intention to deal largely in the Cloth business, arid that he has made arrangements with an experienced manufacturer to have his cloths sponged by steam, by which process a beautiful lustre is obtained, which is not injured by exposure. ' Those persons who purchase Cloths at this Store or elsewhere c...