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Page 6 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
Father Mathew. General Flourney, of Kentucky, who recently attended the World’s Temperance Convention in London, visited Cork to invite Father Mathew to this country. We have not seen the Apostle’s reply. In order to he a member of the Evangelical Alliance, you must believe in natural total depravity, and eternal, unlimited, uncompromising punishment for sin.” IXS" The Letter of Father de Smet, in to-day’s Pilot, is really a gem in its way. Our readers will please bear in mind that we copy from the Freeman's Journal.
A CITIZEN’S RIGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
A CITIZEN’S RIGHTS. Last week, a meeting was held in Faneuil Hall, the venerable Quincy Adams in the chair, to express the public opinion of Boston upon the late case of kidnapping, in which a man who had escaped from slavery in New Orleans, and reached this city, was detained without legal warrant, and carried back to his, so-called, owners. A set of resolutions were passed affirming the personal rights of the citizen, reprobating the conduct of the perpetrators, and appointing a committee to be on the alert against such outrages in future. Some speeches were also made. The meeting was very large and respectable; bnt the proceedings struck us as calculated to leave *on the minds of men generally, an impression of the weakness with which the violated liberties of New England are defended. The resolutions were all talk; not one active measure proposed, or even hinted at. It has been pertinently asked; if those individuals were guilty of a breach of the law, why are they not indicted?...
ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
ITEMS. Sir Jeremiah Dickson, late commander of the forces in Nova Scotia, and his daughter, took passage in the Britannia on the 18th. A lire on the I Sih nearly destroyed three houses in Hollis street, opposite the Halifax Hotel. The New Orleans Board of Health issued a bulletin on the 10th inst., declaring, so lar as their knowledge extended, not a single case of yellow fever existed in the city. Michael Duffy, of Lowell was knocked down near Roxbury line, on Saturday night, and robbed of §2O. The Mormon war has been ended for the present. The Government of the United States has rejected England’s mediation on Mexican affairs. The determination of the Government is to prosecute the war with all energy. The natives are endeavoring to enlist the ladies into their ranks. This, we think, will prove a failure, as the yankee girls love Irishmen to well, ever to embark in so unholy a cause. There have been fifty kings, two protectors, and six queens of England; and the regular succession...
Arrival of the Great Western. EIGHT DAYS LATER NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
Arrival of the Great Western. EIGHT DAYS LATER NEWS. The Great Western arrived at New York on Wednesday afternoon. The future of the potato crop influences the price of provisions of every kind. Bacon and hams are rising rapidly.— Indian corn is also increasing in value, as in fact is almost every kind of grain. The Great Western brings 121 passengers. Lord Metcalf, formerly Governor General of Cannda, is dead. Moke Conversions in England. The Rev. John J. Plumer, of Balliol College, Oxford, son of the late Sir Thomas Plumer, formerly Master of the Rolls, has made his public profession of the Catholic faith. —Morning Post. Mrs. Thomas Tieehurst, late of Battle, in Sussex, was admitted into the Holy Catholic Church by the Very Rev. R. B. Roskell, on Saturday, at Manchester.— Tablet. O’Conuell has gone to Darrynane. Fourteen tierces of mutton hams had arrived at Liverpool from the United States, recently. The Potatoe Failure. The failure of the potatoe crop is universal. The reports f...
ST. MARY’S CLOTHING SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
ST. MARY’S CLOTHING SOCIETY. JOHN LYNCH, Sec. The following are the name* of the Officers chosen at the Seventh Semi-Annual Meetiug, on Sunday last:— Win. S. Baxter, President—Daniel Mclntire, Vice Do. —Patrick Leonard, Treasurer—John Lynch, Recording Secretary—Owen Lappen, Corresponding Secretary— Thomas Mooney, Clothing Steward—Edward Ityau, Peter Neisdal, George McLaauglilin, Patrick Sullivan, Peter Donnelly, Trustees. The following Resolution was submitted and passed unanimously:— Whereas, It has pleased God, in his inscrutnhft' providence, since our last meeting, to take to himself our late worthy and much beloved Bishop Fknwick, after a long and arduous stewardship, during which his heavenly zeal has been manifested in tile diffusion of Catholic knowledge, in the erection of many houses of divine worship, and the wonderful spread of our Holy Faith in this hitherto barren soil. And, whereas, many of us have received at his hands Spiritual instruction, and even have looked upon ...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
St. Mary’s Orphan Asylum. We are gratified to announce that this institution lias been opened lor the reception of orphans. Five have been already admitted. We hope that those .ladies who have the charge of the Fair for this institution will bestir themselves, and be ready at the time appointed. Never was there a more charitatahle object, and we hope all will aid in the undertaking. To Corr Es pondents. “An Observer” is always welcome to our columns. Several poetical contributions under consideration. O’ Our readers will find some able articles from correspondents in ourpaper to-day. The one on the “Literature of the United States” ta worthy of special ettenlion. We hope our corresponds! will not remain so long silent again.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
NOTICES OF BOOKS. Brownson’s Review, for the the October quarter is out. It contains a very interesting sketch of Bishop Fenwick ; and also un article on Fletcher Webster's oration on the Fourth of July, besides other inipoitaut matters. The Fourfold Difficulty of Anglicanism. By J. Spencer Nohthcote.—McGrath, Philadelphia. This work is from one of those illustrious Oxford scholars who have lately left the Church of England for the Catholic fold ; and it contains liis reasons for that important step. That alone, we think, is sufficient to render it interesting. To our Friends in Providence. By referring to our advertising columns, our readers will perceive that one of the most fashionable tailors in Boston, Mr. E. Dolan, having determined to put his trust in Providence, lias opened a store in the capital of Rhode Island. We hope Providence will take cure of him, and that he will never repent his pious resolution. In the old song, Irish Providence is declared to be—- “ The neatest up...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
market: Boston Market— Sept. 31. FI on \ andria Baltimore, coin. 4.7;;; 4.,5; Fredericksburg 4.7 j; Genesee, town 4.75 (3) 4.57; Michigan 5.U0 (a) 5. delphia 4.ti2; Richmond, canal, 4.b' 3.2a Brighton Market— Monday, Sc; Cattle, 940 Stores, 10 yokes \\ ori ami Calv es, 3UIX) Sheep ami Lambs, Prices. Beef Cattle—First itualit s.oo—third quality 4.00 fa) 4.50 Stores—About the same as last \vt | Working Oxen—Sales were not nc Cows and Calves—Sales were mai 27, 33 i® 42.50 Sheep and Lambs -Sales of lots at 2.53 Swine—Sales at about the same as X7CABOTVILLE MISSION. E boi and Great Barrington, October and Cabot;—lath, Old Stoekbridgi Pittsiield and Northampton. DIED, In this city, on the 24th ult, aged 3 William McQ.ueeney, deeply regre husband and a large circle of friends On Sunday last, Grace, wile of I Her early loss is much lamented by I and numerous friends. Number of Deaths in this Ci ing September 2b,—si. Males 3b; F&lt; Causes: Disease of the bowels 14; diarrhoea 2; dise...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
JOIIN HERDMAX &amp; CO United States and Great Rritai GRANT PASSAGE OFFICE, N&lt; New York. HERDMAN, KEENAI Aud by their Boston Agent, MR. MB lit tiie Catholic Bookstore, Federal i old stand. Passage to aud from Great Britain f erpool timl l.oudon, by the regular pa the Ist, 6th, ilili, intb, gist, and JGlii i from Liverpoo, and to and from Eoi and aotli of each month. The Liver comprised of the following superior s SHIPS. CAPTAINS. TONS. SHIP Independence, Allen,- 730 Henry ( Waterloo, Allen, 1000 Fidelia, Hnttingucr, Bursley, 993 Uoseiui Europe, Furber, 630 Ashiiur JohnH.Skiddy.Skiddy, USO New V Siddous. Cobb, 895 Liverp Shenandoah, West, 800 Yorksl Sheridan. Conisli, 895 Cumin Patrick ilenJy, Delano, 891 Virgin Rochester, Britton, 715 Oxford Garrick, Trask, 895 Mon tea Stephen Whitney, Thompson, 88 Queen of the West, Wood house, 116 The Commercial Line is comprised which will be despatched from Livei year, in regular succession: ships. Captains. smi Sea, Edwards, ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
Arrangements for AND CHEAPEST PASSAGI UNITED STATES, comer oj' Pin New York. The Subscriber begs leai of bis Friends and the Public in gei: arrangements for the year IMii, un bringing out Cabin, Second Cabin, gers, by the followin ' REGULAR I AND FROM LIVERPOOL: HENRY CLAY, Captain Nye, s January 6, May (j, September 6; froi June 21, October 21. STEPHEN WHITNEY, Caj'tain New York January 11, May 11, Sept Fcb’y 26, June 26, October 26. GAHRICK, Captain Skiddy, sails f 26, May 26, September 26; (lorn Live 11. November 11. .PATRICK 11ENRY, Captain Dei V ork Feb’y 6, June 6, October 6; fron July 21, November 21. VIRGINI AN, Captain Hearn, sail! 11, June 11, October 11; from I.iverp November 26. I ROSCIUS. Captain Eldridge, sails | 26, June 26, October 26; from Liver; 11. December 11. | INDEPENDENCE, Captain Allen March 6, July 6, November u; fron; i August 21, December 21. i WATERLOO, Captain Allen, si j March 11, July 11, November 11; fVo I August 26, December 26. I SIDDONS, Captain E....
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
Place, Boston. MECHANICAL, AND DENTAL, Si IKiEitV. TEETH AT COST, until Jan. I, 1b47.' Office, No. 2t»ti Washing ton street, corner of Avon For the purpose of introducing more extensively in many important respects, an entire new mode of preparing and mounting Mineral Teeth on plate, the merits of which, it is confidently believed, will be liiuntl to greatly exceed the usuul method of preparing them, the subscriber bus been induced to offer such terms, lor a !im ited time, as will not only give to the public generally an opportunity of testing the practical value of his theory, but will oiler a rare opportunity for the poorer classes, whose means are too limited to pay the usual price demanded. The new principle is not only applicable to small cases of two or more teeth, but is peculiarly and especial/y adapted to whole and half sets, where the alveolar or dental ridge has become uneven and irregular, by the absorbing of some parts more than others. In all such cases, it will be rea...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
ri&gt;APSCOTT’S GENERAL EMIGRATION OFFICES, 1 5 South street, corner of Maiden Lane, New York, and 90 Waterloo Road, Liverpool. Arrangements for 18 10. In calling attention to their arrangements for lblri, the subscribers cannot hut express the I pleasure they feel in acknowledging the unexampled success they have met with during the past - year, and beg to assure their friends and the public of the United States and Canada, that the same untiring industry and marked attention to tile, comfort of those entrusted to their care for the purpose of being conveyed ucross the Atlantic, which have gained for their House such wide spread popularity will be their constant study to sustain. The Lines for which the subscribers are Agents consists of the New Line of Liveit root, Packets, viz: Ui ken of the W est, (new', 1250 tons burthen, Capt. P. IVoodhouse, sails from New York, Jan 21st, May 2tst, Sept 2lsi; from Liverpool, March lith, July 6th, Nov 6th. SilKiiipan, 1100 tons, Capt. G...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 3 October 1846
P\V. BYRNES &amp; CO.’S • FOR 184 G. The Subscriber! known to tlie travelling public, conti seugers to every part ol the liuitec America. The public may rent assured that commodious despatch ol' passengers, not surpassed by any other house eng! We have ethcient, careful and res the important sea-ports in Ireland, w! tention and information to passengers lay and disappointment. Our Agent in Boston is WM. P. M’KAY, ANDREW BARR &lt;fc SON, Li P. W. BYRNES i, CO., BO Wr The Subscriber having been Agent I several years past, continues to sccun terms, from the following places, viz: Liverpool, Dublin, Derry, Cork, Limerick, Nevvry, Coleraine, Wexford, He solicits a continued share of tit wishing their friends brought to Amei self to spare no pains to secure every Drafts at sight for the accommoda severul of the principal towns. •lan 3 WM. P. M’KA SHERLOCK’S GEMER OFFICE, tl9 Peck Slip, Ni wentsJor i S it). The Subscriber I ins Friends and the Public, that he ha above, in c...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 10 October 1846
BOSTON PILOT. PATRICK DOXAHOE, EDITOR. BE JUST, AHD FEAR HOT LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COI’HTRY'S, AHD TRUTH'S. ( OFFICE, I No. 1, Spring Lane. sQ.3tf::::3n Nuance. Boston, Saturday, octobcv 10, IS9iG. llclumc 9::::No. 51.
TO THE “NATION” NEWSPAPER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 10 October 1846
TO THE “NATION” NEWSPAPER. J. B. For the Pilot. What! Nation! art thou dreaming? Or fear you to advance*’ Hast thy young blood proved craven, At the breaking of ft lance? Shall his voice still the thunder That you scut across the wave, Or you target the oath you swore Your bleeding laud to save? You swore it—by the cross you wear, You swore it-by your sires, You swore it—by the God that gave You hearts and hands like theirs. You swore it—and we echoed it, From free hearts o’er the main, Then up! and lly the banuer For your ‘Nationhood’ agaiu. Then up! and raise the Greeu flag, Your friends are round you still, And thousands whom you never knew, Are biding at your will. Thy country cries thee ‘onward,’ Though muttered be her toues, And blushes as you falter At the noise of dead men’s bones. We caught from you the spirit Ourgraudsires breathed of yore; You taught our cheeks the burning flush, They never felt before. Our thoughts you raised from vassalage; Unchained the freeborn mind. ...
EXTRACTS, FROM LETTERS WRITTEN FROM ROME DURING THE YEARS 184—. No. X. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 10 October 1846
EXTRACTS, FROM LETTERS WRITTEN FROM ROME DURING THE YEARS 184 —. No. X. * * * Nav, nothing on earth under the name of literature appears to me now so silly and loathsome as the books of Protestant travellers in Europe. 1 have never read one that was not characterised by ignorance, falsehood or malice. They use many big round words to describe the pomp and pride of cardinals and prelates —the harshness and cruelty of the papal government —the degradation, ignorance and superstition of the common people—the cupidity, extortion and grossness of the priests, &amp;c, &amp;c. But it is all false, sir; every word of it is false. I have lived among them; have become intimately acquainted with persons of all classes; I have observed them narrowly—and I know it to be false. But how comes it then that so many intelligent, and to all appearance, conscientious writers persist in assuring us of the existence of these abuses and immoralities? And that they can assert, as they often...
PROGRESS OF THE CHURCH IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 10 October 1846
PROGRESS OF THE CHURCH IN ENGLAND. Every arrival brings us “glad tidings” of the progress of Cutholicity in England. That our readers may have some idea of the magnificence with which the new temples recently erected in England are opened, we present them w.th the following account of anew Church at Cheadle, Staffordshire, condensed from the London Morning Tost and Morning Chronicle: — On Tuesday (Bth September) the splendid new Catholic chapel, built and endowed in the market town of Cheadle, Staffordshire, was opened, and mass for the first time sung within its walls with extraordinary pomp and solemnity. As the church exceeds in magnificence all the other churches now possessed by the Catholic body in Englaud, and as the occasion gathered together nearly the whole Catholic hierarchy of England, with an unusual assemblage of the inferior clergy, we are induced to notice the solemnity at somewhat greater length than the ceremony itself, now .becoming so common in England, would oth...