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Elephind.com contains 8,848 items from Pilot, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

The Pilot. Be just, and Fear Not. Let all the ends thou aim’st at he thy God’s, thy country’s, and truth’s. Vol. 36. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY io, 1573. No. 19.

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A Legend. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

A Legend. BY M. A. T. THE PILOT. Boston, May io, 1873. From the Atlantic Monthly. “ p-o j ice te in eum, non se subtralict ut cadas.”— St. Acgcstixe. There’s a legend, old aud quaint, Ot a painter and a saint. Told at Innsbruck, in the Tyrol, where the swlit river flies; Where the berg with snowy crown Hangs darkling o’er the town. And, circling all, the green-domed hills and castled Alps arise. > In a church, at set of sun (Thus doth the story run), Some children watched the cupola, where, propped on dizzy frames, Daniel Asam, calm and grand, With a heaven-directed hand. Stood painting a colossal tigure of the great Saint James. And one there, whispering, praised The painter as they gazed. Telling how he had pondered o’er each text of Holy Word That helps the story on Of the brother of Saint John, Of the first apostle who was martyred for the martyred Lord. Every dawn of day, ’twas said, lie ate the Holy Bread; And every night the knotted lash wounded his shoulders bare....

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Our Roman Letter. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Our Roman Letter. CONNELLAN. „ , Rome, March 31, 1873. The “Ignornut” Jesuits. The report upoD the project of law for the suppression of the Religious Corporations in Rome and the Roman province, is now in the hands of the Deputies. Its discussion will soon come on in Parliament, and it needs no prophet to tell us the fate of the Bill. In all probability it will be passed, it will become law, and the hearths of piety, religion, learning and science will be turned into barracks for soldiers, and the religious sent forth upon the world homeless and breadlcss. To prepare the minds of the lax for the coming destruction, the governmental journals let loose upon the religious Orders the copious vileness that distinguish them when speaking of Catholic subjects. The religious are classed as ignorant, as obscurantists, as oppressors of learning, as aiming at keeping back the progress of thought for their own ends. As hatred is greater against the Jesuits, so these charges are repeated over a...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Our Paris Letter. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Our Paris Letter. Paris, April 9, 1873. The two great events ot the week have been the resignation of M. Grevy, and the reception of the Puke d’Aumale, as member of the French Academy. The former has been diversely commented on, and ha? not given equal satisfaction in the presidential circle; but M. Grevy has shown himself very indifferent to public opinion, and declares he feels he is a happier and a younger man now that he has left the deputies to settle their quarrels without any of liis interference. 31. Thiers called several times on the ex-vice-president of the Assembly, and laid tbe state of the present government before his respected and worthy colleague with such melancholy truth, that a less determined man than 31. Grevy must have relented. lie, however, did not, being 100 happy to avail himself of the first, though long-awaited opportunity to retire. He is an indefatigable chess player, and his favorite resort is the cafe dc la llegence, in the Palais Royal, where he decl...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Our English Letter. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Our English Letter. J. F. O’D. London, April 12, 1873. Loudon is Dull. And stupid, and, in every sense, insipid and savorless. Parliament is up—another way of saying that Parliament is not sitting. The West End is deserted. The well-to-do people who inhabit that quarter of the metropolis have gone away to the Scotch Highlands, or the more accommodating seaside, and dulness reigns supreme. In Belgravia, and its surroundings, you pass miles of deserted houses; and, where the blinds are not down, you may note the internal economy of those mansions. Brown liolland and yellow gauze are the prevailing features of those aristocratic insides. The English will be English to the last. They will economize tothelinal farthing’s worth at home, and flare the savings in flarish charity abroad. The fact,curiously enough, escaped the penetrating vision of so keen an observer as M. Taine; but he was with us in Holiday time, when we were rigged out in our grandiose summer attire. Had he been honored w...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Distinguished Irishmen. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Distinguished Irishmen. Some time ago an article entitled “ South Coast Saliuterings in England,” by Moncure D. Conway, appeared in Harper’s Magazine, from the pages of which, strange to say, we take the following extract : Among sundry little felicities of Lord Palmerston’s long, long reign, he appointed to be Collector of Customs at this port of Lymington, and also pensioned, the Irish poet—the man who has written the finest modern lvrics in our language (after Robert Browning)—William Allingham. Who that has read that incomparable poem, “ The Touchstone ” —which Emerson read in the Concord Town hall when John Brown was executed, aud which went the rounds as his own—will doubt the high praise I have written ? Ever since 1 read that poem I have hoped to take its author by the hand. It was with a thrill of pleasure that at last I met him; with some surprise, too, at finding him so young, lie must be now about forty, but looks much younger, and is unmarried. Allingham is an English n...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CONSECRATION OF DR. GROSS. Imposing Ceremonies at the Cathedral, Baltimore. Sermon by Father Wayrich. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

CONSECRATION OF DR. GROSS. Imposing Ceremonies at the Cathedral, Baltimore. Sermon by Father Wayrich. A little more than three years ago the Catholics of Baltimore were summoned to the Cathedral to witness the solemn and imposing ceremonies attending the consecration of Bishop Thomas Foley; and on Sunday, April 27, similar services were held in that time-honored temple for the consecration of Rev. Win. 11. Gross, appointed in March last, by Pope Pius the Ninth, as Bishop of Savannah, in place of Bishop Persico, resigned. We need not give to our readers a detailed account of the grand ceremonies attending the consecration of a Catholic Bishop, to witness which, long before the Cathedral doors had been opened to the public, not less than one thousand persons had assembled on the outside of the edifice. When the doors were thrown open every seat and foot of standing room was quickly occupied. THE PROCESSION. Shortly after ten o’clock about sixty students of St Mary’s Seminary entered t...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A Floating Iron Monster. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

A Floating Iron Monster. An English paper contains the following account of the new iron clad Devastation, recently added to the British navy. The ponderous monster which squats upon the astonished waters with a dead weight of ten thousand tons, takes any ordinary waves with stolid indifference, whether she receives them end on or upon how, beam or quarter. The prodigious hill of foam which her stern piles up when under wav washes, as was expected, clean over her forward deck, and she is often submerged aft; hut her massive midsection rides quietly enough, and those ou board her when anchored in the rolling tideway say that she was steadier than tflie house ashore. She turns with great readiness, and in'a small circle, and her speed, as proved in six trials along the measured mile, is not only equal to the promise of her designers, but it exceeds expectation. The mighty engines driving this island of iron, with an indicated power of 6GOO horses, with seventy-seven revolutions to the...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 1 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873
Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 1 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

THE PILOT IS PUBLISHED BY PATRICK DONAIIOE, 360 Washington Street, BOSTON, MASS., TO WHOM ALL LETTERS ARE TO BE ADDRESSED. CONDITIONS. IN ALL CASES IN ADVANCE. Delivered by Carriers in Boston S3 OO 44 * 44 six months 1 50 44 “ lour months 1 OO pintle Subscribers, by Mall, one year 2 50 “ “ * 4 six months.... 125 4 • 44 44 three months. 05 Ciubs of three, or more, by Mail, one year 2 OO 44 4 4 44 44 six months 1 OO 44 44 44 44 three “ 50 To Ireland ( U . S. postage prepaid) 2 Boston Wholesale Dealers s NEW ENGLAND NEWS CO., Court street. "WILLIAM KEATING, 811 Washington street. BER. McCARY. No. 3 Thatcher court. No. End.

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 1 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

PRINCIPAL OFFICES. Fall Itlver, Muss.-1. P. POPE, liawrence, Mass.—sl. RINN. 3Tew Haven. Conn.—EDWARD DOWNES. Providence, it. i— TILLING HAST & maSON: S. S. COLLINS, 23 slathewsonstreet. U*w lork -THE AMERICAN NEWS Ttt' iiSUWCI treet. -M.NETIN. . -• PER. HUGHES,692Broadway it*' •—P. DOOLEY, IS2 River street. Osiveco, IV. \.-GEORGE 11. HEES. ’.S.HAWKS, 31 E. Seneca st. 1 BiExDlplitn, Pa—CENTRAL .NEWS CO., 000 Cliestnut street. Er **’ l f y‘ l *T;fp L f' & BACKUS, 70S State street, and No. 19 Park Row. Baltimore, Md.-H.TAYLOR,Snu Ironß’dlnp EYAXsi CO * KHAMEB ’ RAW SON Cincinnati, O.—THE CINCINNATI NEWS CO J. P.WALSH;J.RICHARDS:J. It HAWLEY Chicago, lII.—WESTERN NEWS CO * St. Louis, .Ho.—PATRICK EOX; ST TOUIBOOK & NEWS CO. ’ JAJLIS Eonisville.Ky—A.GUNTEß jC.T.DEARING Milvraultle, AVIs.—WISCONSIN NEWS CO WILLIASI ELLIS. v ° ’ Detroit,Mich.—J.A.ROYS; MICII.NEWS CO San Francisco, Cal.—M. FLOOD. St. John, N. B.- ISRAEL J. D. LANDRY• P McCOURT. Halifax, ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE WICKED WOODS OF TOBEREEVIL; OR. The Ancestral Curse Removed. PART II. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

THE WICKED WOODS OF TOBEREEVIL; OR. The Ancestral Curse Removed. PART II. BY MISS MULHLLAND. AUTHOR OF "HESTER'S HISTORY." CHAPTEB XVI. THE FOOL’S SAD FATE. When Katherine Archbold, sitting on the lawn in the j middle of her guests, was able to disentangle her mind from the flatteries which had wound themselves about it, she became suddenly and vexatiously aware that Paul bad left her side and was no longer within reach of her hand. As soon as she made this discovery her mood so quickly changed, and seemingly with no reason, that the guests who had been worshipping her withdrew, shrugging their shoulders and commenting on her temper. The day broke soon after, and the whole crowd of fantastic creatures fled. Sunrise found Katherine in frantic humor; Paul was not to be heard of; was nowhere to be seen. Iler father suggested that he might have strayed out over the hills in his meaningless way, and have hurt or lost himself very high up in the hills. “ Let us go out at once and look for...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Christian Charity. Mgr. Dupanloup’s Speech. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Christian Charity. Mgr. Dupanloup’s Speech. Translated from the French for The Pilot. In the session of March 27, of the Versailles Assembly, Mgr. Dupanloup, the illustrious Bishop of Orleans, delivered an admirable speech. The question discussed had reference to the charitable Boards of the cities and towns: the Bishop of Orleans the admittance of the parochial clergy into these Boards. So powerful and convincing were his arguments that, out of 476 voters, 466 voted in favor of the amendment which he sustained. MGR. Dupanloup. —The question has been laid down, debated upon, and resolved provisionally by the Commission and by the Assembly, likewise, in a primarvvote, which consecrated the presence of the ministers of religion in the councils of chanty and of public assistance. The necessity of this intervention had been exhibited in the eloquent words by the then Minister of the Interior, the honorable M. Victor Lcfranc. The vote was the reparation of a long-enduring injustice. (Rum...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
IRISH FAMILY NAMES. SKETCHES OF THEIR ORIGIN AND HISTORY. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

IRISH FAMILY NAMES. SKETCHES OF THEIR ORIGIN AND HISTORY. BY LAFFAN. Entered according to Act of Congress, In tlie year 18*0, in the Clerk's Office of this District of the United States, for the Eastern District of New York. Kidd.— The "Wexford and Dublin families of this name are Anglo-Irish. Many respectable families of the name resided in different parts of Ireland, especially in the province of Leinster, a generation ago. John Kidd, esq. of Dublin, was related by marriage to the Watkinses of Summerset House, King’s County, and the Waldrons of Ashfort House, Cos. Roscommon. We have known some very devoted sons of our native land, who bore this name one or two of them honored business men, and members of the Roman Catholic Church, which they proudly claimed had been that of all their ancestors in the ages of faith. They had kinsmen of the “church by law established,” whom, however, from a religious point of view, they regarded as “new lights.” We made mention of this name once pre...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Our Chicago Letter. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Our Chicago Letter. M. F. B. Chicago, 111., April 18, 1873. A Famous Case. We have a famous chancery case. Ellen Kennedy, aged 12. the daughter of a Catholic mother, is incarcerated in the Protestant Orphan Asylum. Her mother was a widow, and unable to control her. She burrowed in the roadsides and wallowed in the ditches. She fought boys and thrashed girls bigger than herself, and was the terror and the dread of her neighborhood. She was expelled from tho public schools, and the Sisters had to send her home from theirs. Her mother hit her, when occasion demanded, with a variety of missiles, and every blow made Ellen more vicious and the mother more furious. Then Mrs. Kennedy married John Burke, a quiet, good man, who could do nothing with Ellen. One evening at dusk Mrs. Burke sent Ellen for a pail of water. Said Ellen “Good-byl” and she did not comeback. She went into the highways. At midnight a policeman picked her up. The Mayor ordered her sent to what was chartered as the “ Chic...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Reminiscences of a Wanderer. In Dublin. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Reminiscences of a Wanderer. In Dublin. To our esteemed friend, Mr. John O’Hea, of Dayt<m, Ohio, we have to make acknowledgment for an additional batch of his interesting “Reminiscences of a Wanderer, 5 * which we cheerfully herewith append: An equestrian statue of George 11. stands in College Green, Dublin. In I§4l, during O’Connell’s Mayoralty, it was painted in bronze by his order, to conciliate th« Orangemen. Many years before, it had been daubed over by the wiid students of Trinity in a very inodorous manner. This was commemorated by the witty Dean Burrowes, of Cork, in a song with a chorus: “ Watcli, take care of my bucket, for I am not done with him yet. - ’ Dame street had been formally centuries tlio sceno of conflict between Danes, Irish, and Normans. From the College oi All-Hallows, now Trinity, to llingsend, it was called the “steine.” There Haskell McThorkald was defeated by Milo De Cogan, when flying to his ships. When, brought before De Cogan, he said, “It’...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LATEST IRISH NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

LATEST IRISH NEWS. Dates to ,A.prLl I£2. ANTRIM. Strikes in Belfast.—The tailors’ striko Still continues in Belfast. The masters offer ojU. per hour. The men demand 6d. Vi ND fob tub “ Ulster Examinee. A fund has been raised in Ireland for the purpose of indemnifying the Ulster Exam-iti-T and presenting its imprisoned editor, Mr. McAleese with a testimonal. It already amounts to £526. Death in Belfast Hospital. Two brothers have died in the General Hospital. Belfast, from exposure to cold and excessive drinking. The night before they bad been at a bullet match and afterwards adlourTied to a public house. Ine jury condemned the, practice of bullet throwing on the road. —Cork Tr.egraph. Treatment of an Impbisoned Editor.—The treatment of Mr. McAleese in goal for contempt of court is the subject of correspondence between Mr. Blggar, at Belfast, and Mr. John Martin, Secretary of the Board of Superintendence of the City of Dublin Prisons. Mr. Biggar brings forward charges of cruelty and ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Atlantic, Names of the Irish Passengers. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

The Atlantic, Names of the Irish Passengers. From our last exchange we learn that’ the names of the passengers who embarked in the “Atlantic” at Queenstown are— Catherine Moran, Pat Brien, Mary Nolan, Thomas Moloney. Catherine Moloney, Jas. Daniel Jackson, Bessie M’Kenna, Catherine and John Dalton, Sarah Cavanagh, Bartholomew Murphy, John Croke. wife, and two children; Catherine Larkin, Julia Kiernan, Anne Burke, Laurence Macnamee, Mary and Thomas Barnard, Nancy and Anne Cleary, Johanna Shea, Patrick Magrath. John Lucas, Jamos Connor Scanlon, Catherine Driscoll, Michael Collins, Michael Cunningham, Michael Burtelle, Anne Nicholson and three children, Mary Clarke, Sarah Ilogan, Jeremiah O’Neill, Timothy McCarthy, Thomas and James Duggan Thomas Connolly and Patrick and Michael Carmodv, Cieorge Payer, wife and three children ; Patrick Connor, Paul Brennan, H and Mary Ryan, M and J M’Carthy, Jeremiah O’Neill. Michael O’Sullivan, Margaret and Mary Sullivan, Mary and John Harrington, Jas ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Extract from a Southern Letter. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Extract from a Southern Letter. J. W. C. The following interesting sketch of Southern scenery, with a Jesuit College and other things thrown in, wo extract from a letter written by a Protestant gentleman travelling in the South. It is dated Galveston, April 13. Since 1 last wrote to you I have made ' a number of delightful journeys, of which I might give you a little sketch. One was | to Mobile, via the Gulf shore, over swamps, and bayous, and inlets of the most picturesque description. Mobile delighted us by its quiet beauty—pretty residences and most attractive gardens, wide streets and I avenues, and several fascinating drives in the suburbs; one we took along the bay shore some six miles, over a hard shell road, with the peaceful bay stretching out to the Gulf on one hand and lovely woods and luxuriant gardens on the other; huge live oaks and woods of lofty pines, and enormous magnolias furnishing in places most refreshing shadow. Along the shore the drift wood collects, and per...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Payment of the Geneva Award. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 10 May 1873

Payment of the Geneva Award. The following was the language of the British Chancellor of the Exchequer, in presenting his Budget to Parliament on the 7tli ol April:—The llrst subject which must be in everybody's mind, and which, therelore 1 will deal with first, is the damages in which wc have been cast by the arbitrators at Genova. Their amount, as far as we can toll by reducing American money into English, is £3,200,000, which we aro to pay beiore the Ist of October next in gold at Washington. This appears to me, I confess, to be the service of the present year. (Hear, hear.) Some people, as! havcODserv ed,have attempted to make out that seeing the arbitration occurred last year, it may be said in some degree to belong to the last year. But 1 hold it to be an indubitable principle that nobody pays debts before ho is obliged (“ hear, hear,” and a laugh), and as we are not obliged to pay before tile Ist of October next, it is in the year in which that fatal day arrives that our duti...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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