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Elephind.com contains 3,401 items from Boston Pilot (1838-1857), 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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Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 October 1846

P\V. BYRNES <k CO.’S ARRANGEMENTS • FOR 184A>. The Subscribers, long and (avoruldy known to the travelling public, continue to forward pas* sengers to every part of the United States and British America. The public may rest assured that for the prompt and commodious despatch of passengers, vve possess facilities not surpassed by any other house engaged in the business. We have efiicient, careful and responsible agents in all the important sea-ports in Ireland, who will give every attention and information to passengers, that can prevent delay and disappointment. Our Agent in Boston is WM. I*. M’KAY, 52 Milk Street. ANDREW BARR <fc SON. Lowell. P. W. BYRNES <fc GO., BO Waterloo Road, Liverpool. The Subscriber having been Agent for the above iirin tor several years past, continues to secure passages on the best terms, from the tbllowing places, viz: Liverpool, Dublin, Drogheda, Derry, Cork, Belfast, Limerick, Newry, Waterlord, Coleraine, Wex...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 October 1846

TEETH INSI NEW PRINC UNUSUALLY FAY UR. MORTON, 1 the former oilice of Wells if Morton, to one of the most valuable inventioi marie either in the dentul art, or an sonal comfort is so much concerned, that is not in general use, and one \ make n perfect fit, render them uset'u iug subject to none of the dilllcultie usually uttcnd artificial Teeth, such t ting tlie jaws, or to the great uiortifn dropping down and shaking about, the light upon which the mere assert are justly looked upon at the preset! very reluctnnt to come before the pul assertions, were it not that I am will thod tested by all who desire it, upon no person can make the slightest obj viuoed that when the principle of ins come more generally known, and the that the countenances of thousands \ and free from wrinkles, and that 1 sh lion of bringing it more immediately have now determined to insert Teetl without receiving compensation wh for anything except the cost of 9in the expiration of three or six muni time has elap...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 8 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 October 1846

Arrangements for 18-ie. oldest AM) CHEAPEST PASSAGE OFFICE IN THE UNITED STATES, corner of Pine and South Streets, New York. The Subscriber begs leave to cull tile attention ol' his Friends and the Public in general, to the following arrangements for the year 1846, and for the purpose of bringing out Cabin, Second Cabin, ar.d Steerage Passengers, by the following REGULAR PACKET SHIPS TO AND FROM LIVERPOOL: , HENRY CLAY, Captain Nye, sails from New York January 6, May 6, September IP, from Liverpool, Feb’y 21, June 21', October 21. STEPHEN WHITNEY, Captain Thompson, sailsfrom New Y’ork January 11, May 11, Sept’r 11; lroin Liverpool, Feb’y 20, June 2d, October 26. GARRICK, Captain Skiddy, sails from New York Jan’y 2fi, May 26, September 2d; from Liverpool, March 11, July 11, November 11. PATRICK HENRY’, Captain Delano, sails from New York Feb’y 6, June 6, October 6; from Liverpool, March2l, July 21, November 21. , „ , VIRGINIAN, Captain Hearn, sailsfrom New York Feb 11, June 11, Octob...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

BOSTON PILOT. PATRICK DOXAHOE, EDITOR. BE JUST, AUD FEAR NOT— LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY GOD’S, THY COUNTRY 1 S, AND TRUTH’S. ( OFFICE, ( No. 1, Spring Lane. $2.3O::::Jn finance. Boston, Sntnrban, ©ttober 31, ISSG. Volume 9::::No. 55.

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE IRISH EXILE’S REPLY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

THE IRISH EXILE’S REPLY. BY DR. J. STEPHENSON. Sweet girl! though I may hope no more To meet thee ou our native shore, It matters not; my love for thee Is still the same, the same shall he, As when I pressed thee at the lime I left thee for a foreign clime. You ask if lam changed; alas! If grief could speak—but let it pass. Dear girl—l would not have thee know The secret of my bosom’s wo; But oh! be sure my heait aud hand Are still for thee aud ‘ father laud.” You ask if 1 am changed; the bloom Upon my cheek is turned to gloom— The track of lime is on my brow, And I do spurn ambition now; Yet, like an angel now and then, Hope whispers we shall meet again. Why would’st thou ask how I could roam Afar from thee and boyhood’s home? I never sought the ocean’s waves Till weary of a land of slaves; Nor would I, e’en for love of thee, Now leave the land where man is free. I seek no fleeting honors now, No laurels deck my careworn brow; Nor woman’s love nor woman’s smile My lonely moments sh...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A WELCOME TO SAMUEL LOVER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

A WELCOME TO SAMUEL LOVER. F. A welcome, Sam, throughout the land, While roaming is your lot— Reception warm we give to some, To you we give it hot! For seldom ships that anchor here, Can boast a Jad like you—• What is there, Sain, you never tried, That Handy cruft can do? Your voice, we know it well, Sam — We heard it long ago In the sweet souled “Angel's Whisper;” Where the “four leaved shamrocks” grow. And vour merry laugh we’ve heard, Sam— The hearty Irish roar— We split our sides with Rory, Sam, Ana now we cry for Moms. ‘Tis a greeting, Sam, unstinted, That we offer to the true— And a welcome strong and hearty, Sam, Should meet a mail like you. Boston Transcript. Milk (!) in Loddon. At the Palace Court recently in the case of Busby against Petway, the defendant was summoned to show by what means he could pay a debt for which judgment had been obtained. The defendant (a milkman) denied that he ever owed the debt. The plaintiff had got the case to come on before he (the defendant...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Emma Faulkland. A TRUE STORY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

Emma Faulkland. A TRUE STORY. It was in the spring of the year , that a chaise, with the blinds drawn down, and bespattered with mud, drove up to the door of my establishment. 1 had witnessed the approach of the vehicle, and hastily descended the stairs, with a view of giving my visitors a meeting. * * « * « Emma Faulkland—such was the maiden name of my new patient—was the only child of a respected clergyman of the Anglican Church, whose living lay in a retired village a few miles distant from the metropolis of England. Her mother died long before she had emerged from her girlhood; aud thus she became an additional object of solicitude to her father. A country clergyman is poor to a proverb; and the Rev. Francis Faulkland did not form an exception to the general rule. His income, 1 believe, averaged about £75 per annum. With this scanty pittance, however, he contrived to keep up a respectable appearance, and even to acquire a name for benevolence among his more humble brethren. Disq...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Ireland. DUBLIN POLICE. COLLEGE-STREET OFFICE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

Ireland. DUBLIN POLICE. COLLEGE-STREET OFFICE. The Recent Assault Case. At one o’clock, Robert Dillon Browne, Esq., M. P. for Mayo, appeared before Messrs. Tyndal and O’Callaghan, who presided, to complain of William Thomas Kelly, Esq., solicitor, whom he charged with having assaulted him. Mr. Browne was attended by Mr. James O’Hea, as counsel, and Mr. O’Hara as agent. Mr. Kelly was not assisted by counsel. Mr. O’Hea said he would state the facts shortly, as he was applying to have informations taken against the defendant for an assault. On Friday last Mr. Browne was going up Grafton street, towards Nassau street; he was sitting on an outside car at the time; he was followed and overtaken by the defendant, Mr. Kelly, who was on horseback, and when he came up to Mr. Browne, he struck that gentleman several times on the head; the attack was quite sudden and unprovoked, and Mr. Browne was totally unprepared for it. He could not at all account for the assault that Had been committed on ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
OLD AND YOUNG IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

OLD AND YOUNG IRELAND. At the meeting of the Association, Sept. 21, John O’Connell said, in reference to a speech by Town Councillor Loughnan, recommending ft reconciliation between Old and Young Ireland:— “Sir, with regard to the observations of my friend, who has just addressed you, I have a few words to say (hear, hear). I trust that he and others will not again put the case of Young Ireland to us, as if we were indisposed to receive them back into the Association. The Y oung Ireland party have avowed doctrines which it is impossible the Association can entertain with safety to itself (hear). Once more 1 repeat, it is necessary we should keep within the law; for, if we were to allow dangerous doctrines to be promulgated in this Hall, the pence of the country would be perilled (hear). It lies with the Young Ireland party, and not with us, to make a movement towards the union which my friend hopes to see brought about again (hear). The Association is not in error; and if the Y oung...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
SMITH O’BRIEN—THE MAGISTRACY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

SMITH O’BRIEN—THE MAGISTRACY. All true Irishmen will read with gratified feelings this occount, which we have just received, of the restoration of Smith O’Brien to the Justiceship, at the request of the Magistrates of Limerick. Nothing more honorable than this has occurred of any public man within our recollection:— Secretary's Office, Four Courts, } Dublin, Sept. 22. $ Sir—f am directed by the Lord Chancellor to inform you that he yesterday received a letter, enclosing to him a document, signed by several magistrates of the county Limerick, stating their regret at being deprived of your advice anti assistance as a magistrate, and suggesting to him that your restoration to the commission of the peace would be productive of advantage to the county. The Chancellor directs me to say that on examining the lists of magistrates who had been removed from the commission of the peace—which he did in consequence of a communication from the Lord Lieutenant, as you are no doubt aware, from the ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CLONMEL ELECTION. TO THE FREE AND INDEPENDENT ELECTORS OF THE BOROUGH OF CLONMEL. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

CLONMEL ELECTION. TO THE FREE AND INDEPENDENT ELECTORS OF THE BOROUGH OF CLONMEL. Gentlemen, In returning most heartfelt thanks for the honor that you have conferred upon me by selecting me as your Representative, I owe some apology for my absence on the day of nomination, but can assure you that it wus unavoidable; let me add, that you will never find me absent from my post, when your rights and interests are at stake. Being as yet a stranger to the constituency, 1 recognise in your choice a compliment to my respected father, most gratifying alike to him and to me. You have elected me as being a Repealer; although only lately enrolled as such, 1 have been one in my heart ever since 1 was capable of forming an opinion on the subject. I have ever regarded the Legislative Union with England as a bad measure, brought about by lhe worst means; after a trial of forty-five years it has been found to be a total failure, and I am convinced the repeal of that union would be for the advantage...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
General intelligence. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

General intelligence. Morals of JVorcester, Ms. The Worcester Spy gives the particulars of various acts of wantonness and malice, perpetrated by certain unknown persons upon the premises and property of citizens of that town, who, we may suppose, are active supporters of the temperance laws. The windows of Jacob Bean, Hon. Abijah Bigelow, and Elisha Fuller, Esq., have been attacked, and their windows stove in, by an unknown and unrecognised enemy. The Spy says:—■“ Night after night outrages are perpetrated upon persons and property, not for plunder, but seemingly in a spirit of malicious reprisal, that would indicate that we have among us a gang of midnight bandits, who make it their business to harass and injure such as are obnoxious to them.” Murder in Charlestown , Ms. A murder of an unusually cold-blooded character was committed in Charlestown on Sunday night. The facts are substantially as follows : Alexander Mclntosh and Alexander Roy worked together at the marble manufactory ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
FRAUDS UPON EMIGRANTS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

FRAUDS UPON EMIGRANTS. From the New York Courier 4* Enquirer . The following copy of a letter from the Government Agent at Glasgow to the Superintendent of the British Protective Emigration Society of this city, has been handed to us for publication. The object which it proposes to accomplish is one in the highest degree worthy of attention, and the steps suggested in this letter deserve the consideration of alj who have or feel any interest in the matter:— H. M. Emigration Office, > Glasgow, July 14, 1846. \ Sir—l beg to acquaint you that much misery has been occasioned to poor persons in this country, by their not being provided with an early conveyance to NewYork, after being made aware that their friends in America have paid their passage out. In these cases, as no engagements is entered into to send the emigrant by any particular vessel, or at any stated period, the owners or charterers in this country wait until it will suit their own convenincce ! to send the peopl...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A PRIEST AND A LORD. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

A PRIEST AND A LORD. The Cork Summer assizes if 1780 are memorable, for there this Protestant lawyer (Curran) appeared as voluntary counsel for a Roman Catholic priest against a Protestant nobleman! Was there ever such audacity? To be sure, Lord Doneraile had acted like a ruffian. He had seduced a country<girl. Shortly after, her brother broke some rule of his church, and was censured by his bishop. The paramour sought Lord Doneraile’s interference in her brother’s favour. It was promptly given. Accompanied by a relative of his, a Mr. St. Ledger, excaptain of Dragoons, his lordship rode to the cabin in which Fntlier Neale, the parish priest, lived. Father Neale was an aged man, and a just and holy clergyman, but a very poor one. He was kneeling in prayer, when Doneraile’s voice nt the door ordered him out. Book in hand, with bare and hoary head and tottering step he obeyed, and heard at his lordship’s stirrup a coin- mand to remove the censure from the miscreant, whose si...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE DISTRESS IN IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

THE DISTRESS IN IRELAND. (From the Univers.) The Lord Lieutenant of Ireland continues to convoke the extraordinary sessions, in order to give work to the unfortunate people whom the destruction of the potatoe crop has deprived of food and employment. Avery nice question has been raised; it is, whether the public works will be extensive enough, or cairied on with sufficient promptitude to afford the necessary subsistence during the next twelve months to the four millions of people who will require it. A correspondent of the Freeman’s Journal estimates the loss of the potatoe crop at over 12,000,000/. and that it will be utterly impossible to provide food for the people at less than 8,000,000/. Will the public works to be presented by the sessions afford in wages that amount? Here is a problem that merits all the attention of the British government. The assistance which O’Connell gives the government will greatly facilitate the heavy task which circumstances have imposed upon it. Lord...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
FROM MEXICO. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

FROM MEXICO. Philadelphia, Oct 26. The bark Elizabeth J. arrived at this port this morning, from Havana, which place she left on the 10th instant. We learn by her that the British mail steamer had arrived at Havana, with files of Vera Crnz papers to the Ist of October, and with Mexican files to the 30th September. These papers state that General Santa Anna had left the capital, and was marching to Monterey with four thousand troops. in the latter part of September a decree was issued in the city' of Mexico, which ha reduced the duties on all imported goods 50 per cent; also the laws prohibiting the importation of certain foreign articles were suspended. General Paredes has literally changed places with Santa Anna, having arrived at Havana as an exile, unattended. He is to embark in a steamer for Europe, that he may there recruit his wasted energies. Commodore Sloat, the late commander of the LI. S. squadron in the Pacific, ar-l rived at Havanna, with five or six of his otficers. He ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
BEARDING THE LION IN HIS DEN. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

BEARDING THE LION IN HIS DEN. The following article is from the Toronto (Canada) Colonist, a tory paper. It will be seen that our friend Mooney has aroused the lion in his strong hold:— Ireland and her History. Thus we headed a slight notice of Mr. Mooney’s proposed lectures on Ireland some few days since, and, we added that our American and western contemporaries spoke in high terms of his talents as a lecturer. But we think Mr. Mooney must have been rather more chary of his repeal-at-all-hazards sentiments when he lectured at Hamilton than on Wednesday night, when addressing a Toronto audience in the City Hall. Mr. Mooney spoke as he promised us he would, of the legislative halls of Tara 2000 years ago! and from this he flew to “Repeal,” which he said must be had. “Ireland” said he, “must be free! Ireland must be a nation again! and she has stout hearts and stalwart arms enough in her own land to shake off the fetters of England, under which she has groaned for centuries; but shou...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
YOUNG CATHOLICS’ FRIEND SOCIETY. ELEVENTH COURSE OF LECTURES, AT THE MASONIC TEMPLE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

YOUNG CATHOLICS’ FRIEND SOCIETY. ELEVENTH COURSE OF LECTURES, AT THE MASONIC TEMPLE. The Committee appointed by the Young Catholics’ Friend Society to make arrangements for their 11th Course of Lectures, would respectfully call the attention of their fellow-members and the Catholic public to the following:— The usual course of twelve Lectures, will commence on the 4th of November. The Introductory will be delivered by Very Rev. JAMES RYDER, D. D., President of the College of the Holy Cross. Subject,—The late Rt. Rev. Benedict Joseph Fenwick, Bishop of Boston. On each sticcetding Wednesday evening, lectures will be delivered by the following gentlemen : Nov. 11—0. A. BROWNSON, Esq. Nov. 18—Rev. NICHOLAS J. A. O’BRIEN, Pas tor of St. Nicholas’Church, East Boston. Subject, The Papal Conclave in the 19th century. Nov. 25—Rev. R. A. WILSON. D. D., Pastor of St. Mary’s Church, Taunton, Ms. Dec. 2—Rev. AMBROSE MSNAIIAN, D. D. Dec. 9—Rev. JAMES O'REILLY, Pustorof St. Mary’s Church, Boston. ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Church. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

The Church. ENGLAND. Consecration and solemn opening; of the Church of the Immaculate Conception at Mount St Mary's, near Chesterfield. This church was solemnly consecrated on the 2!st inst., by the Right Rev. Dr. Wiseman, assisted by the members of the College to which it is attached. The whole ceremonial was performed as prescribed by the Roman Pontifical. The consecration was followed by the Mass appointed for such occasions, which was celehruted by the Very Rev. Randal Lythgoe. On the following day the solemn opening took place, l'he weather on both days was lovely, and tended greatly to set off the procession from the college to the church, and to render the occasion one of joy and congratulation to the neighborhood.' On the 1 hursday following the solemn opening, a dinner was served out in the study hall of the college, in the true old Catholic style, to the farmers in the neighborhood, who had with wonderful liberality assisted in carting stone and other materials for the bui...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
SERGEANT JASPER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846

SERGEANT JASPER. William Jasper was a martyr to freedom. The Emerald Isle, that garden spot j>f heauty, chivalry and song; a land ordained hy the Creator in his wise beneficence for a higher destiny than sh« has ever yet occupied, gave birth to this youthful hero of the Revolution. The annals of American history afford no brighter example of heroism, and fearless devotion to our sacred colonies, such boldness of execution, and indomitable will, as is exhibited in the temperament and character of our beloved Jasper; well may we exclaim: “He tore aside the azure robe of nirht, And planted here the glorious star and stripe.” From the land of his nativity he emigrated at an early age to South Carolina, where he settled in one of the interior districts of the State, sometime previous to the bloody era of the Revolution. The first well authenticated report that we can trace of him where he occupied an enviaable position, was at the defence of Fort Moultrie, on Sullivan’s Island...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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