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Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
A A. HASZARI), M.H. PHYSICIAN aND • SV RG EON, Fellow of the “Boston Medical Association,” I lie “Y.uys/ton Medical Society ” a,,d the “Mass. Medical Society .” DR. HASZAKI) ha* been an attendant on the “Mass. General Hospital” for over four years, and privileged to see disease in the “11. S. Naval Hospital,” and the “U. 8. Marine Hospital,” for nearly the same length ot time. In these institutions, weekly operations in Surgery are perIbrined in public, for tile special benefit of those who wish to obtain the best possible qualification for the arduous duties of the practice of Medicine and Surgery. Dr.H. has studiously devoted seven years to his professional studies; and with the above considerations, together with two years practice in Host on, he offers his protessioni l services to the public generally. Ofiice and residence, 07 High street, corner of Dean.st, Providence, R.I. Ofitcelionrs from 9toloa. m. and 3t05 p. ni. s2t&gt;—lyb T .AAV NOTICE. CHARLES STARK Li NEWELL*...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
Groceries axd provisions, tent * BAIRD, Nos. 93 and 95 Essex street, beg to in. form their friends and former patrons, that liaviug refitte* their old stain), recently destroyed by fire, they can now of ter for sale an entire new slock of Goods, at Cash Prices ohe sent free of expense to any part of the city. Jan WALTER J. WALSH, COUNSELLOR &amp; ATTORNEY AT LAW. Office, Court Square West side of the Court House. Jnn3 Timothy xooxax. sexton orsouth no* ton Kurial Ground, has Removed to Fourth sire el between C and 1) streets, South Boston M Jan3 Furniture notice, james quigley has removed from 34 Milk street, to the corner o, Reach and Washington streets, in the building formerly occupied by the Washington Rank, and nearly opposite Roylston Market tf Jan 3 THOSE Who want to purchase Hats and Caps woul do well to call at P. A W. MURRAY’S Hat and Cad Factory, No 4 8 Ann Street, opposite Merchants’ Row Boston. Jan 3 JM’CRACKIN. LICENTIATE APOTHE • CARY, lately from Ireland, beg...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
Notice* of this kind inserted four timet for 91 INFORMATION WANTED. Of PATRICK REILLY, aged 29 years, a native of Kil .’l®?' co - Kerry. He sailed from Bt. John's on the I9tli V. t'®bruary, 1842, in the schooner “Sir John Harvey,” for Barbadoes; and from thence to Antigua, in a ship, Capt. Robertson, master. \V hen last heard from, he was sick in the seaman’s hospital at Antigua. Any inhumation of him will he thankfully received by his wife, Ellen Reilly. Address Cornelius Lyons, No. 17 South Russell street, Boston. 031-stt Of JOSEPH HENRY GOODEN, born in one of the New England States, tit is not known which of them). He sailed from Philadelphia, December, Ls 42. Any information respecting him will be gratefully received by lus wile, Catherine Goodea, who has lived in New Orleans the last two years. Direct to her, care of.Mr. P. Dowling, Gas Works, New Orleans, La. «24 •Of HUGH CI.'LLEN and THOMAS CULLEN, brothers, bora in Maugherabue, co. Donegal. They emigrated to this country abo...
Foreign. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
Foreign. Imports of American Flour and Indian Corn. There were imported into j Liverpool this year from America 877,559 , bbls. flour, and from Canada 24ti,27G, —in j all 1,123,935 bbls. The increase of Indian | corn is remarkable. In 1845, the import j was 87,000 quarters; in 184 G, 192,000 quarters. The stock at present in Liverpool is 840,000 bbls. of flour, free and in bond. 'The other grain may be estimated at 100,000 quarters, and about 200,000 qrs. of wheat, tree and in bond. Thus we see what u trade the corn trade iu Liverpool is likely to he. The French newspapers state, that almost all the fish have this year quitted the coast of France, and betaken themselves to that of Scotland. Rome. The Unioers of the 29th ult., contains the following anecdotes: —The affection of the people for the Pope is that of children for their father. There was a rumor lately that His Holiness was indis-' posed. All the Trastevere met, and would have proceeded in a body to the Quirinal, but, on f...
PRIVATE JUDGMENT IN POLITICS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
PRIVATE JUDGMENT IN POLITICS. THE PILOT. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 31. 1840. We noticed, some time ago, that two of the daily papers had engaged in a rathf r protracted controversy about the right of private judgment on legal questions. It appeared to us a remarkable circumstance that parties who strenuously affirm the exercise of private judgment as a right and duty with reference to the supernatural revelations of the Holy Ghost, should, at the same time, deny and denounce its application to the imperfect laws of weak and erring man. We are not fond of pushing the argumentuin ad absurdutn with pertinacity; because people are only too willing to run into absurdities, without being pushed; but, if we had a taste for it, we might insist that those who maintain private judgment in religion are bound, by a rational consequence, to allow every one to follow his own judgmeut in obeying or disobeying the law's—they are bound to open the floodgates of political anarchy and social chaos. We beg it ...
THE SHAN VAN VOCTH OF* 1846. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
THE SHAN VAN VOCTH OF* 1846. J. B. Och ! my heart is very sad, Says the Shan Van Vocth. Och ! my heart is very sad, Says the Shan Van Vocth. Since the noblest heart of all, Who rose at “ freedom’s call,” Has been banished from the Hall, Says the Shan Van Vocth. And hear ye what they say ? Says the Shan Van Votsh. And hear ye what they say? Says the Shan Van Vocth. And hear ye what they say? When in prison fast he lay, There were jealous hearts that day ! Says the Shan Van Voeth. Bat I can’t believe the tale, Says the Shan Van Vocth. But I can’t believe the tale, Says the Shan Van Voeth. But I can’t believe the tale, That the “Heroes ol Repail” Could have envied him a jail, Says the Shan Van Vocth. Sure we never gave him pay, Says the Shan Van Vocth. Sure we never gave him pay, Says the Shan Van Voeth. Sure wc never gave him pay, Out of eight pence in the day, And it’s time we’d know the way, Says the Shau Van Voeth. And there’s that T. M. Ray, Says the Shan Van Vocth. And there’s th...
WASHINGTON, [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
WASHINGTON, ALPHA. October 2 4th, 1846. Another battle has been fought and another victory has been gained bf our troops in Mexico, and as 1 anticipated the Mexicans have fought with the desperation of men who knew their all depended upon the event of the engagement. Success has crowned our arms, but dearly has it been purchased. Monterey is ours, but the lives of nearly five hundred American citizens, have been sacrificed to obtain it. The best blood of America has watered the soil of our enemy’s country, and what we shall receive in return for it remains to be seen. Proud as we may feel of the victories, yet the heart of the philanthropist sickens, as the imagination pictures, the scenes of bloodshed and carnage which is, and must ever be, enacted on the field of battle. Public opinion is decidedly against this legalized butchery and the civilized spirit of the age forbids it; and the sooner it is ended, the higher will this administration stand, not only in this country, but in t...
THE ABBE DE FIRMONT. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
THE ABBE DE FIRMONT. Translated from Lt. Propagateur Catholique. It is well known that the unfortunate Louis XVI., at the moment of ascending the scaffold, obtained from his executioners, by a kindness so inexplicable as might almost be called miraculous, the permission to be assisted in his last moments by a Catholic priest. It was the AbW Edgeworth de Firmont, an ecclesiastic of English origin, who was charged with that dangerous and dolorous ministry. It may be asked how the AbW de Firmont came to be established in France at the time of the Revolution. We find in the Melanges Ileligieux some interesting details on that subject, taken from a sermon of the late Bishop of Cork. Mr. Edgeworth, father of the Abbd de Firmont, was an Englishman by birth, and a minister of that Church. Having been sent as Rector to a parish near Longford, in Ireland, he became acquainted with a Protestant lady who, though still young, w T as mistress of a considerable fortune. That young person, pious an...
Correspondence. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
Correspondence. To the Editor of the Boston Pilot: • Sir:— ln my letter of the 30th ult., 1 endeavored to show that “ Young Ireland” w as justified in the manner in which they acted on the occasions referred to ; I endeavored to show that the course taken was perhaps, not the most efficient, or that approved t)f by my country : but in the words of Toby, to be brief, let’s come to the real point of difference between ‘•' Old” and “ Young Ireland.” I do not wish to be considered as coinciding in the rash precipitancy, with which they acted on this occasion of the physical and moral force question. I do not thiuk it was worthy the importance which it received. It amounted, substantially, to nothing. A theoretical principle, which nought but time will demonstrate. But why do we overlook the spirit by which they were actuated? Can we glance back into the history of our country and not feel that the same burning enthusiasm, the same invincible patriotism, the same unconquerable hatred of ...
ORPHANS’ FAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
ORPHANS’ FAIR. It would be worth while for all the admirers of taste and ingenuity to step into the Orphans’ Fair in Central Saloon, Milk street. A large number of female philanthropists have combined to render it amusing and attractive; and it does great credit to their abilities in that line. Everything has been pressed into the service. At one time you are surrounded by confectionery, at another, by millinery. In one place, you feel as if you had got, by some mistake into a church; in another, if you are fond of fancies, you may fancy yourself in a fancy ball. Then, presto! you have only to turn round three times, and it becomes a nondescript theatre, or an exhibition of wax work; and, if you go to one corner, there is Charlestown table, looking for all the world like a masonic lodge. Besides all that, for a trifle, you may get a peep into another world, and see the interior of an hospital in Lilliput. There is also a magic Post Office where letters are forwarded by an agency far...
MR. LOVER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
MR. LOVER. This gentleman’s entertainments have the merit of originality. The production of a man of refined taste and literary powers, they are superior both to the flimsy twaddle we have seen on some occasions, and the broad farce we have beheld on others. There are no stale jests, and tales handed down to the lecturer by tradition. And those who have heard him in the old country, will observe new matter which he did not present to the public even there. “Watch you well by daylight,” is a beautiful song. It is one of the same class with the “Angels’ Whisper;” it seizes upon one of those sweet expressions of poetical thought and feeling which the Irish character so often gives, and brings it forth from under low-thatched roofs, and from beside turf-fires, to refine and elevate the minds that throng saloons. But the song that took our attention most, was that capricious medley of humor and pathos, “Mother, he’s going away!” It is so whimsical, yet so effeotive; leads the mind so abr...
GERMAN CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
GERMAN CHURCH. The dedication of the Church in Suffolk street took place on Sunday, as announced in our last. The Right Rev. Dr. Fitzpatrick preached in English, and afterwards the Rev Mr De Monti, the respected minister of the church, in German. The musical services were of a very high character, particularly the orchestral department. The interior of the church is beautiful. The chaste elegance of the altar, and the unique design of the pulpit are highly creditable to all concerned. We hope that in a short time the congregation will have the satisfaction to know' that their labors have been crowned with success by the removal of all remaining debt from the temple they have reared. The collection on the occasion amounted to $3OO.
LECTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
LECTURES. Our readers will observe that on next Wednesday evening the course oflectures for this season, on behalf of the Young Catholics* Friend Society, will commence. The introductory lecture will be delivered by Dr. Ryder. Tho Very Rev. gentleman will take for his subject the life of Bishop Fenwick. This is a subject which seems to expand the more it is handled. We have just now on our table a discourse pronounced in Frederick, Md, by Rev. C. H. Stonestreet, and it strikes us as new as if we had not read and heard many others upon the subject. We doubt not Dr. Ryder will find matter enough to give freshness and interest to his lecture.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
NOTICES OF BOOKS. Discourse ox the Right Rev. Benedict J. Fenwick, D. D., Bishop of B iston, Pronounced in Si. John’* Cliurch, Frederick, M trylund, Sept. 11, 1543, on the oceusion of a solemn service for the repose of his soul. By Rev. C. H. Stouestreet, S. J. Hou.gh.man: Frederick. An eloquent tribute to departed piety and zeal. It will be read by all who take an interest in the struggles of learning and talent when they fight an arduous, up-hill battle, not for selfish interests, nor for ambitious purposes, but for the love of God, and the salvation of men. The life of Bishop Fenwick was of that description; and this well written eulogy sets forth its salient points with much effect. It has one fault, however; it is too short. A Selection of Boron and Ballads from AnoloIbikh Literature. Published by P. Donahoe, Boston. We will notice this at more length in our next. The Steamers. The Caledonia sails on Sunday next. The Acadia may be expected on Tuesday. We look with interest for ...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
WHAT WILL THE- NaTIVISTS SAY tO the following statement from the Boston Times of Wednesday? In examining the report of that indefatigable, zealous and philanthropic superintendent of Alien Passengers, Calvin Bailey, Esq., for the City oi Boston, we find by his report to the City Government, that there have arrived at this port from foreign countries, from Jan. Ist to Sept SOth, 1846,. 13,265 passengers, who, at $2,00 each, yield the *ijni of $26,530,00 Deduct for incidental expenses, viz: Sending passenger* out of the Slate, paying passage home for those that were invalided, and were not able to maintain themselves, together with superintendent’s salary, otlice rent, boat hire, frc., amounting in all to $7,751,00 Balance in hands of City Treasurer, $17,749,00 N. B. We are told that not one of the above number of passengers has become chargeable to the State. Teeth in Blocks, Dr. Stocking, Dentist, of this city, seem* to be the only man among us, who ha* determined to contend with na...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 31 October 1846
RECEIPTS. New York—Brooklyn, D. Donahue, Mr Young 1.25 each. «—Clmtonville, B. Moßrien 1 for adv.—Sandsburgh, I’atk. Martin 2—East Troy, S. Duffy 30.U0-Yonkers, Mrs. McCauley 3.7D-N.Y. City, George Dexter 13.80; J. O’Hanlon 10.30 MARRIED. In Eliza belhtoW'B, N.J., on the 15th inst. by Rev. Mr Howell, Mr. Robert O’Beirnk to Miss Bridget ToLan Notices of this kind tnsertedfour times for $1 INFORMATION WANTED. OfTIMOTHY DONOGHUE. from Glanflesk, near Killaruey, co. Kerry, Ireland, who leli Ireland about 10 years ago; when last heard from he worked for a Mr. Slater,’..lnn jnfonnHtion respecting him or his w, Ube thankfully received by his nephew, John Doimghue, 43 Grand Division street, Troy, N7Y. Of JOIKV and MARA SCOTT, formerly of Drum»li:in« non, co. Monahan, who emigrated to this country about 15 years ago. When last heard from they were in Lisbon, llppsr Canada. Any information respecting them will be thankfully received by William and Susan Murphy. Direct in care of Stephen Duffy...