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Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 19 December 1846
P\Y. BYRNES &amp; CO.’S ARRANGEMENTS • FOR I 84&lt;&gt;. Tlie Subscribers, long and favorably known to the travelling public, continue to forward passengers to every part of the United States and British America. The public may rest assured that for the prompt and commodious despatch of passengers, we possess facilities not surpassed by any other house engaged in the business. We have etlicient, careful and responsible agents in all the important sea-ports in Ireland, \vfio will give every attention and information to passengers, that can prevent delay and disappointment. Our Agent in Boston is P. MOON BY, 2 7 Federal street, Ne\t Door to the Cathedral. ANDREW HARR A (SON, Lowell. I*. W. BYRNES &amp; CO., 3t&gt; Waterloo Road, Liverpool. The Subscriber will secure passages on the best terms, from the following places, viz: Liverpool, Dublin, Drogheda, Derry, Cork, Belfast, Limerick, Newry, Waterford, Coleraine, Wexford, Glasgow, lie solicits a...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 19 December 1846
SfTO OLD COUNTRYMEN. HARNDEN * CO.'S PASSENGER ARRANGEMENTS ■ FOR 1 84(&gt;. HARNDEN &amp; CO. will continue to grunt Passage Certificates from Europe to the United States. Persons in America, wishing to send to Europe for their Jriends, can purchase of the Subscribers a Passage Certificate, which will enable the emigrant to leave Liverpool tor New York on the Ist, 6th, lltli, 16th, 21st and 26th; and Liverpool for Boston on the sth aud goth of every month, by the best Packet Ships. When Passage Certificates are purchased of us, our House in Liverpool will write and inform the Passenger what day to be ready, thereby preventing the loss of a single day in Liverpool, where Passengers will be under our protection till tlie Ship sails. On their arrival in New York or Boston, we will forward them to their friends in any part of the United States, thus protecting the emigrant from all the wrongs and vexatious frauds, which hav eretolore been iinposed upon them. The Subscri...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
BOSTON PILOT. PATRICK DOX A HOE, EDITOR. BE JUST, AJSD FEAR JSOT- LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COUNTRY'S, AJSD TRUTH'S. ( OFFICE, I So. 1, Si'Bixo Lane. $2.50::::In Boston, Saturban, December 26, 1856. llolumc 9::::5fo. 32.
Poet’s Corner. CHRISTMAS MELODY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
Poet’s Corner. CHRISTMAS MELODY. BY JAMES GIBBONS. For the Bouton Pilot. Ain —Sound the loud timbrel. Hail Bethlehem city ! hail humble abode ! That sheltered a Virgin, a Saviour, a God: What hand would transcribe on the pages of story, As heaven threw open its portals of light, Revealing to shepherds bright legions of glory, CUaunting Hosannas in the stillness of night. Christians, rejoice, your Redeemer is born, Salvuttou's revealed on this thrice happy morn, For God in his mercy to man has descended, • Revealing his glory to nations afar; Who with faith und obedience most happily blended, Hasten to Jesus ’neath Bethlehem’s star.. Hail Virgin of Virgius ! by an angel addressed, With “ hail full of grace” above all women blest, Hail Virgin ! all nations, with filial devotion, Still call thee Mother; Oh list to our prayer ! Obtain for us mercy on life’s troubled ocean, Oh, take us sweet Mother to thy holy care. Philadelphia, Dec. 1846.
TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN MARY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
TO THE BLESSED VIRGIN MARY. H.E. CHi ! Queen of Heav’n, when, broken-hearted, I bowed my soul in agony, You heard my prayer, e'er scarce it parted From forth my trembling lips to Thee. You heard me, and ray lonely sighing; You saw the torture of my breast; You deigned to raise my spirits dying, Longing for some home of test. You cared to mark the tear-drops stealing From my downcast weeping eye, And with a loving Mother’s feeling Hush'd your child’s lone wail and cry. Henceforth, blest Mother, in thy keeping, Let my place of resting be ; Guard me, watching,—guard ine, sleeping,— Let me never stray from Thee. Dolman's Magazine.
OUR VOLUNTEERS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
OUR VOLUNTEERS. The New York Albion publishes with much apparent satisfaction, the letter of an officer of the army, in which the volunteers in Mexico are very severely ®kere is in this letter much exaggeration, ill-tem-per and prejudice, which cannot impress any impartial reader with a very favourable opinion of the writer. That so large a forcejsojiastily and indiscrimately raised, should contain many unruly spirits and reckless characters, and that men who volunteer to fight for their countiy should not be obedient and docile under military control as regulars, are not things to excite wonder or such loud condemnation as this officer indulges in. And yet what are the excesses referred to and dwelt upon by this martinet, compared with those of the English regulars in this country during the late war. What has ever been done bytwr volunteers in Mexico, that will approach to a millionth part of the ruin and devastation inflicted by the British upon their own descendants, in the layi...
Ireland. TO THE LAMED PROPRIETORS OF IRELAND. LETTER I. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
Ireland. TO THE LAMED PROPRIETORS OF IRELAND. LETTER I. J\ly Lords and Gentlemen, —One of the few consoling circumstances connected with the national calamity which has Wfrfalhni us, is the disposition which it has engendered in men who have hitherto been arrayed against each other to consult and act together in friendly concert. Another circumstance which encourages me to address you is, that it has also tended to create a beliet in the minds of many who have heretofore placed their sole dependence upon England that their position would now be more secure, if, instead of having lent themselves to the behests of a nation which has little sympathy with them, they had relied upon their own countrymen, and had labored more effectually to win the love, confidence and support of the susceptible population by whom they are surrounded. In your hour of danger and difficulty you find yourselves abandoned by the power in which you trusted. The Premier taunts you with neglect of duty, and leav...
LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION. MEETING OF THE 23RD NOVEMBER. THE SPEECH OF THE DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION. MEETING OF THE 23RD NOVEMBER. THE SPEECH OF THE DAY. The Liberator —l believe I may as well now proceed to read my report on the subject of the divisions and dissensions that exist in our body. I repeat what I said awhile ago, that nobody can be more sincerely anxious to preserve unanimity in this body than I am—and nothing but principle, nothing but legal difficulties, would make me hesitate one moment in sacrificing my own opinions to those of others. Hut I can’t do it; and you will see from this report how impossible it is to allow any man to associate with us, who does not disavow the principle of physical force. The question between us is that of moral force and physical force.. By moral force we have succeeded already and great success has often been achieved by it in struggles for the advancement of human liberty. Though physical force has sometimes succeeded, its success has been invariably followed by the most ruinous and disastrous conseq...
THE REPEAL SECESSION. MEETING IN THE ROTUNDO. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
THE REPEAL SECESSION. MEETING IN THE ROTUNDO. From the Dublin Freeman af Dec. 3. Last night the meeting called by advertisement “of the Dublin Repealers opposed to the present policy of Conciliation Hall,” was held in the Round Room of the Rotunda. The room, including the reserved seats, was full, the auditory comprising a number of ladies. The platform, to which those who had signed the “Repeal Remonstrance” were admissible, was also crowded. There were consideraleb crowds at the several entrances, and it was with difficulty that even the reporters from the public press got into the Round Room. Among those present we observed— Francis Comyn, F.sq., Woodstock, county Galway; Shea Lalor, Esq.; Captain Bryan, Raheny; Rev. Dr. O’Carroll, Rev. Mr. Meehan, C.C; Doctor West, T. F. Meagher, John B. Dillon, Thomas Walsh, Solicitor, Loughrea; William Keogh, barrister; Richard O’Gorman, M Doheny, Richard M’Nevin, Gardiner street; J. Swan Waddy, solicitor; O’Neil, Dolphin’s barn; James Haughto...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
Death of * Sister Charity. Oh Sunday, the 15th u!t., the Sister Savina departed this life af the Charity llo.pital in New Orleans. She had lived several years in that city, much beloved, and supported her last painful illnes; with exemplary patience and resignation. May she rest ill peace ! OBITUARY, Time hath not power to hear away Thine image from the heart, No scenes that mark life’s onward way Can bid it hence depart; -Yet, while our souls with anguish riven, Mourn, loved and lost, for thee, We raise our tearful eye to heaven, And joy that thou art free, in this city, on the 3rd inst, Miss Mary Gilligan, aged 30 veqrs, a native of Aughaniore, parish of Hally McHugh, county Cavan, Ireland. To the memory of this most exemplary lady the sincerest tribute of affectionate grief is due. She inherited many of the marked qualities of her departed parents. She has heen lor manv vears a resident, of this city, and was known and most truly loved iu the varied relations of private life ; an...
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
reply interested, and in following them through their many bitter trials, will be made familiar with the eons-s tency and strengh of Catholic dogmas, and the beauty and consolation of Catholic devotions. The author of this work is a convert to Catholicity, and knowing from hi* past experience and associations, what are the principal ditliculties with Protestants in relation to our religion, he has sought to apply the instructive portions nf his work to their explanation and removal, lu this lie lias not been less happy than in the story itself. The work has only to be read to be admired—and no Catholic should be be witlioul a copy. Having purchased the copy-right of this new and highly interesting work he respectfully solicits die orders of the trade, and all such as are disposed to aid in the dissemination of this most instructive and pleasing class of Catholic iterature. This work is to be comprised in two volumes, l'Jmo, printed and bound in the neatest manner, and sold at the lo...
The Church. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
The Church. We translate the following tVom the Ami de la Religion: — “We learn by a recent correspondence from Geneva that the new government has resolved to adopt the American system relative to religious matters —that is to grant to the two communions, Catholic and Protestant, absolute liberty, but with this distinction, that it takes upon itself the charge of providing for the maintenance of ministers of religion—that it has consented to restore to the Catholic clergy all their rights—that it is disposed to recompense the Catholic church in Geneva for all the losses it sustained under the former government, and that it is also disposed to concede to the Catholics of Geneva a second church, the old one (that of Saint Germain) not being sufficient for them.” India. The Bengal Catholic Herald gives us the following information : “Monseigneur Bouchat has confirmed about 200 persons at Singapore, most of them Chinese converts. Anew cathedral, the largest religious edifice in those pr...
"SECESSION OF GERMAN CATHOLICS.” [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
"SECESSION OF GERMAN CATHOLICS.” From the Hew York Charier 4- Enquirer. Messrs. Editors— ln your respectable | journal of the 14th instant, I read for the first time, the wonderful account of “some two hundred German Catholics withdrawing publicly from the Roman Catholic church, with whom they have been hitherto connected.” As the chief pastor of that portion of the Catholic church residing in the Diocese of New York, I was startled at an announcement so unusual and so extraordinary. I inquired immediately of the several Pastors of the city, and no one knew anything about such a movement. The clergymen having charge of the German Catholics, had not missed a single recognised member of their respective flocks. Two Catholic gentlemen called on me, 1 one a German and the other an American, to say that they were at the Tabernacle on Sunday afternoon, just to ascertain, as ! they expressed it, the “gullibility” of our ! Protestant friends. The German thinks ; there were about Ivscnty-cig...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
mro. 7 OF DUNIGAN’S HOME T-.IRRA--i.a RV. Just published, “Julin Ormond, or, The New Settlement,” by the Authoress of the Two Schools. This is a story of Domestic Life in the Fur West. Its moral is the silent but irresistible power of good example, and it is brought out with much effect. The peculiarities of western life add to the graphic interest of the tale, and the plot is fully sustained to the end. The illustration of Catholic doctrine and practice are numerous and striking. It is printed and bound in the same handsome style as the preceding volumes of this series. The Frontispiece is finely engraved front an original design by Chapman. Frice in cloth, gilt backs, 37$ cents; in cloth, gilt backs, sides and edges, ti3s cts; neat paper covers, 18}. EDWARD DUN 111 AN, 151 Fulton street, New \ ork. Nearly Ready, No. 8 of Duuigan’s Home Library, containing “The Elder’s House, or, The Three Converts—by a distinguished American writer. d!9—3t Fall river: look at this Competition is t...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
ASPLE\DI» hoeida SaiMior's Illustrated Kilitiou the Saints, jost completed. The o tains the lives ol the latter Saints. 1 of the Right Kev. John llushcs, Bish lit. Rev. John M'Closkv. Coadjutor 1 The Subscribers would call the att lie clergy and laity of the United Sti yinces to the above -work, and they i furnish them in hound setts, they I close this splendid work at an cvpei other Catholic work ever issued froir They trust their great outlay and iab by those for whose use it was publis circulation. It contains the lives canonized since the deuth of the vi pared by a clergyman expressly for tl it preference over all other editions. Size and style of the work when b&lt; nines, and also in 12 vols for libraries the following styles:— Strong leather, marble edges, and ed Imitation morocco neatly gill, marbl “ “ full gilt sides and Turkey mor. super extra tsplendid b n 12 vols, strong binding, Liberal deduction to the trade, and quantities. Persons in the interim clubbing toge...
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
Notices of this kind inserted four times for $1 INFORMATION WANTED. Of CHARLES and JAMES McLEAN, (brothers',natives of co. Antrim, who emigrated to this country in 1797, and have not been heard from for a long time. Their nephew, J nines Murphy, Tailor, Pawtucket, is anxious to hear from them; and also from their brother, DANIEL FAMILLY, who, when last heard from was moving from Quebec to the United States. Address to James Murpliy, l’axvtucket, R.l. .■ d26—4t Of MARY DUGGAN, a native of co. Tipperary, who arrived in New York last spring. When last heard from she was in New Y’ork City, and it is supposed she has lately come to the city of Roston. Any information respecting her will be thankfully received by her brother, John Duggan, (who has lately arrived from Ireland , addressed to him, in care of Mr. John Fogarty, lo Hamilton street, Boston, Ms. d2d—4tT Of MICHAEL DOWNEY, a native of co. Roscommon, Clnonohill, Taughmaconnell, who emigrated to this country in the spring of 1836. W...
The Cambria’s News. GENERAL SUMMARY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
The Cambria’s News. GENERAL SUMMARY. Protest of the British Government AGAINST THE ANNEXATION OF CRACOW. The solitary protest of the British government against the breach made in the treaties of Vienna, by the Annexation of Cracow to Austria, has been despatched to the courts of Berlin, Stl Petersburgh, and Vienna. A copy of that protest has been subsequently communicated to the French government. The Papal States. The Pope has issued a decree, calling into operation that of 1732, declaring the ports of Ancona and Sinigaglia free ports. Bonding warehouses are to be established in both places. A Bologna letter of the sth, states that the Pope in consequence of the frequent collisions between the Swiss garrison of Bologna and the papal soldiers, has ordered the Swiss to march to Rome. Frightful State of Immorality in London. Sunday, in consequence of the authorities of the parish of St. John, 1 Clerkenwell, having discovered that numbers of the poorer classes inhabiting that district ...
THE NEW YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
THE NEW YEAR. THE PILOT* SATURDAY, DECEMBER 26. IS4G. This number completes our present volume. It is time that our agents should commence canvassing for new subscribers, for the year 1847. It is true we have a large list, yet we have not half the number we should have, when we take into account our numerous population. Therefore our friends must eXert themselves, and send in as many new subscribers as possible before January. A little exertion on the part of our friends and agents, would double our list. Let every one send in anew subscriber. It can be done with a little exertion. Try it, friends.