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THE END OF THE YEAR. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
THE END OF THE YEAR. At this holy and happy season, when the rejoicings of Christendom are going up to celebrate the Nativity of our Redeemer, we one year more of the Pilot’s course. We have much pleasure to say that our reflections upon the history of our journal for the past year do not suggest anything to jar with the laugh and song of the merry season. We can offer our cordial greeting to the public, and wish our readers all the happiness of this festive time, and all prosperity for the approaching year; and not add one grumbling word to our salutation. The intelligence and liberality of mind which our numerous supporters have displayed render our connection with them most agreeable. Although it has become quite fashionable to get up a cry against the Pilot, although the most barbarous and indecent misconstruction and misrepresentation of us have appeared in various quarters, the good sense and good feeling of our patrons have enabled us to laugh at such opposition. Our circulat...
TO THE PUBLIC. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
TO THE PUBLIC. In consequence of an article in the New York Freeman’s Journal , it becotr.es necessary to state that the Boston Pilot has never, at any time, exhibited the smallest opposition to the course of the Bishop and clergy of New V'ork. On the contrary, we have given our influence, such as it was, to their support in every case where a portion of public opinion seemed to create difficulties; and in doing so we have lost subscri hers in that diocese. None of our agents have, to our knowledge, represented us as hostile to the clergy; and, if they have done so, they have foully misrepresented us. Let the Editor of the Freeman examine our files of the time of that controversy to which he refers; and he will find the sentiments of llishop Hughes endorsed., his language quoted; and bis course approved in our columns.
RELIGIOUS NEWSPAPERS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
RELIGIOUS NEWSPAPERS. Reiigious newspapers are extremely numerous and popular in this age and country. The novelty of their character and the extent of their influence are creating a great many new ideas; and much of the floating heresy, and unformed, embryo, religious system of the day, has reference to them. For instance, it is a very fashionable piece of new-found-out divinity, that the press is destined to supersede the ministry of the Gospel; that it is in fact a ministry itself, more efficient than the old one; and that the time is coming when pulpits shall be turned into firewood, and meetinghouses into stores, when psalms and prayers and sermons will appear weekly as “Original and Selected Poetry, with Music,” as “Devotional Pieces” and as “Editorial Leaders.” The graces and terrors of pulpit gesticulation will be displayed in the dumb thunder of “wood cut illustrations;” the solemn services of the sanctuary will be celebrated at the Sabbath morning breakfast table; and when...
J. B. ADDRESSING HIS NATIVE LAND AND HER BRAVE SONS A THIRD TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
J. B. ADDRESSING HIS NATIVE LAND AND HER BRAVE SONS A THIRD TIME. J. B., AN IRISH PEASANT. Land of my birth, fairest on earth, Land of the bold and brave ! What a disgrace such a heroic race Should wear the badge of slaves. No longer lodge that shameful badge, Cast it away for ever; Do not lack to fling it back, And never thank the giver. If moral force can’t you divorce, From British usurpation, Let every man throughout the land Proclaim that Isle a nation. But bide your time, commit no crime, ’Till moral force doth fail; Then let one cheer go far and near, For Ireland and Repeal. Be sure to rally from hill and valley, At freedom’s sacred call. With steady will determined still, To conquer or to fall. Rise in your might, nerve tor the fight, Your chains are not so strong ; They’ll easily burst, even now they do rust, For they have been worn so long. Hartford, Dec. 1546.
REV. MR. O’REILY’S LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
REV. MR. O’REILY’S LECTURE. The able and eloquent lecture delivered by the Rev. James O’Reilly of St. Mary’s, on Wednesday night, before the Young Catholics’ Friend Society, was characterized by great talent and research, and admirably adapted—-judging from the powerful impression which it produced— to his audience. The true criterion of the merits of an address is the intensity of the effect wrought upon the minds of those who hear it. In this the Rev. lecturer was triumphantly successful. It was not designed for dialecticians. Yet it was, we maintain, nevertheless, a masterly production, sustained throughout with signal ability. We are fully conversant with the essences and elemental ingredients necessary to constitute the materia for lectures, both literary, philosophical and scientific. We are also aware that high mental and educational endowments are absolutely indispensable to enable the lecturer to wield, to marshall, to collocate these elementary attributes. Many are disting...
ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
ITEMS. A member of the Senior Class of Williams Colege on Thanksgiving day ran away with and married a young lady of Williamsiown, and his class have voted him—a cradle. The President has made a call on Pennyslvania for another Regiment to supply the place of the one that Massachusetts has not furnished. Tiie steamer Cambria brouget out .OOO in specie. France, that is little more than five times as large as the Slate of New-York, has a population of about thirty-four millions of souls, being about eight millions more inhabitants than Great Britain and Ireland and nearly double that of the United States. Two German and four Irish companies of Volunteers are amongst the most active in getting ready for Mexico, in Philadelphia, at present. This is noble. The 16th Lancers landed in India in 1822: of the numbers who then landed only one Officer, Colonel M’Dowall, and three or four men remain. Louisiana is to furnish, if able, says the United States Gazette, another battalion of Infantry ...
MR. M’GEE AND MR. O'REILLY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
MR. M’GEE AND MR. O'REILLY. We never shrink from controversy when any thing can be added to the stock of public information by that means. If it is to elicit truth, we are ready to defend our opinions, or impugn those of another at any time. But we confess we are so ignorant as not to see the utility of disquisitions upon private character, raking up the history of an individual, magnifying or making indiscretions in his conduct, suppressing the bright side of his life, and shewing up the dark, putting him in an unfavorable point of view, and shedding a blue light upon the reputation he has struggled all his life to make fair, and keep unstained. A certain Mr. O’Reilly of Dublin has adopted this revolting method of insulting O’Connell and Old Ireland, with his advocacy against Mr. M’Gee. Mr. M’Gee, on his side, thinks that the best way to defend himself and his principles, is by making a brutal assault on the memory of a deceased clergyman of Boston. With such modes of discussing a ...
AN APPEAL FROM IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
AN APPEAL FROM IRELAND. We have received a letter from the Rev" Mr. McDavitt, P.P., of Culdatf, co. Donegal, Ireland, with a request to publish the following letter, which speaks for itself:— The present extraordinary appeal, whatever may be its result is, from the nature of the circumstances under which I am placed, one of the most painful and distressing that, to a charitable and generous people, could well be addressed. It may then have reached some of my friends in America, that I have taken down the Chapel of Culdatf, and am building a new one. This new church I have brought to the square amidst the most appalling destitution ever witnessed in Ireland. The style of the building is Gothic; covering an area of 5000 square feet witn large Gothic windows; the doors and windows being carved out with cut stone, with pointed Gothic arches and shields, and for so far, reflects the highest credit on the taste and religious feeling of the people, who have made the most extraordinary sacr...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
Business Department. THE BOSTON PILOT IS PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BY THE PROPRIETOR, PATRICK DONAHOE, On every Saturday morning, at No 1 Spring Lane, near Washington Street, Itoston, Mass. TERMS... .s3.so—if paid within three months from the time of subscribing—otherwise $3 will be charged. $1.50 for six months. Four mouths $l. ITT* No paper discontinued until all arrears are paid up O’ Letters not post-paid (except from Agents) are not released from the l'ost-olllce. Particular Notice. Communications,advertisements, &amp;c., intended for insertion in the Pilot, must be handed in on or before Wednesday of each week. 3t Particular Notice. Cor. McC. Delanj rs no longer i travelling agent for the Pilot. 3t WORCESTER. The Pilot will be left at the store Of Messrs. Rohan &amp; Mahady in future. Those who prefer to have the paper go to the postolllce will please notify our agent, Mr. Sullivan. Fall River. Mr. E. Bamber has a number of bills against those indebted to us, which...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
THE LATE NEWS. We devote nearly the whole of our space to the news received by the Cambria. The report of Mr. O’Connell on the Cork resolutions—the letter of Smith o’*3rien—the meeting of the Seceders—the Church news, See. Sic., and all matters of great interest, are to which we invite the attention of our readers. IRELAND’S FLAG. “Further on, nt the church of Saint Clements, memorable on many accounts, and now possessed by a few Irish friars, considerable surprise was felt in the crowd and expressed by the Papal cavalcade, on seeing a huje green banner flying from the portico, bearing a harp uncrowned and other heraldic puzzles.”— Roman Correspondent of London Daily Tfeivs, describing the Pope's procession to the church of St. John Txiteran, on the ith ult. Upon the above the Nation remarks:— “Well thought of, reverend Fathers of St. Clements, well thought of! When all the representatives of Catholic Christendom were by—when all its citizens and its strangers swarmed into the stree...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
JMcMIRRAT’S ar • FOIt IS-4 7. OLDEST I svge office in the i nth The Subscriber respectfully begs 1 cere thanks to bis numeious friends very liberal support he has received years, and solicits a continuation ol despatch by which liis passengers li and the promptness in wnieh his have been paid at the different Haul self a surtieieut guarantee to the pul Ririnauce of say future contracts er The following REGULAR LI which sail punctually on their appe passengers will be brought out w; pointment, viz : — IiEN'KY CLAY, Captain Nye, January ti, .May ti, (September ti; fro Jpne2l, October ill. STEPHEN WHITNEY, Capta New York January 11, May 11, Sep Feb’y 2ti, June -ti, October 2ti. SHERIDAN, Captain Cornish, Jan. '2a, May 20, September id; Iron July 11, November 11. PATRICK HENRY, Captain Dt Y ork feb’y (5, June 6, October t&gt;; fro July 21, November 21. IROINIAN, Captain Allen, sail 11, June 11, October 11; from Liveri November 26. CARR lUk, Captain Trask, sails 36, June 36, Octo...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
PAV. BYRNES &amp; CC • AND I.IVERPOOL EMIG P. W. BYRNES &amp; CO., ol'Liver informing the public of the United S tinue to dispatch a line of first class New York, on the Ist, 6th, lltli, lull: month; and on the lath and 26 ih lor the Bth and 20th to Boston, and at » timore; also to New Orleans durin« by any of which lines parties can ei to be brought out without disappoin being the oldest and largest cstabli! ger trade in Liverpool, and having of a direct Agency in the United Sta placing within the power of the frie coining out, the immediatecorrespo table establisninent, from whom th tiou and favor towards their rela country. P. W. BYRNES &amp; CO. offer ma sengers which no others have attcm inunication by their ships from Irel as they have,"invariably, vessels di Dublin, Cork, Waterlord, Belfast which ineuus emigrants are saved pense, by bejng shipped at their ot that of being landed in any of the po which ships trade from Liverpool cost as direct to New Yo...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
PSCOTT’S GENERAL EMIGRATION OFFICES, 7 5 South street, corner of Maiden Lane, New York,and 06 Waterloo Road, Liverpool. Arrangements Jot 1840. In calling attention to their arrauaements for 1846, the subscribers cannot but express the 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 ofthe United States and Canada, that the same untiring industry and marked attention to the comfort of those en trusted to their care for the purpose of being conveyed across the Atlantic, which have gained for their House such wide spread popularity will be their constaHt study to sustain. The Lines for which the subscribers are Agents consists of the New Line of Liverpool Packets, viz: Queen ok the West, (new', 1250 tons burthen, Capt. P. Woodhouse, sails from New York, Jan 2lst, May 2lst, Sept 21st; from Liverpool, March 6th, July 6th, Nov 6th. fetiERiDAK, 1.100 tons, Capt. G. B. Cornish, from N. York Jan...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
PYV. BVRNES &amp; CO.’S ARRANGEMENTS • FOR 184 (&gt;• The Subscriber!!, long and Ihvorablv known to the trnvelling public, continue to forward passengers to every part ol' the United States and British America. The public inay 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 efficient, 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 aud disappointment. Our Agent in Boston is I*. MOONEY, 2 7 Federal street, Next Door to the Cathedral. ANDREW' 11ARR &amp; SON, Lowell. F. W. BYRNES &amp; CO., 30 Waterloo Roxn, Liverpool. The Subscriber will secure passages oil the best terms, from the following places, viz: Liverpool, Dublin, Drogheda, Berry, Cork, Belfast, Limerick, Newry, Waterford, Coleraine, Wexford, Glasgow. He solicits a continued ...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 26 December 1846
TO OLD COUNTRYME\ T . JURNDEN * CO.'S PASSENGER ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1S I &lt;&gt;• HARNDEN &amp; CO. will continue to grant 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 w ill enable the emigrant to leave Liverpool ibr New York on the Ist, tith, Uth, ltith, 21st’ and 2dth; and Liverpool for Iloston on the 3th and 20th of every mouth, by the best Packet Ships. When Passage Certificates are purchased of us, our House in Liverpool will write and inform the Passenger w hat day to be ready, thereby preventing the loss of a single day in Liverpool, where Passengers will be under our protection till the Ship sails. On their arrival in New York or Poston, 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 eretotore been imposed upon them...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 2 January 1847
BOSTON PILOT. PATRICK DONAIIOE, EDITOR. BE JUST, AND FEAR HOT- LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COUNTRY'S, AND TRUTH’S. &lt; OFFICE, ( No. 1, Si-kino Lane. $2.3U::::2n j^bumtcc. Boston, Saturban, 3anuftrn 2, 1847. llolume 10::::Na. 1.
Pope Pius IX. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 2 January 1847
Pope Pius IX. We give above what is considered a very good likeness of the present Pope—the most popular Pontiff, perhaps, that ever sat in the Chair of Peter. The pontificate of Pius IX. has been ushered in with a brilliancy of incident that the attention of the whole world, and is evidently portentous of forthcoming events deeply interesting to mankind. . This distinguished individual, whose secular name is John Maria Massai Ferretti, was born of a noble family in Sinigaglia, on the 13th of May, 1792. After serving for some time in the Garde Noble, the body guard of the pope, he determined to embrace the ecclesiastic state. Ordained to the priesthood, he soon distinguished himself by his charitable labors, consecrating his time, his wealth, and all that hfe possessed, to an institution of benevolence which he had taken under his charge, for the maintenance and Christian education of poor orphan children. Pius VII honored him with his friendship. Having been appointed to an ecclesi...