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Title: United States Catholic Intelligenc... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 765 items from United States Catholic Intelligencer, 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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NATIONAL EDUCATION. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

NATIONAL EDUCATION. Mr. Wyse, the Catholic Member of Waterford introduced the following bill into the House of Commons, j 1. That a Board, to be denominated “ The Board' of National Education,” shall be established in Dub-* lm,for the purpose of superintending and controlling ■ all the schools that may be placed under its management, throughout the Kingdom. Of this Board, one half of the Members are to be Protestants, Presbyte-: rians, and other Dissenters ; and the other half Roman Catholics. The Archbishop of Dublin, the Provost of Trinity College, and the Moderator of the; General Synod of Ulster, on the one side ; and the Roman Catholic Archbishop of Dublin, and the President of Maynooth College, on the other, together with a number of Laymen usually resident in Dubilin, and a number from’ each of the four provinces, are to constitute the Board —the dignitaries mention- | ed, to be members, ez officio, and the Lay members : to be in the first instance named in the bill on its ip...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Dublin Morning Register.] BREAKFAST CHARITY SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

[From the Dublin Morning Register.] BREAKFAST CHARITY SOCIETY. Yesterday there was a dinner of the friends and supporters of that most useful and benevolent institution, “ The Breakfast Charity Society,” which gives daily breakfast to five hundred of the poorest orphans, and instruction to eighteen hundred children. The dinner took place at Mrs. Mahony’s, Patrick-strect —a most substantial and comfortable repast was prepared for nearly two hundred gentlemen. Daniel O’Connell, Esq. M. P., in the Chair. Upon the cloth being removed, the following toast was given with the appropriate observations from the chair — “William the Fourth.” “God save the King” was sung by Mr. Ciancey in excellent style. The next toast was—“ The Peoi-le.” Mr. O’Connell called for a high bumper. The next toast I have to propose, said he, is “ The Land we live in. It is quite manifest, that up to this period, the people of this country have not seen, or ever read of any Administration who have held forth any re...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
MR. O’CONNELE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

MR. O’CONNELE. The following declaration of O’Connell may be satisfactory jto himself and to many ; as to ourselves, although we viev him as one of the most uncompromising friends that Jrelan ever had,we deprecate the late step he has taken. Sampson wa indeed stronger, and Solomon was wiser than O’Connell eva j will or can be, and yet, alas ! poor human nature ! they wer not proof against seduction. May' it be otherwise with O’Connell. The parapharnalia of office have a damning influence attached to them. May that influence never infect the mind of Ireland’s Igst hope. “ Gentlemen, I stand before you in a new character. I have at length had a favour conferred on me by his Majesty’s government. I have not received a pension or a salary, but I have got a place,— ! (laughter)—and I can tell you I am glad of it.— First, because they have conferred it in terms of kindness, and untrammeled by conditions. (Cheers.) Next, because it has not cost the people one farthing, except the expense i...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
BY WHOM WERE SUNDAY SCHOOLS FIRST FOUNDED ? [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

BY WHOM WERE SUNDAY SCHOOLS FIRST FOUNDED ? — Protestantism is indebted to the Holy Catholic Church for all, or any of the good it possesses, while ! all the evil and defects, by which it has been long characterised, are to be irresistibly traced to itself. Its shallow sophistry in this age of retrogressive reaj son and religion, imposes upon tens of thousands with a success that ought to accompany solid sense, while | its fanatical reveries and shocking .vagaries, the certain offspring of the Protestant principle of private (judgment, proselytize, under the show of religiousr conversion, thousands of thoughtless simpletons, who, while under its intoxicating influence, play such tricks that make even Angels weep, or, who, if they be fortunate enough not to commit crimes of nameless turjpitude, settle down from its stupefying effects, into a I total indifference'about the true religion and eternity. | Such are some of the consequences of the prolific ! principle of Protestantism. Thi...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

The celebrated Edmund Burke was once solicited by a delegation of Catholic gentlemen to espouse their cause in Parliament against the exclusive tyranny and proverbial injustice of the Protestant Government of Britain. He observed to the gentlemen, that the chief obstacle to the success of their petition was the ignorance of Catholic Principles that prevailed among the senators of that day, and added, ‘‘not one of them, no, not even Pitt himself, is acquainted with your principles !” Yet such were the men, yes and the noble- men, who not only legislated against Catholicity, but hired hundreds of unprincipled scribblers to blacken and bedaub its heavenly beauty, with the gall of bitterness, and carricature its divine features in all the hideous colouring that place, or profit, pounds, shillings and pence could spread on the pallet of depravity. The remark of Burke, who may be justly called the Irish Demosthenes of the age in which he lived, must have placed the Lords temporal and spir...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE STREETS OF MADRID. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

THE STREETS OF MADRID. The following shews that Catholic countries can do without Temperance Societies. The stranger who walks for the first time through the streets of Madrid, is struck with the sombreness of the prospect that is presented to him: this, he speedily discovers, arises from the costume of the women. It is the varied and many-coloured attire ol the female sex that gives to the streets of other great cities their gaiety and liveliness. No pink, and green, and yellow, and blue silk bonnets nod along the streets of Madrid ; for the women wear no bonnets—no ribands of more than all the colours of the rainbow chequer the streets of Madrid; for the women of Madrid do not understand the use of ribands. Only conceive the sombreness of a population without a bonnet or a riband, and all, or nearly all, in black! yet such is the population of Madrid. Every woman in Spain wears a mantilla , which varies in quality and expense, with the station of the wearer; and for the benefit of...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the London Morning Herald.] THE REV. EDWARD IRVING, AND THE UNKNOWN TONGUE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

[From the London Morning Herald.] THE REV. EDWARD IRVING, AND THE UNKNOWN TONGUE. Mr. Irving still continues to maintain and to illustrate his peculiar doctrine before rapidly-increasing congregations at the church in Regent-square, and the individuals who are said to be endowed with the gift of the Spirit, give their aid to the labors of the Reverend Gentleman, and enforce his arguments on the subject by numerous “ Manifestations” of their gift. The proceedings in the church, indeed, bid fair to supersede the most of the common topics of interest. The unknown (or “cloven,”) tongue is evidently becoming “ A thing to wonder at beyond most wondering and even the all-absorbing question of political reform is in danger of being absorbed by the more portentous reform so confidently predicted by Mr. Irving and his followers. Yesterday morning the church was literally crammed; and even after the service commenced, the streets in the vicinity were nearly filled with respectable persons of b...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

POETRY. EPIPHANY. Resplendent orb that shin’st so bright, Thou messenger of peace ; Through Gentile nations shed thy light, Proclaim thy near release. O could I form the tuneful lay ! Enraptured would I sing. And emulate thy glorious ray. In honor of our King. This day of peace to long lost men, Should ne’er from me depart, Without the poet’s flowing strain, Spontaneous from the heart. But how contain in grateful praise, When God descends from high, E’en brutes their notes melodious raise, And jocund rend the sky. See Gentile kings their sceptres leave, Their kindred and their home, And hope glad tidings to receive. As foreign climes they roam. Wild Arabs haste their gifts to bring, And lay them at his feet, With humble knee to adore their king, And offer incense sweet. Ye Demons why thus howl and wail ! W r hilst myriad souls rejoice, Whilst nations round their sovereign hail, And grateful raise their voice. This day destroyed the cursed chains, That bound our souls to earth, This ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 120 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

CABINET WAREHOUSE. OHN NUGENT respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has taken the Store, No. 25, Cornhill, (late Market Street) where he keeps on hand, a first rate assortment of Cabinet Furniture ; together with a variety of Live Geese Feathers and Bedding, which he intends to sell at fair prices. *** He makes and repairs all kinds of Cabinet work, and will feel grateful for any patronage bestowed on P. Denvir has removed his Catholic Bookstore to Austin Street, near the Catholic Church, Charlestown. him. Jan. 6. DR. S. H. SMITH, No. 11, Atkinson Street,

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 120 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 January 1832

CATHOLIC singing school. yip MALLET, Professor of Vocal and Instrumental Mu* 3 sic, has opened a Singing School for Sacred Music over P. Mooney's Catholic Book Store, for the improvement of such Catholics as wish to qualify themselves as memfbers of the Cathedral Choir. j Evenings of Tuition— Mondays and Thursdays, at 6 'o’clock. j For Terms —application to be made to F. Mallet, P. Mooney or any of the Catholic Clergy. Jan. 6. J DRUGS AND MEDICINES. NEW STORE. WILLIAM DYER, Druggist, No. 1, Clinton, corner of Commercial Street, near the City Wharf-—■ Has just opened and offers for sale at the lowest market prices, a prime and fresh stock of Drugs and Medicines. Likewise, Paints, Dye Stuffs, Window Glass, Paint Brushes, Glue, &c. &c. I Also, Swaim’s Panacea, with a great variety of patent medicines —Trusses, Medicine Chests, &c. Particular attention and care will be paid in the compounding of medicines, and in the putting up of Physician's prescrip...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. Ei o ©eog ijfiuv, rig xodS’ ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ? — if god be for us, who is against us ? — rom. viii. xxxi. VOL,. 111. BOSTON, FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 1832. NO. XVI. UNITED STATES PUBLISHED BY HENRY L. DEVEREDX, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terms—3 dollars per annum in advance. Ail communications must be post paid, and addressed to the Editors. Office 32 Congress Street. THE INTELLIGENCER. BOSTON, JANUARY 13, 1832.

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
FIRST DIALOGUE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

FIRST DIALOGUE. In the following Dialogue the folly and impiety of the Reformation are pointed out. The reader will bear in mind the shrewd and ironical observations of the cunning “ Isaac.” Ishmael is like many a virtuous Protestant, to whom the Reformation principle has been and still is a puzzle. Isaac’s train of reasoning is what logicians may term argumentum ad absurduni, and Christians may call argumentum ad impietatem. — Ishmael. I have read your preface and principles, and methinks you drive to establish a new religion ; for that unlimited liberty, which you assert, to believe or not believe whatever we please with a safe conscience, is not allowed by any of our reformed congregations; and it were to be wished, you should rather stick to some one of the congregations now established, than to erect a new one, for we have but too many already. Isaac. The Lord forbid I should think or speak otherwise than as becometh a true child of the Reformation : If you will oblige me to be...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
REV. HOWARD MALCOLM, PASTOR OF THE FEDERAL STREET BAPTIST CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

REV. HOWARD MALCOLM, PASTOR OF THE FEDERAL STREET BAPTIST CHURCH. This travelling Parson shews his learned skill Although twice conquered, yet he argues still ! This gentleman, in the year 1829, took it into his head to become a reformer of the valuable Catholic work, “ The Imitation of Christ'' written by the celebrated Thomas a Kempis. He was determined to impose a belief upon the respectable and well disposed members of his Baptist congregation, that his classical knowledge amf his acquaintance with the latest fashions of English phraseology, well qualified him for the task ! Report, however, babbled abroad that he scorned not to solicit the aid of a spiritual brother, equally sharp and profound in classic and English lore ! The valuable Latin original, if indeed the pious co-operators were capable of translating it, which we strongly doubt, was mercilessly mangled. The glaring inconsistencies in the Translator's Preface, the unblushing falsehoods and demoralizing tendencies ther...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the U. S. Catholic Miscellany.] COMPLIMENTARY RETURN. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

[From the U. S. Catholic Miscellany.] COMPLIMENTARY RETURN. We have frequently been disgusted by the unfair and mean conduct of several of our religious editors who studiously seek for every instance of misconduct or frailty of a priest, in whatever quarter of the world it might be exhibited, and trumpet it forth as an evidence of the turpitude and wickedness of what they call popery. The conclusion which they would thus insinuate is most illogical and unfounded ; however we know them so well that we are now aware of this consideration being of no weight with them. We could easily repay them with interest : and shall occasionally treat them to an article in return : not for the purpose of drawing a general conclusion from a few special facts, but merely to try if we can succeed in making them feel that they are not invulnerable. For the present we give the following extract from a Scotch paper in return for an article which some of the papers are circulating respecting a priest who ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
STATE OF CATHOLIC SCHOOLS IN FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

STATE OF CATHOLIC SCHOOLS IN FRANCE. The Minister of Public Instruction in France has presented a Report to Louis Phillippe, wherein he proposes the necessity of furnishing annually to the King and the Chambers a separate specification of the funds allotted for primary schools, and that a complete statistical view of the state of elementary i education in that great yet unfortunate nation, should be fur- ■ished in like manner, every three years. The Moniteur, which contains the Report, states that in the schedule appended to it, the actual number of elementary schools in the kingdom is 30,796. The number of pupils averages about 1,372, 206 in winter, and 681,005 in summer. There are only nine hundred and four schools, of the various sects of Protestantism and sixty two Jewish ; while there are twenty NINE THOUSAND SIX HUNDRED AND EIGHTEEN PRIMARY catholic schools in active and useful operation in that country ! ! Comment upon this is superfluous, notwithstanding the silly ranting of...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Boston Post.] [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

[From the Boston Post.] Religious Freedom.— The Daily Advertiser, more generally known to the people of the country as the “ Repertory,” has opened its columns in defence of its new bride, the Boston Patriot and Independent Chronicle, and in support of a system little better than the tythe system. It accuses us of falsehood, because we said that the third article of the constitution compelled people in the country to contribute to the support of ministers whether they liked them or not. The third article ordains the support of public worship. Every man in the country is obliged to pay somewhere, to somebody, and is always taxed by the parish in which he happens to live, unless he can show that he belongs to some other society. He must not only belong somewhere else, but must prove this to the parish in which he lives. If there be none for wdtose preaching he wishes to pay, still he has to pay—and “ thus is compelled to pay whether he likes the preacher or not.” We still insist that ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
JAMES MITCHELL, THE DEAF, DUMB, AND BLIND BOY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

JAMES MITCHELL, THE DEAF, DUMB, AND BLIND BOY. James Mitchell was born in Scotland on the 11th | November, 179(3, deaf and blind. Whether either | his deafness or blindness were perfect is a matter of j some uncertainty. The evidences of the sensation i of sound were in a high degree vague and unsatisfactory ; though he gave more convincing proofs of : partial vision. He could always distinguish day from night. In his youth, he used to amuse himself in regarding the sun through the crevices of the door, Sand in kindling the fire. At the age of 12 years, j the tympanum of his ears was perforated ; the one by Sir Astley Cooper, the other by Mr. Saunders, but without any benelit. In his 14th year, xVIr. Wardrope performed the operation for cataract on the right eye, after which he recognized more easily the presence of exterior objects, but he never made use of his sight to acquaint himself with the quality of bodies. Before and after this epoch, red, white, and yellow, particularly at...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the London Spectator.] THE BISHOPS AND THE GOVERNMENT. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

[From the London Spectator.] THE BISHOPS AND THE GOVERNMENT. House of Lords, Oct. 11. The House of Lords was the scene of warm altercation, in which Dr. Phillpotts, the new Bishop of Exeter, took a prominent part. Lord King, Laving to present a petition from a parish in Suffolk, complaining of the unjust exaction of tithes by the Dean and Chapter of Ely, took occasion to observe, that the clergy, though on all occasions where abuses were to be reformed, they were the sturdy supporters of things as they were, had yet no objections, where their own interests were ever so little concerned, to disturb any order, however long established. Lord Ellenborough called Lord King to order, for this attack on the church ; but his Lordship persisted. Lord Suffield adverted to the recent vote of the Bishops, as justifying in a great measure Lord King’s censures, which, on some former occasions, he had been inclined to complain of. He atone time thought the chief fault of the Bishops was their read...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 13 January 1832

NOTICE. Michael Chambers, emigrated from the Parish of Kilmessin, county Meath, Ireland, to Plattsburg, New York, about four years ago. He left Plattsburg nearly two years since. Any information respecting him will be thankfully received by Michael Flynn, Plattsburg, New York.

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