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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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BOSTON, [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

BOSTON, Decemder 28, 1546. To Mr. P. Donahoe, Editor of the Boston Pilot, Sir: I Looking over your [myer of Saturday last, 1 rjad, will! surprise, in an article (leaded “ Mil. McGee and Mu. O’Kcilly” the followim: passage:—“ Mr. O’Reill), actini upon tile information of hwbrother iu Boston, lias thought lit .to say that me I’u.or is not friendly to O’Uonnell.— Hear that ye readers of tin; Pilot ! ye who have perused our Ivailiug articles since the controversy bewail: this paper is no friend to O’Ciiiiiicil ! the immaculate Messrs. O’Hsilly lining witnesses.” 1 desire to know on what authority you have taken the liberty to use my name as my brouters informant? You must be aware of where my brother itot Ins information, from liis remarks m Conciliation Hall, ami lie etpreasly refers lo die communication, sitned “J.B.”— so there is no occasion to drag iu your l.mdins articles” and “ the individual who writes these articles,” lor to neither has any allusioi. been made, except by yoursel...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE DISTRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

THE DISTRESS. We do not, of course, relish the idea of Ireland becoming indebted to the world’s charity so long as her wants are the result of misrule. But in her present circumstances, when an extraordinary destitution is caused by the dispensations of Divine Providence, every man who desires the happiness of her people, will share his substance to avert the miseries of famine from the aillicted land, or to mitigate the severity of the distress. Boston was the first to move in the work of national sympathy; and if she had persevered, the name of Boston would by this time have stood upon the list of Ireland’s friends, far, far foremost. But the work was checked by something which we cannot explain—a mistake, a misunderstanding, we know not what; and since that, our adopted citizens whose hearts yearned to their suffering country, and Americans who sympathized in her distress, have had the mortification to hear of sums for her relief being forwarded and accepted from the most distant...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

ITEMS. Seven coYnpanies have been mustered into the Massachusetts Regiment. The second in the reg* imeat is the Irish Volunteers. At a recent mission held by FathersGentili and Furlong, in Manchester England, the faithful of that city attended the instructions of the good fathers in crowds, from morning until night. At the close of the mission 9000 approached the Holy Sacrament, uqd 190 converts from Protestantism were admitted iuto the Church. . The bill for the admission of lowa into the Union has passed both houses of Congress. The Barre Gazette has ascertained that those who do sot pay the printer need not expect a happy new year. Longwood, Napoleon’s residence at St. Helena, has been purchased "by the French for 40,000 francs. No less than 40,000 leeches have been seized in Paris as unlit for medical use. The Philadelphia Times states that the Irish Volunteers, Capt. Brazier, is a large company of fine men, and we doubt not, should their services be required by the government, ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
NEW YEAR’S ADDRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

NEW YEAR’S ADDRESS. It seems our friend Lloyd, of New York, got out a New Year’s Address to the numerous patrons of the Pilot in that city. Some mistakes having occurred in the printing, we give a correct copy of the Address:— ****** “Freedom yet lives in Europe, though she holds A doubtful empire from the dark compeers Of Tyranny that compass her -yet rolls tier chariot bosomed in Circassian spears. A» length ber hope must fail her mountaineers, tier Courage faint before her Russian foes, They meet—they close—the smoke of contlict clears—’l lietr best blood once again is on her snows ! .More power to the arms that strike such sturdy blows! Alas! for freedom’s martyr—for the Pole! Whose country lingered—even with the chill Of dissolution on her limbs—but now tile soul, The soul has fled—the gallant heart is still j Even now the ban-dogs o! imperial will The remnant of her hie have rent away— Rise, shade of Kosciusko ! rise to thrill The rasks of her oppressors with dismay,— i o send...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 7 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847
Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

NOTICES 0£ BOOKS. The Uniteed States’ Catholic Magazine, Vol. VI. No. 1. —to be hud at the Pilot office. Contents. Art. I is a review of Luting's celebrated “ Notes of a Traveller,” and furnishes, with its sequel, a triumphant refutation of the assertion, that Protestantism is more henelicial than Catholicity in its influences upon society. Art. II is a very interesting historical sketch of English literature during the last three hundred years. Art. IV contains a most valuable document relative to the origin and progress of religion in Ohio. Art. VI continues the Memoirs of Archbishop Carroll, and relates an incident in our colonial history which is not less stnrtling than it is little known, the iniquitous trial and condemnation of a priest in the city of New Votk, who was publicly hung on account ol his being a clergyman of the Catholic church. Art. VIII is the commencement of a very interesting tale, intended to illustrate that beautilul conception of the Middle Ages, the “Truce...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

Business Department. THE BOSTON PILOT IS PRINTED AND PUBLISHED BV THE PROPRIETOR, PATRICK DONAHOE, On every Saturday morning, at No 1 Spring Lane, near Washington Street, Boston, Mass. TERMS... .s2,so—if paid within three months from the time of subscribing—otherwise $3 will be charged. $1.50 for six months. Four months $l. KT No paper discontinued until all arrears are paid up O* Letters not post-paid (except from Agents! are not released from the Post-otlice. We publish the following for the benefit of postmasters many of whom do not sen<l proper receipts:— Post Office, , , . To the Post Master at Boston:— Sir—l have this duy received $ for subsciption to the “ Boston Pilot,” with which I have charged myself in my accounts with the Government, and given the publish er an order on you for the amount, which you will please pay on presentation. ,P.M. The following is a convenient form for the receipt re Quisite to be sent, simultaneously, to us-. Received 8 for subscriptio...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 7 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

We are much obliged to “ A New York subscriber” for his advice, though it exactly corresponds with our intentions. We are gratified to learn that so large a portion of the public think us in the right in the squabbling controversy which has been lorced upon us. None can regret that controversy more than we, none could be more averse to it; we have now finished it; and, so far as the Pilot is concerned, our friends may rest assured, we will uot revive it. MARKETS. • Boston, Jan. 5. Flour— The sales to-day have been merely to meet the actual wants ol' the trade for home consumption. Prices are less firm, though we know of no sales of good common brands Genesee under $5.50. Sales common southern $5.25. Grian—The market keeps up to the late quotations—yellow fiat Corn 72c, and white 09 (a) 70c, and Oats 37 (a) lie V bushel. . Brighton Cattle Market— Monday, Jan. 4. At market 520 Cattle, 100 Stores, 20 pairs working Oxen, 34 Cows and Calves, 3200 Sheep, and 270 Swine. Prices. Beef Cattle...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 8 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847
Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

PW. BYRNES A; ( 0.-S NEW YORK I • ANI) LIVERPOOL EMIGRATION OFHOE. P. W. BYRNES Jt CO., of Liverpool, are desirous of informing the public of the United Buttes, tlmt they continue to dispatch a line of first class Ships and Packets to New Y ork, on the Ist, titli, lith, loth, gist and Jiith of each month; and on the lgtli and 2titli tor Philadelphia, and on the bln and 2b th to Boston, and at Muted periods to Baltimore; also to New Orleans during the healthy season; by any of which lines parties can engage lor their friends to be brought out without disappointment or delay, this being the oktosl and largest establishment in the pusscnger trade »n Liverpool, and having found the importance of a direct Agency in the United States, for the purpose of placing within the power of the friends of the passengers coining out,' the immediate correspondence with a respectable eetahlisnmeiit, from whom they can rely for attention and tuvor towards their relations leaving the old country. P. W. ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

fIHEAP CATHOLIC B MURPHY, Printer, Publisher seller, No. 17 W Market-street, Unit call lIk; attention of the Catholics ot the following list of new and cheap Ilia OWN publication. These wo in his own oliiee, under his imtncdta tendcuce— are distinguished lor their and general neatness, both as regard; binding. They inay be had in every elegant gill bindings, wholesale anc accommodating terms. NEW WORKS JUST PUB] New American Catholic Novel, l’a of real life, by John 1). Bryant, esq. This works unites in an eminent i dents with useful instruction. Tltrot ceived and ably sustained, the nut cachings of the Catholic church in talculated to correct the errors and p cer adversaries would obscure her prs It Pauline and little Marie, the reader reply interested, and in following many bitter trials, will be made fumi tency and strengh of Catholic dognuc consolation of Catholic devotions, work is a convert to Catholicity, an past experience and associations, w difficulties with Protestants in...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 9 January 1847

do tlie Very Rev. Dr. Power of New-Pork, do Rev. Mr. Matthews of Washington, do Rev. Dr. Pise of New-York, do Rev. J. B. Gildea, late pastor of St. Vincent de Paul’s Church, Baltimore. do his Holiness Pope Gregory XVI. do his Holiness Pope Pius IX. A beautiful view of the Cincinnati Cathedral. In addition.to the foregoing, all the new and standard Catholic Books published in this country, together with a good supply of English, French andGerman Books, I’ious Engravings, Medals, Prayer Heads, fro.', also School and Miscellaneous Books. Paper, Stationery, &c.; all of which he is prepared to sell as cheap, and on us good terms as they can be had in the country. Puhlicatiion otlice of the United States Catholic Magazine and Monthly Review. Subscriptions $3 er annum; two copies for one year or one copy for two years, $0; four copies $lO. This is universally considered the cheapest and best Catholic work issued in this country. try-Orders from any part of the United States or ...

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) — 9 January 1847

TO OLD COUNTRYMEN. A CO.'S PASSENGER ARRANGEMEN'PS EOU 1840. 11AK.NOUN & CO. will continue to graut Passage Certificates from Europe to the United States. I’ersSUns 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 Eiverpool lor New York on the Ist, tith, lltli, ltith, tlst and With; ami Liverpool for Boston on the sth and 2t)th of every mouth, by tlie liest 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 tite Ship sails. On their arrival in New Y’ork or Boston, we will forward them to their friends in any part of tiie United States, thus protecting the emigrant from all the wroijgs and vexatious frauds, which hav eretofore been imposed upon them. ’l'he Subscribers are d...

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) — 9 January 1847

JMcMURRA Y’S ARR A VGKM KN TS • FUR 18-47. OLDEST ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE IN THE UNITED STATES. The Subscriber respectfully begs leave to tender his ■ incere thunks to bis numerous friends and the public, for the very liberal support he lias received for upwards of twenty tears, and solicits a continuation of their confidence. The despatch by which his passengers have been brought out, and the promptness in which his very numerous drafts have been paid at the different Banks, are, he flatters himself a sulilcient guarantee to the public for the faithful pertoriHuuce of any future contracts entered into with him. The following REGULAR LIRE OF PACKETS, which sail punctually on their appointed days, by which passengers will be brought out without delay or disappointment, viz: HENRY CLAY, Captain Rye, sails from New York January!), May b, September 6; from Liverpool,Feb’y2l June2l, October 21. STIiPHEN WHITNEY, Captain Popham, sails from New York January 11, May 11, Sept’r 11; from L...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 16 January 1847

BOSTON PILOT. PATRICK DOXAIIOE, EDITOR. BE JUST, AND FEAR HOT - LET ALL THE EADS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COUNTRY'S, AND TRUTH'S. < OFFICE. ( No. 1, Spring Lane. $2.5d::::3n jVbucuuc. Boatou, Saturday, Sanitary IG, 1847. bolutnc 10::::No. 3.

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Aluse. THE DYING CHILD'S REQUEST. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 16 January 1847

The Aluse. THE DYING CHILD'S REQUEST. My eyes are closing fast in death, But ere their light is fled, Dear mother, luy thy gentle hand lu blessing on uiy head. And, kiss me mother, once again, And hear my last request, One only wish your VV illie has Before he sinks to rest. There is a sweet and shady spot Beside the old church tower, Where little birds are wont to sing All through the summer hour. The village children love it well, It is so calm and lair, And many an evening they spend lu love and converse there. And there, dear mother, make my grave When from thy tender breast They bear me to a harder bed, lu earth’s cold arms to rest. But mother, on the daisied turf , See no coid stone be laid To chill and crush beneath its weight The dowers which God has made. Close it not in with ugly rails, And draw no chains around, As if the dead, lone captives lay, Within a prison bound. And write no name—no verse inscribe, It little needs to know That a poor weak and simple child Sleeps in...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EXPECTED ROYAL REFUGEES. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 16 January 1847

EXPECTED ROYAL REFUGEES. John Bull is truly an hospitable old gentleman! He would give his head away if he could unscrew it from his shoulders; but, thanks to Nature, she has provided against that event at any rate. He nods a benevolent assent to every foreign almsseeker, plebeian or royal —whether Pole or Portuguese. We wish as much could be said of his sympathy with suffering at home. The Queen of Portugal and her King Consort, (King Consorts are now all the fashion), are no sooner in danger of being kicked out of their own Palace, than they receive an offer—so it is affirmed—from the Queen of England, to “drop in” at Windsor Castle, there to take pot luck. The Portuguese Revolution may, therefore, be a lucky hit for the corpulent Maria and her scraggy husband. Windsor Castle may yet be turned into a refuge for the destitute, as it appears, our Queen gave orders, previously to her departure for the Isle of Wight, for the immediate preparation of apartments in the Castle, “in case”...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE CATACOMBS OF ROME. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 16 January 1847

THE CATACOMBS OF ROME. We continue our extracts from the very instructive lecture of Rev. Mr. Gibson:— “It is difficult to trace, step by step, through the darkness of ages, and after the long lapse of time, the progress of the Church, always increasing during her concealment, buried in the bowels of the earth. But if we may draw an inference from the practice of other churches coeval with the Apostolic time, we may safely conclude that in the Catacombs, common sepulchres were formed for Christians, around the tombs of the martyrs. In the Church of Smyrna, at a very early date, the relics of the martyred Polycarp became an object of veneration, a title of glory, a motive of emulation to all, and a place of pilgrimage. The faithful collected around his holy relics, and encouraged each other to prepare themselves for new triumphs by contemplating his victories. Here they commenced around his tomb to bury their dead, every one wishing at his death to repose by the side of the martyrs, ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
EMIGRANTS, AS THEY LEAVE IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 16 January 1847

EMIGRANTS, AS THEY LEAVE IRELAND. Gentlemen —Having recently perused an elegantly written article in your columns entitled “The Emigrant Ship,” it occurred to me that it would he in keeping with it to endeavor to describe some ofithe scenes attendant on Emigration. For 1 have often, sojourning in a picturesque port in the South of Ireland, observed, in the early spring—the great season of emigration—dense groups congregated around American vessels, (as they were termed,) their destination generally being some port in the British possessions, particularly in the Canadas. These groups appeared, from costume, ruddy cheeks and health, delineated countenances, dwellers of the interior—or, in the language of the city, “from the country.” They sometimes combined entire families, occasionally brothers and sisters, or brothers only—more frequently relatives of both sexes, accompanied by a large train of friends and acquaintances. Many of them had never before seen a ship, therefore viewed th...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Ireland. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 16 January 1847

Ireland. The following speech was delivered by Mr. O’Connell at the meeting of the Repeal Association on the 30th of November: But it is very immaterial to consume any time in exciting a spirit of hostility to the Union, if we have not the means of car- . rying out that hostility peaceably and legally, and constitutionally. Alas! we had made considerable progress—we had assembled the people of Ireland in magnificent meetings, called (: monster meetings,” from their great magnitude ; but having nothing but what was gentle and kind, and conciliating in their conduct; we had proceeded with the Repeal Association to such a pitch as that—we had defeated the government prosecutions and had every prospect of proceeding in unanimity to achieve the Repeal of that atrocious measure.— Unhappily division has broken out amongst us. We are divided—our forces scattered; the mischief that has always fallen upon Ireland, and stained her upon every occasion when there was a prospect of doing somethin...

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