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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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Page 8 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 23 January 1847

JMcMI'RRAY’S ART • FUR ISX'I. OLDEST E: SAGS OFFICE IN THE UNITE TUe Subscriber respectfully begs le cere thnnk.t to his numerous friends; very liberal support lie lias received f years, and solicits a continuation oft despatch by which his passengers Ini and the promptness in wnich his 1 have been paid at the different Hanks self a sufticieut guarantee to the pub) lormance of any future contracts ent The following REGULAR LII which sail punctually on their appoi passengers will be brought out wit poinlineiit, vii-. HENRY CLAY 7 , Captain Hyc, ss January 6, May ti, September b; fron Jlineal, October 21. STEPHEN WHITNEY, Captain New Y’ork Junuary 11, May 11, Sept’ Feb’y 2b, June 26, October 2b. SHERIDAN, Captain Cornish, st Jail. 2b, May 2b, September 2b; from July 11, November 11. PATRICK HENRY, Captain Deli York Feb’y b, Jtine 6, October b; from Julv 21, November 21. VIRGINIAN, Captain Allen, sails 11, June 11, October 11; from Liverpc November 26. GARRICK, Captain Trask, sails fi ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

BOSTON PILOT. PATRICK DONAHOE, EDITOR. BE JUST, AND FEAR NOT- LET ALL THE ENDS THOU AIM'ST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COUNTRY'S, -AND TRUTH'S. ( OFFICE. I No. 1, Si>uisG Lane. $2.50::::In TVbtmncc. Boston, Saturbcnj, 3anuarn 30, 1847. bolutne Kf::::No. 5.

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A SONG FOR TRUE MEN. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

A SONG FOR TRUE MEN. A BELFAST MAS. Again, again the tempest tones Of Ireland’s true defenders Arise, and ring above the groans And taunts of cold pretenders; And prouder yet the ranks they’d smash Shall wing young Erin’s thunder, Fill heaven itself shall feel the crash That cleaves our bonds asunder For here’s no heart Hath lot or part With Erin’e faith’s reviler-*— Nor here’s the lip Hath yearn’d to sip The fleshpots of the spoiler. ’Twas not to gain the world’s applause, Nor yet our country’s favor, We plung’d our spirits in her cause, And made it.ours for ever: ‘Twas not to raise her struggling soul, Till hope itself grew torture— And then to basely sink the whole lu some unholy barter. Oh! here’s no heart, &,c. We rose to see this Island freed— For this, our hearts adore it; We rose to blend our ev’ry creed In sacred union o’er it; We rose to shatter foreign thrall— What knave would dare deny it? And once again, or stand or fall, In Heaven’s name we’ll try it. And h...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Ireland. THE OVERTURE OF RECONCILIATION. RESOLUTIONS [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

Ireland. THE OVERTURE OF RECONCILIATION. RESOLUTIONS Adopted at a meeting of the Seceders from j the Repeal Association, resident in Dab- ! lin, assembled at the office of The Nation on the 11th day of December, ’46, James Haughton, Es<i., in the Chair. Moved by Richard O’Gorman, jun., Esq, seconded by Charles Taaffe, Esq, and adopted : 1st —That we have read with satisfaction the overtures to a reconciliation made by Mr. O’Connell, on behalf of the Repeal Association, on last Monday; and that we believe the discussion by a conference of all the points of difference between us and the Association, to be the best and most judicious course towards effecting this reconciliation. Moved by John Mitchell, Esq.; seconded by Rev. Mr. Meehan, und adopted: 2nd—That, inasmuch as all these points of difference have been repeatedly placed before, and are distinctly known by, the Irish people, we deem it unnecessary to iterate them at length on this occasion. | Moved by T. F. Meagher, ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
DEPUTATION TO MR. O’CONNELL. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

DEPUTATION TO MR. O’CONNELL. An adjourned meeting of the Seceders from the Repeal Association was held at The Nation office,on Wednesday Dec.l6th, to receive a report from Messrs. Haughton, Dillon, Duffy, and O’Gorman, of an Interview which they had with Mr. O’Connell, in pursuance to the resolution at a former meeting. J. Shea Lawlor, Esq., was called to the chair. The Deputation submitted the following Report:— REPORT. Of the Deputation appointed to Communicate with Mr. O'* Connell. The Seceders of Dublin, feeling convinced, notwithstanding Dr. Mi ley’s letter that Mr. O’Brien would gladly return with them to the Association, provided certain essential changes in its policy could be attained, deputed us to wait on Mr. O’Connell, and communicate to him their readiness to go into the proposed Conference. Your Deputation having accordingly waited on Mr. O’Connell, assured him the Seceders most anxiously desired to co-op-erate with him in bringing about a reconciliation, upon any term...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE JANUARY MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

THE JANUARY MEETING. Defence and recrimination are at an end. The address of “the Irish Party to the People of Ireland,” published to-day, concludes the controversy as far as we are concerned. We shall neither be driven nor tempted back upon it. The Present so full of peril, the coming time so full of toil and hope, are more than enough for us all. The last meeting at the Rotundo was necessarily a defensive one; but we are rejoiced to know that this Address, ind the events from which it sprung, will enable the January meeting to take council for the future, exclusively, without spending a thought on personal considerations. Y\ hat. definite shape the future exertions of the Irish Party will take, we are not in a condition to state. Hut the January meeting will fully develope them. On on'e thing we can reckon safely—that the entire strength and energy of the men who have abandoned the Association will be given undividedly to the national cause, VY hoever has done any thing to withdra...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE SECESSION. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

THE SECESSION. YVe publish elsewhere an address from ; the Dublin Sectders to “ The Irish Party.” ' YVe have not yet had an opportunity of carefully perusing the document, and must therefore allow our readers to judge jt for themselves without much aid from us. The hasty glance which alone we weie able to bestow on the address while the copy was passing through our printers’ hands has convinced us that conciliation is looked upon by the Seceders as no longer “ attainable,” if not altogether “ undesirable.”—Freeman, Jan. 2. Mr. O’Connell —Meeting of Parliament. \Y T e imderstaud that Mr. O’Connell intends to proceeds to London about the 16th or 17th inst, to take his place in the House ot Common at the opening of the session, and assist in procuring the immediate enactment of effective measures for the relief the country. The lit. Rev. Dr. Ryan, Bishop of Limerick, has issued a pastoral dated on Christmas J'.ve, suspending, during the distress, the obligation to abstain on holidays f...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LETTER OF THE ARCHBISHOP OF TUAM TO THE RIGHT HON. LORO J. RUSSELL. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

LETTER OF THE ARCHBISHOP OF TUAM TO THE RIGHT HON. LORO J. RUSSELL. St. Jarlalh's , Tuam Dec. 15, 1-846. “ Dignus imperio si non imperassit.”—Tacitus. “ Hail lie in t the misfortune to rule, he would have been deemed deserving of empire.” My Lord—This sententious contrast between the hopes of the aspiring Caesar, and the disappointment inflicted by the reigning emperor, is but too applicable to those statesmen \v.hose talents, so hopeful in opposition, seem to be blighted on their attainment of political power.. Within the brief interval of twelve months, two remarkable letters have appeared, bearing your lordship’s signature. The one boldly promulgated the sound doctrine of free trade, and expressed a generous sympathy with the destitution of the Irish people, which was but light compared tc the famine with which they are now afflicted. The other was so chilling as to have filled those with despair whom it would have been wisdom to console—among whom hunger now rages with such terr...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION. The usual weekly meeting of the Association was held on Monday, December 7. Never since the first opening of Conciliation Hall have we seen a larger attendance, and never was the entrance of the Liberator hailed with louder or more prolonged cheering. The body of the hall—the members and volunteers’ seats, and the ladies galleries were alike filled, and amongst the gentlemen in the vicinity of the Liberator’s chair were the leading associates and a number of clergymen. Andrew Russell Stritch, es<i., bar-rister-at-law, took the chair and said:— The time lias now arrived in this war of the secession, when even the humblest man in the national party is called upon to make a profession of faith. That 1 am a moral force O’Connelite Repealer my presence here amply testifies, (cheers.) I have faith in moral force because I have more than once, and on creat occasions, witnessed its success. (Cheers.) 1 have faith, Unbounded faith, in O’Connell, ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A Little of Every Thing. “He that runs may read." [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

A Little of Every Thing. “ He that runs may read." Exports of Breadstuffs. More than 4.000. bushels of grain were exported from New York city last year to foreign countries, besides 1,193,458 bbls. flour, equal to 5,000,000 more, making a total of 9.000. bushels or its equivolent from a single port. It is at the rate of 25,000 bushels in a day, the year round, Sundays and all. It is more than half a bushel to every white man, woman and chi Id' in the nation. Must take the Newspapers. Judical Opinion.—“A Juror in a Court out West, when asked the usual question, “if he had formed or expressed an opinion” touching the matter in controversy, said he had, not because he took no neicspaper and was not informed. After consultation, the court adjudged him an incompetent juror.— Cincinnati Chronicle. The Bouncers and Killers of Philadelphia, who constituted so large a propor- i tion of the Pennsylvania volunteers, have ; signalized the course of the regiment by riot and outrage upon various ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CHARITY OF OUR PEOPLE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

CHARITY OF OUR PEOPLE. The following letter we copy from the N. Y. Evening Post: — “To the Editors, —I published a statement lately, showing the amount of money remitted by the laboring Irish, male and female, in 1846 to their friends in Ireland, through certain houses in New York who give small drafts from one pound sterling upwards. Since then I have received similar returns from Philadelphia and Baltimore, and I now give you the grand total: Amount of small drafts remitted to Ireland from New York in 1541 S80S.000 “ “ remitted to Ireland from Philadelphia in 1546 170,150 “ “ remitted to Ireland from Baltimore in 1546 33,500 SI,001,650 Here are one million of dollars, part of the earnings of the poor Irish emigrants, sent in one year to help their poorer friends at home, and all done quietly, regularly and systematically, without any parade of public meetings or committees. It will be acknowledged by the most prejudiced sectarians and politicians that my countrymen have their virt...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
PERSECUTION NOT ALL ON ONE SIDE.— THE REFORMATION. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

PERSECUTION NOT ALL ON ONE SIDE.— THE REFORMATION. A writer of research in the London Morning Chronicle! in discussing the subject of persecution, thus speaks to complacent Protestants, who imagine all is free on their side:— See how we Protestants, while justly execrating the persecution of “bloody Mary,” pass over with complacency the j persecution of “good Queen Bess;” see j how the horrible cruelties and murders of Henry VIII. are over-balanced, in the popular mind, by the mere fact of his having introduced the reforriftltion, and he is almost a popular favovorite with the title of “bluft’King Hal;” see how those who detest the Catholic inquisition speak of Cranmer, who would have introduced a Protestant inquisition; see how Edward’s Vl.’s persecution of his own sister, only restrained by Charles V.’s threat of war, his imprisonment of the Catholic bishops, the burning of Joan Boucher and of Von Paris, the forgiving those who recanted on their bearing faggots during a sermon at ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE WEALTH OF ANTIQUITY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

THE WEALTH OF ANTIQUITY. We find in antiquity some instances of splendid wealth. While writing magnificent treatises upon contetnpt for riches, Seneca had contrived to accumulate a little fortune of 85,000,000 francs. An astrologer, named Lentulus, was content with 56.000. francs. When Tiberius died, 640.000. francs were found in his coffers, not a franc less. In less than a year good Caligula spent the whole of it; there remained not an as, not a quadrans. The debts of Milo amounted to 120,000,000 francs. Csesar had not 49,000,0000 francs, but 49,000,000 creditors before he obtained a public office; the poor fellow was soon j enabled to present Curio with 12,000,000 j francs, and Lucius Paulus with 7,500,000 j in order to detach them from the party op- j posed to him; he one day begged Servilia, the mother of Brutus, to accept a trifle in the shape of a pearl w orth 550,000,000 1 francs. Mark Antony’s house was sold to Mesalla for the sum of 10,000,000. A fire destroyed Scaurus vil...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847
Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

WANTED—GREENHORNS. A few dozen greenhorns, fresh from the country preferred, genteel young men with cash capitals to be cleaned out and their eye-teeth cut, upon the most approved and bcieutifie prienciples. WANTED, a young man to go South this winter. in a store: good encouragement will be given. Also want'd, a boy, 14 or to years of age, to sell newspapers on board a steamboat. WANTED. A young man in a lucrative business, wbo can furnish $3OO. The above is one of the be.*t clt ancea tor a small capital now open in the city. tDH YOUNG MEN WANTED—Of good ■ If v" address, as agents for the city and countrygood encouragement will be given. WANTED. A young man in a family to tend a horse and cow, one from the country preferred; one in a country store, and one in a shoe store in this city. WANTED, a partner in the grocery business, first rate chance with a smull capital; one in the broker’s business; four agents with a small capital; SI(HJ per month will be given slid good security; you...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

COPARTNERSHIP. The Subscribers have this (lay formed a partnership under the Arm ol DAN I El, SULLIVAN &. CO. for the purpose of conducting the Stabling business at No. 8 Arch street J. V. GORDON, DANIEL SULLIVAN. Boston, January 1, 1547. jlS—3t Gentlemen can be accotnmodated with Board on reasonable terms, at No. 2 Belmont street, jlii NICHOLAS TUTE, PIKE A GALLAGER, MERCHANT TAILORS, No. 7 Lewis street, East Boston. • CHARLES PIKE, j 23 JAMES GALLAGER. AN WANTED, An honest, industrious, care- ‘ ful man, of known temperute habits, and small family (or without family) is wanted on or before the first of April, to reside on a Farm three-fourths ol a mile from this village. RENT FREE. Moderate wages for the season -probable constant employ afterwards, it both should like. He must be acquiuted with farming and gardening—with preparing compost manures, Jr<', and know enough of cuttle to be able to drive a small ox team lor farming purposes. Accustomed to neatness ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

Notices of this kind inserted fo INFORMATION W. Of JOHN QUINN, from the pari Tyrone. When lust heard from, he tiler, Peter, in New York, about 1U y went to Savannah, Ga. Should this one knowing him, they would con writing a line to his brother, Charlei Agent for Huston Pilot, Philadelphii Ol JOHN HUNT, from near Hal who left Racine, Wisconsin, in Api sloop, to sail on the Lakes, and has by any of his triends since. Any inf him will be thankfully received by Moran, addressed to the care of the Pilot, Hoston, Ms. Of BRYAN OULI.EN, a natiTe <> to America about five years ago. V he was in Philadelphia, Pa. Aliy in him will be thankfully received by Dolan, No. Pia Ann street, Boston, Si Ol RICHARD FORSVTHES, a i townland of Clonkeefy, parish of C supposed to be in New Yerk City, him will be thankfully received b care of Thomas Cullen, East Weynu Of JOHN McGEE, a native of 1) Aughuamulleu, co. Monaghan. Win was in Pottsville, Pa. Any inforiua thankfully received by l...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Arrival of the Hibernia. TWENTY-SEVEN DAYS LATER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

Arrival of the Hibernia. TWENTY-SEVEN DAYS LATER . The Hibernia arrived on. Monday morning at 7 o’clock. She met with several gales, and very rough weather. SUMMARY. Parliament was to meet on the 19th of January. King Leopold has left for London. His mission is to effect a reconciliation between the Sovereigns and the Cabinets of France and England. Information has just been received from Egypt by a respectable mercantile house in Belfast, that the overflowing of the Nile has carried away 93 villages in Lower Egypt, with all the produce they contained, including a very large quantity of flax. The Government has set vigorously to work to repair the dykes. Spanish League. One of the results of Mr, Cobden’s visit to Spain has been the formation of a free association in Cadiz. The persons who form it have adopt- j ed as their model the renowned Anti-Corn j law League. A piano has been made in London for ; the use of Torn Thumb, on a scale suited ; to the capabilities of the diminutive h...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Ireland. CONTINUED DISTRESS IN IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

Ireland. CONTINUED DISTRESS IN IRELAND. In alluding to the distress in Ireland, <s• Smith's Times says:— “The condition of Ireland continues to be the absorbing object of attention. Day after day the distress continues to increase, and famine is doing the work of death in various parts of the country. Immense numbers of poor half-starved creatures find their waiy across the channel, and beg and : exist as best they can, by appeals to the j feelings of the inhabitants in the great towns of England. The number of these poor creatures in Liverpool, Manchester, | and the manufacturing districts, natives of the sister country, who have fled from the wretchedness of their homes, is adding seriously to the local taxation of the places named. The parish of Liverpool feels j the pressure so painfully, that they have , memorialised the Government on t ■e sub -: ject, but any measure to be effective must | be general in its application, and the hands of the Government are too full o...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
STATE OF THE COUNTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 30 January 1847

STATE OF THE COUNTRY. The Arming of the People. We understand that there were sections of arms lately held in towns in the county Tipperary, where the press of people—not the poor, mind—was so great that the house where the arms were to he had was completely surrounded. But the poor man, the feared and famished • poor man, was not.t there.— Waterford Chronicle. Non-Cultivation of the Land. Some weeks ago we stated that the people were selecting their spring work, and that, on this account, there was prospect of the famine continuing for another year Per--sons ignorant of the real state of our peasantry will he inclined to think that they deserve to want when they will not prepare the ground for the seed. But this can be readily explained; the fact is, they cannot afford time to do so. Their demand,s are so pressing that they must take employment upon the public works to keep soul and body together. —Sligo Champion. Suspension of Works. In consequence of a very heavy fall of snow in ...

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