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Page 80 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 18 May 1833
Interments in the Cathol ic burying-ground since the publication of the last “ Jesuit.” Ann Green, 14 months ; Joseph Tafts, 5 years and 7 mos.; Mary Elizabeth Fowler 22 years; Mary Keating, 80 years. Died, on Sunday, May 12, Margaret, wife of Thomas M’Manus, of East Cambridge, aged 25 years ; a native of county Fermanaujfh, Ireland. °
Page 80 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 18 May 1833
INFORMATION WANTED Terence Riley, from near Ardagh, cottyly Longford, Iresli/ land ; his father’s name was Charles, ne had a brother named Charles also ; he was brought up a cooper in the employ of Henry Gunn, Wine Merchant, in Dublin. He emigrated from there about 60 years ago, and resided either in f ennsylvania or Maryland. Any information respecting him, whether living or dead, will be most thankfully received by his nephew, PATRICK RILEY. • South Boston, Mass. May 18. N. B. The Editor of the Truth Teller would confer a favor by giving the above an insertion. INFORMATION WANTED ®F John Sullivan, who mairied Mary Keene, 8 years ago and in about a year after left Ireland for Quebec. It is not known what is become! of him. His brother, Daniel Sullivan, of Ballin Garry in the Barony of Cossleigh, county of Limerick, Ireland, who is now in Boston, is anxious to hear from him. May II. NEW CATHOLIC MUSIC BOOK! I/] NHIS is now in the press, or ra’ther under the stamping hammer, and will...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El o Gsog viffy fjiJuZv, rig xcc6' »j|uwjv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ? —if god be for us, who is against us ? — rom. viii. xxxi VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY 25, 1833. NO. XXI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L,. DEVEREUX, for the Proprietors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid, and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, Holv, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, MAY 25, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] VII. To be a member of the Catholic church, it is necessary that the particular church, which we follow', should trace its origin by means of its pastors, to the Apostles, who were sent by Jesus Christ. It is on this principle, that an ancient father pressed the heretics of his day. “Let them show us, says he, the origin of their churches, the succession of their bishops, from the commencement, so that their first bishop may have had for his author and predecessor one of the apostles or apostolic men, in whose communion they may have remained to the end.”—Tertullian. I know not what answer our dissenting brethren could make to such a question. The date of their existence is known ; we can safely say, in such a year, such a sect commenced. Where were the Lutherans before Luther, the Calvinists before Calvin 1 Can men, who have broken the chain of succession, by separating from the Roman church, natter themselves with the idea of tracing their origin to th...
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SOME NOTICES OF CARDINAL PACCA’S MEMOIRS PUBLISHED AT ROME, 1830. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SOME NOTICES OF CARDINAL PACCA’S MEMOIRS PUBLISHED AT ROME, 1830. A short sketch of the Memoirs of Cardinal Pacca, will perhaps not be uninteresting to our readers: and an attempt, however feeble, to present this admirable work to the British public, may perhaps induce some one of greater ability to undertake the translation of the whole. And assuredly he, who would accomplish such a task, would deserve well of the English reader, and would confer a boon upon the literatuie of this country, that would entitle him to eternal gratitude. In the memoir before us, Cardinal Pacca, the Dean of the sacred college, recounts the events connected with the church history, which occurred from the 18th June, in the year 1808, to the 5th of February 1813—events —in which he himself bore so conspicuous and so honorable a part, that it required a mind of no small tact, to treat of them with becoming and dignified modesty; whilst, at the same time, the disclosure...
ROME. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
ROME. Extract of a letter from an American gentleman at Rome to a friend in Baltimore. “ Jan. 15, 1833 ; —On the evening of Christmas we received the pleasing intelligence that the Rt. Rev. Dr. England, Bishop of Charleston, had just arrived at the Irish College, to which he had been invited by its Rector. Some few days after his arrival, news reached us of the death of Charles Carroll of Carrollton. This sad intelligence cast a gloom on every one of the Americans here, all seemed to have sustained a loss. I think there are about ten Americans in Rome at this time besides myself, they are principally from New England. They wished to show their great respect for him who dared to venture his all for our Independence, when America was about to contend with the greatest power of Europe. They knew not how to manifest a becoming respect for that venerable patriot, until they heard of the arrival of the Bishop. Now it is easy to be arranged. Though they' differed in faith from him whom the...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
Next Sunday, at the solemn High-Mass, the Rt. Rev. Bishop will administer the holy sacrament of Confirmation, in the Cathedral.of the Holy-Cross, to those children and adults who have been preparing for it, during the present year. The beautiful Hymn intitled, “ Hail Glorious Apostle,” composed for St. Patrick’s day by one of the Ursuline Ladies (now deceased) of Mount Benedict, Charlestown, has just been published, and is now for sale at Mr. C. Bradlee’s Music Store, No. 164, Washington St. ; and also, at Mr. P. Mooney s Book Store, corner of Federal and Franklin Sts.; as harmonized and arranged hy Thos. Comer, to the justly celebrated National air of good old Ireland. We were present when this excellent piece of music, with the accompanying Hymn, was sung by the Choir of the Holy-Cross for the first time, on last St. Patrick’s day, at the end of Divine Service ; —* and we were truly charmed with the beautiful harmony of the accompaniment, as composed by Mr. Comer, and not less ple...
DR. BEECHER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
DR. BEECHER. The Boston Courier of the 21st inst. announces on the authority of the Cincinnati Gazette, that Dr. Beecher, “ well known on this road, as the saying is,” is going to repeat in that City, (Cincinnati) the course of Lectures on scepticism, which he delivered a year or two since in Boston. It is to be hoped that it will not turn out to be the same identical course ; for, surely it will come with a very ill grace from one' who had evidence enough here of the hollowness of the principles advanced by him. Change of place gives no additional weight to a bad argument. Neither need he expect to find Cincinnati destitute of Catholic defenders. If he do, he will find himself egregiously mistaken. We should be sorry to hear the same appellation applied to him which Cobbet of late applied so appositely to one of the members of the present reformed Parliament in England, viz : “ the old chaise-horse.” rejoice to have it in our power to inform the Catholics of the United States, that...
DR. BROWNLEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
DR. BROWNLEE. The Truth-Teller of last week contains nothing from the pen of this Rev. Gentleman in reply to the masterly written letter which appeared in our last, from the Rev. Messrs. Power and Levins. Alas! Poor Yorick ! We presume he is heartily tired of the warfare—and why should he not be ? Has he done aught else from the first day of his pompous challenge, than make a fool of himself 1 Long since we pitied him. We warned him in due time—but it was of no use. On he would run, hurried by some qvil genius—we foresaw well what the result would be. Behold him now with the ring in his nose ! We trust his fate will serve as a warning to others how they beat their heads against that immoveable rock upon which the waves of heresy and infidelity have dashed in vain for the last eighteen hundred years —and against which, they may be well assured, the gates of Hell never shall and never can prevail.
DUDLEAN LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
DUDLEAN LECTURE. We bad not the good fortune to be present when this Lecture was delivered ; but the following report which we copy from the Courier of the 10th Inst, informs us, that it was given, as announced in preceding Papers, we presume, in the College Chapel, at Cambridge, Mass.—and that a Mr. Francis was the Lecturer. “ Mr. Francis’s Dudlean Lecture at Cambridge on Wednesday afternoon, was received with marked attention by a highly respectable, though not crowded, audience; The subject appointed by the statutes of the Lectureship, was the Roman Catholic Church. Mr. Francis sketched the origin and cause of the enmity between Protestants and Romanists, and then without the least spice of acrimony, severity or uncharitableness, he proceeded to show how one of the noblest influences of religion, its tendenQ.y to unulut* «f*d • * '“r* " **'*’ fr roYrt^* and improvement, was neutralized, and itself shackled and crushed by such abuses as went forth from the reverend city of the “ s...
CONSECRATION OF THE NEW CATHOLIC BISHOP AT EDINBURGH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
CONSECRATION OF THE NEW CATHOLIC BISHOP AT EDINBURGH. Sunday being the day fixed for the consecration of the New Catholic Bishop, the Right Rev. Andrew Carruthers, this imposing ceremony was performed with a suitable dignity and splendor, according to the forms prescribed in the Roman Pontifical.— Three Bishops were in attendance, namely, Dr. Perswick, Vicar Apostolic of the Northern District of England, the officiating Bishop, and Drs. Scott and Kyle, assistant Bishops. The ceremonial commenced at half past ten o’clock, and was as follows— The Clergy having entered the sanctuary, and the officiating Bishop having taken his seat before the altar, the senior assistant addressed him thus : “ Most Reverend Father, it is the wish of our Holy Mother, the Catholic Church, that you should promote this presbytery to the Episcopal Church.” Consecrator —“ Are you in possession of an order from the Apostolic See ?” Senior Assistant—“ We are.” Consecrator— “ Let it be read.” Upon this one of th...
GREGORIAN CHURCH MUSIC BOOK. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
GREGORIAN CHURCH MUSIC BOOK. This Collection will appear in a few days more, the greater part having now been completed.lt will consist almost entirely, that is, with very few exceptions, of Gregorian. Music, harmonized and arranged for the Organ or Piano. An Organist, with this Book before him, will have the whole Catholic Church Service, both for the forenoon and afternoon, as it is performed in all the Catholic Churches in the United States. He will be at a loss for nothing. One piece will follow another in regular succession—(even the various Responses, as they occur, will be found, each in its proper place) until the entire service is completed. The Gregorian Music, however excellent, is understood, comparatively by few of the Musicians of this country. Hence the difficulty they experience generally in a Catholic Choir, and especially when invited to become Organists in a Catholic Church. To obviate this want of knowledge, this book has been chiefly compiled. The Gregorian chan...
Page 84 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
Married in the church of the Holy Cross, on the 22d of April, John Nunen and M ar g are t M’Donald ; on the23d,John Dunn and Catherine Bergin &gt; Mark Fitzpatrick and Elizabeth E. Dunn ; on the 28th, John M’Kenny and Margaret Harkin ; Patrick Kenny and Catherine Kenny ; on the 2Dth, Michael Kelly and Mary Gately ; on the 1st of May, Patrick Minen and Catherine Millen • Michael Cramer and Anne Kenny; Michael Morgan and Mary Divine ; on the 5th, Francis Richardson and Johanna Currant; on the 6th, John Robinson and Eleanor M’Cormac; 0 n th® 8th, Christopher Morris and Jane Gibson ; on the 9th, j 0 bn Healy and Catherine Hearty; on the 12th, Peter M’Konnf an d Margaret M’Kenny; on the 14th, James Ryan and Bridget E. Ryan ; on the 16th, Tho’s. H. Carroll and Julia Carroll; Thomas Wallace and Anne E. Collins ; Patrick Rogers and Johanna Quincy ; on the 19th, Terence Byrne and Margaret Ryan ; James M’Loughlin and Eleanor M’Loughlin ; John Esler and Bridget Farrell; John Doherty an...
Page 84 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 25 May 1833
JOHN NUGENT, I ENERAL Cabinet Furniture, Chair, Feather Bed, and t Mattress Warehouse, No. 25 &amp; 27 Cornhill, late Market Street, Boston. N. B. J. N. would recommend to persons from the country wanting to purchase Furniture, to call as above and examine for themselves, before they purchase elsewhere. dan. 5.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 June 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E&lt; 6 Qsos Mr rig xao’ ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ?—if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi VOL,. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, JUNE 1, 1833. NO. XXII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L&gt;. DEVEREUX, for the Proprietors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid , and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office Jl Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, JUNE 1, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 June 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] XXIII. The Apostle of the Gentiles, is not less decided in his epistles on the subject of toleration. Read that to the Romans : you will perceive, that in it, he orders them to avoid the company of those, who cause divisions against doctrine. Read also that addressed to Titus, and you will observe that he commands him to shun the heretic after one or two remonstrances. We can here perceive no insidious distinction between fundamental and non-fundamen-tal articles. XXIV. In the profane sciences, we are permitted to decide as we think proper. We may, without criminating ourselves, imagine new systems, or choose from among those, already invented, that which pleases us most. God has given up the world to the disputes of philosophers. But on Religion we reason differently. The Supreme Being has spoken ; his word merits the sacrifice of our reason. It becomes not weak mortals to weigh his words, and to give them different degrees of authority by the injurious...
CHAPTER VI. ON THE NECESSITY AND EXISTENCE OF A VISIBLE AUTHORITY IN THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 June 1833
CHAPTER VI. ON THE NECESSITY AND EXISTENCE OF A VISIBLE AUTHORITY IN THE CHURCH. I. The Church cannot dispense with an authority. Its constitution; its duration ; the quality of the individuals who compose it; the end which it proposes ; the doctrine which it teaches; the nature of faith, incompatible with doubt; the necessity ola centre of unity; the existence of heresies ; the insufficiency of the means of examination ; the existence of revelation ; the conduct of the framers of the Protestant religion ; the existence of a Providence ; the levity of the human mind, furnish victorious proofs of the necessity and existence of a visible authority in the .church. Let us enter into particulars. IT. The constitution of the Church : first proof of its authority. It is an organized society : there is no order in a society, without an authority to which its members are obliged to render obedience. In a political body, the king claims the assistance of the magistrate in the fulfilment of th...
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SOME NOTICES OF CARDINAL PACCA’S MEMOIRS PUBLISHED AT ROME, 1830. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 June 1833
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SOME NOTICES OF CARDINAL PACCA’S MEMOIRS PUBLISHED AT ROME, 1830. (continued.) From the commencement then of his ministry, Cardinal Pacca adopted a course of great lenity towards the French. And though the military commander who had taken possession of the city, daily increased in his violence and insolence towards the Papal government, yet many days passed over without any note of complaint or remonstrance in writing, on the part of the Cardinal, who indeed contented himself for the present, with some verbal intimations communicated through a Prelate of the court to the French General. His Eminence, however, finding from the experience of each day, how fruitless was tlie system orTHTTfnrerss, saw that the time for a more vigorous course had at length arrived, and was the more convinced of the necessity of some strong step, as the holy Father said to him one morning : “ Every one in Rome, my Lord Cardinal, says that we are gone to sleep, we must...