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MORE EFFECTS OF FANATICISM ! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 January 1832
MORE EFFECTS OF FANATICISM ! From Jamaica —The packet brig Lawrence Fowler, arrived last night from Kingston, brought papers to the 31st December. Some anxiety was felt there in consequence of certian insurrectionary movements among the Slaves on the north side. Ihe out-build-ings (in some of the estates in Cornwall, had been burnt down, and several had been arrested. It was said that the;/ were instigated by a Methodist Preacher. The principal disturbances took place in the parishes of Westmoreland and St. James. The troops had been ordered to the disaffected Parishes to check any further movements, and it was hoped tranquillity would soon be restored, P. S. We learn from Captain Fowler that martial law had been proclaimed ; and the Slaves had killed Jackson, Esq. an eminent bairister of Old Harbor. —iV. Y. Gazette.
A PURITANIC ITEM. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 January 1832
A PURITANIC ITEM. The Cincinnati Daily Advertiser relates the following circumstances as having occurred in the “ Town of Boston,” somewhere about the year 1760 &lt;i A captain of a vessel having arrived from England upon Sunday, his affectionate wife, anxious to greet him, met him upon Long Wharf, when he imprinted a kiss upon her lips; for which offence against the purity of the morals of these goodly souls, he mi derwent a public whipping ! Now mark the result : The captain put up with the punishment he had received, as in duty bound ; and when the time arrived for his departure again for England, taking his wife and children on board his ship, he dropped her down below the castle which defended the harbor when determined not to be behindhand with the selectmen in acts of civility and kindness he invited them to an entertainment on board his ship, whPre they were received with every mark of respect and hospitality ; but the hour at length arrived when the best of friends ...
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 January 1832
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tardi, Quebec. j Maurice Moriauty, Montreal. [Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. ißev. J. O’Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. ! James M’Nally, Sicanton, Vt. I Patrick Moon sv, Boston. ■ T , ( Charlestoion end Patrick Denvir, J Lcchmere Point. j John Green, Milton. ißev. J. Mahony,— C Lowell. 'Patrick Powers, \ V I Capt. Newport,— Salem. t D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mass. (Rev. P. Connolly, Sandwich, Mass. (Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitejield, Maine. Rev. John Corry, Taunton and Prov. ‘Michael Kearney, Mew York. [Patrick John M’Namaha, Rochester, JY. V. |Rev. F- O’Donohue, Salina, •A". F. Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. Y. j John Manning, Albany, JV. Y, _ xt.r. ( Ticondoroaa. Essex | Edward M‘Coughin, &gt; £ y 'Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. ! „ ( Pleasant Hill, Chen I OHN &amp;HALDING, ) Co. Md. (John D. Murphy, Washington, D. C. | Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. C. [Robert Camm, JS/'orfolk, Va. (...
Page 144 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 January 1832
To the Honorable Senate and House of Representatives of the Commonwealth of Massachusetts, in General Court assembled, January, A. D. 1832. 'i HE undersigned. Selectmen of Charlestown, pursuant to I a vote of die Inhabitants of said town, at a town meeting held Nov. 28, 1831, respectfully represent, That their teri ritory, within the neck, so called, is nearly covered with a dense population, and requires, for the common benefit, the same vigilance in relation to the public health and police, as is usually exercised in well regulated cities—That during the past summer, a Public Burying Ground has been opened within the territory aforesaid, without the consent of the Municipal Authorities, where, for a stipulated price, the dead bodies of a particular class of people, brought from the city of ißoston, and the surrounding country, are daily deposited— I That besides the p esent annoyance to the Inhabitants by the frequency and offensive peculiarities of these interments, your i ' emor...
Page 144 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 January 1832
CABINET WAREHOUSE. TfcOHN NUGENT respectfully informs his friends and tk« 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 fjiir prices. * i * He makes and repairs all kinds of Cabinet work, and will feel, grateful for any patronage bestowed on him. J aa - 6. Da. S. H. SmUH, ’ 11 Atkinson Street. DRUGS AND MEDICINES. NEW STORE. ILLIAM DYER, Druggist., No. 1, Clinton, cornet v-v of Commercial Street, near the City Wha.f— Has just opened and oilers for sale at the lowest market prices, a prime and fresh stock of Drugs and Medicines. Likewise, Paints, Dye Window Glass, Faint Brushes, Glue, &amp;cl &amp;c. Also, Swaim’s Panacea, with a great variety of patent medicines —Trusses, Medicine ( bests, tkc. Particular attention and care wi &gt; be paid in the compounding of medicines, a...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. E; o Qsog vrtig v;(xwv, rig &gt;.aA' ; — si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ?— ip god be for us, who is against us ?—bom. tiii. xxxi. VOL. 111. BOSTON', FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1832. NO. XIX. tmiTEQ STATES PUBLISHED BY HENRY L. DEVEREUX, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terms—3 dollars per annum in advance. All communications must be post paid, and addressed to the Editors. (Mice 32 Congress Street. THE INTELLIGENCER. BOSTON, FEBRUARY 3, 1832.
FOURTH DIALOGUE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
FOURTH DIALOGUE. In the following Dialogue the folly and impiety of the Reformation are pointed out. The reader will bear in mind the ehrewd 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 would term argumentum ad absurdum, and Christians may call argumentum ad impietatem. Ishmael. You still insist upon that principle, that our rule of faith is scripture, as each person of sound judgment understands it; and from that principle will follow many absurd consequences, destructive of piety and religion. Isaac. That principle is not invented by me, it is of our Holy Reformation : if I did discourse with a Catholic, I would prove the principle to be true, and God’s express word ; hut since I discourse with a reformed child, I suppose I need not spend my time in proving it. This principle then being an unquestionable truth in our Refo...
Ancient Reman Coins discovered near the Giant’s Causeway, Ireland. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
Ancient Reman Coins discovered near the Giant’s Causeway, Ireland. On Friday fortnight, Dec. 4th, 1831, James Quig, of the Tough Mountain, near Pleaskin, two miles from the Giants Causeway, was shovelling potatoes, when his mattock struck against a flag, he raised it, and uncovered a heap of silver coins, covered with some salver in a state of decomposition. They seemed to have been a collection of medals, almost all in a complete state of preservation, and of two and twenty different kinds. Quig brought them into Coleraine. Each was nearly the size of one of the late tenpcnny pieces, but of a superior kind of silver, and the whole weighed eight pounds and a half.— ' t The poor man sold a hundred and ninety of them to an English gentleman at Coleraine for a one pound note. This occurred in the presence of Alexander Macmullan, one of the servants of the Rev. Robert Alexander, of Garvagh, who purchased twelve of 1 these coins for his mistress, who had before a large collection of such...
REV. HOWARD MALCOLM, PASTOR OF THE FEDERAL STREET BAPTIST CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
REV. HOWARD MALCOLM, PASTOR OF THE FEDERAL STREET BAPTIST CHURCH. What wretched repetition cloys us here ! What periodic potions for the sick ! Distempered bodies and distempered minds! Infidel reclaimed. Our readers who prefer truth to falsehood and the, solid doctrines of the Saviour, to the destructive va-i garies of man, will not blame us for thus continuing our strictures upon the anti-christian malignity and heretical representations of our liaptist aggressor. They must be aware that our motive is to prevent, as far as we can, the bad effects that may arise from the caricatures of Catholicity, and the disgusting falsehoods, which the ministers of error so liberally distribute. to ignorance and credulity. Provided such ministers can, even by a soul-killing process, turn such caricatures 'to temporal profit, and divert the j minds of their honest, but deluded congregations,; from beholding and admiring the beautiful but outraged original, what care they ! Their object is money ;...
THE VALLEY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
THE VALLEY. Any information that concerns the rich, yet mprai and reli--1 gious Valley of the Mississippi, must he truly interesting to | every friend to social order and national happiness ; especially at a time when Sectarian Speculators, by their gross libels and infamous misrepresentations of the enlightened people of that section of the Union, endeavor in their false reports and I spurious spoutings to fleece, while they misinform the protest- | ant public, about the moral condition o the Valley. We re- | cognize the initials of our old and respected friend in the fol- [ lowing interesting article, which we select from the Catholic I Miscellany. New-Ohleans, Dec. 26, 1881. I cannot but feel that your readers will be gratified by a view of some of the institution? of the Valley, which has so deeply excited the sympathies, perhaps I had better write the interests, of our Calvinistic brethren. Indeed the honorable mention sometimes made of the flourishing state of education in our...
[From the Workingmen’s (New-York) Advocate.] PIOUS TRACTS, PIOUS TRACT DISTRIBUTORS, &c. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
[From the Workingmen’s (New-York) Advocate.] PIOUS TRACTS, PIOUS TRACT DISTRIBUTORS, &amp;c. We would especially direct the attention of our feliow-cit- | | izens to the following article concerning Pious Tract Distri- | j tutors, and the objects which the jobbers who hold the strings | of the machinery, have in view.— Although well aware of the objects of those who ij projected and those who now direct the scheme for supplying every family in this city with a pious tract, | once a month, we did not, till recently, suppose there j was any thing particularly objectionable in the mere distribution of tracts ‘to those willing to receive them,’ las long as every other sect, religious or irreligious, is at liberty to do the same, or make a fair exchange. Fvidence recently presented us, however, has changed our opinion respecting the monthly tract peddling scheme, and has convinced us that it is a most perfect system of espionage, by which the leaders or chiefs of the Tract Societ...
INFIDEL TENDENCIES OF CALVINISM. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
INFIDEL TENDENCIES OF CALVINISM. I The following extract is from a work entitled “ The Analy- \ sis of Human Nature,” by S. Phelps, an intelligent Proj testant writer. It clearly demonstrates the numerous changes } that have taken place in the religious tenets of Calvinism, from the days of its founder, John Calvin, to the present period, j ■ and the inevitable fendency of that inconsistent creed to Infij delity.'— | “ At a time when the Bible and Missionary Soci- ! eties were extending their influence in all parts of j j the world, and by their exertions communicating the I knowledge of the Gospel to heathen and savage tribes, I it is surprising to observe the great departure from the doctrines of Christianity which prevails in what I are termed civilized nations, and particularly in the I church of Geneva; a church so interesting to every | Protestant, as having been the cradle of the Reformjation. The reports lately given of the departure (from the true faith, in the church of Ge...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
POETRY. The following lines taken from the Albion , are designed to shew the money-making spirit that actuates the various sectarian advocates of the Missionary System. The shorn ought to commit them to memory and give them and not their money to every Missionary shearer.— For funds in Greece a meeting called ; Above the speaker’s chair, The arched roof an echo formed As if a voice were there. In Attic tones the speaker told Of deeds of worth in days of old, “ Upon the famed Acropolis While mocking Echo followed close. And answering to the speaker’s voice Sao? forth, “ A cron o’ lies”— To modern times the speaker turned, And cried, while all with ardour burned, “ In Greece there’s Navarino But Echo still his words mistook. And thundered forth from out her nook, [l] “ In Greece there’s knavery we know.” • [ To sweeter tones the speaker rose, } While dwelling on the virtuous woes “ Of Heroes brave, of Maidens fair While Echo o’er his shoulders smiled, j And whispered forth in accents ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
NOTlCE.— Thomas McLaughlin, son of Terrence McLaughlin and Susan O’Brien, a native of the Parish of Dromore, Tyrone, Ireland, arrived about 14 years ago, at St. J John’s, New Brunswick. He visited Pennsylvania and Maryland. He has not been heard of, for the last eight years.— Any information .concerning him will be thankfully received by his Sister, Mary Potts, Charlestown, Massachusetts.
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tardi, Quebec. I Maurice Mori arty, Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. [Rev. J. O’Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. j James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. [Patrick Mooney, Boston. Patrick Denvir, ( Charlestown and | ( Lechmere Point. John Greei?, Milton. [Rev. J. Mahony, f Loioell. Patrick Powers, | “ Capt. Newport, Salem. j D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mass. [Rev. P. Connolly, Sandwich, Mass. Rev. Mr. Ryan, — Whitefield, Maine. [Rev. John Corry, Taunton and Prov. [Michael Kearney, Mew York. [Patrick John M’Namara, Rochester, JV. Y. Rev. F. O’Donohue, Salina, JY. F.' [Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn,JJr.\ r . Y. John Manning, — Hlhany, JY. Y. Edward M‘Coughin, 5 'Ticondaroga, Essex I County, JY. Y. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. John Spalding, C Pleasant Hill, Chas, ) Co. Md. John D. Murphy, Washington, B. C. Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, B. C. Robert Camm, JYorfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bardstown, Ky. Wm. S....
Page 152 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
CATHOLIC BOOKS, &amp;c. ''ml OR Sale bv P. Mooney, corner of Franklin and Federal Streets. Quarto and Octavo Douay Bibles. Douay Testaments. Butler’s Lives of the Saints. Milner’s End qf Controversy. Gahan’s Christian Church. Challoner’s Meditations, 2 vols. Fletcher’s Controversial Sermons. “ Comparative Views. Lenten Monitor, Mrs. Herbert and Villagers. Holy Week. Cochin on the Sacrifice of the Mass. Catholic Christian Instructed. Ward’s Cantos. Faber’s Difficulty of Romanism. Galitzin’s Defence. Amicable Discussion, by the Right Rev. J. F. M. Trevern, Bishop of Strasbourg, late Bishop of Aire. Reeve’s History of the Bible. Baxter’s Meditation. Meditations of St. Augustine. Papist Represented and Misrepresented. Duke of Brunswick’s Fifty Reasons. Ward’s Errata. Real Principles of Catholics. Catholic Manual. Catholic Psalms and Hymns. Poor Man’s Manual. Garden of the Soul. Spiritual Combat. Fleurv’s Historical Catechism. Hay’s Abridgment of the Christian Doctrine. Gobbet’s ...
Page 152 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 3 February 1832
DANIEL, HEIISEY, AUCTION EE.H, MSIfAS taken a Counting Room, No. 10, Exchange Street, and will in future devote his whole attention to out door sales, such as Real Estate—Vessels—Household Furniture—Grocery Stocks and Merchandize of every description in any part of the city. Grateful for the past, he hopes by his assiduity and attention to the interest of his employers, to receive a share of the public pasronage. Orders leh at his Counting Room will meet with prompt attention. N. B. The Weekly Sale of Horses, Carriages, Harnesses, &amp;c. at the Horse Market, Merrimack Street, takes place every Saturday at 12 o’clock, A. M. Oct. 1. CATHOLIC SINGING SCHOOL. rd MALLET, Professor of Vocal and Instrumental Mn'eS' J s ic, has opened a Singing School for Sacred Music over P. Mooney's Catholic Book Stove, for the improvement of such Catholics as wish to qualify themselves as members of the Cathedral Choir. EveXings of Tuition— Mondays and Thursdays, at 6 o’clock. For Terms— applica...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 10 February 1832
UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER E&lt; j @SOS i*i S ya». rfe xgfl’ frauv SI DF.US PRO QD» CONTRA NOS ?— IF GOD BE FOR us, WHO IS AGAINST US ?— ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. 111. BOSTON, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1832. KO. XX. UNITED STATES PUBLISHED BY HENRY L. DEVEREUX, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terms—3 dollars per annum in advance. Ai! communications must be post paid, and addressed to the Editors. Office 32 Qdfcgress Street. THE INTELLIGENCE 15. BOSTON, FEBRUARY 10, 1832.