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NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 January 1830
NOTICE. Persons residing at a distance, and desirous of obtaining “ The Jesuit, or Catholic Sentinel ,” will please to Address a letter to The Editors of the Jesuit, Boston, Mass, agreeably to the folloiving form, which, if attended to in all its points, will be promptly noticed. Gentlemen, — I herewith enclose to you Three Dollars, the amount of my Subscription for the whole year, according to your Prospectus. I have also paid the Postage of this Letter. I shall therefore expect that my Papers will be regularly forwarded to my address, (iCP Here please to iiisert your name in very legible characters with the name of the Place ami the State in which you reside,) including all the previous Numbers, from No. 1, and you will greatly oblige Your ob’t. serv’t. N.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei 4 0so? fjfiuv, ri S xad' 4puv si decs pro nobis, quis contra xos ?— if god he for us, who is aminst is ? lum.vm^xxxi^^ VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 23, 1830. NO. XXI. The J HSU IT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by &amp; DAVIS, for the Proprietors, at $3 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, Holt', Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON - , JANUARY 23, 1830.
ON THE SPIRITUALITY OF THE SOUL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
ON THE SPIRITUALITY OF THE SOUL. [continued and concluded from no. 20. PAGE 155.] How easy it is to answer the objections of Materialism! We ask of its disciples, whether they wish, according to Descartes, that animals should be considered as mere machines, that have neither thought, nor feeling? It must not, therefore, be a matter of surprise, that they should have no soul, and of course that there should exist no parallel between animal and man, who, as they themselves acknowledge, both feels and thinks. Will they, on the contrary, allow feeling and thought to an animal? We then unhesitatingly defy them to prove, that it has Cot a soul. We do not mean to insinuate, that such a soul is like the human, and as perfect in its faculties, but one, which terminates its existence with the animal itself, and the functions of which are employed in the preservation and physical necessities of the animal. Strange, indeed! that Man in his impious pride should arrogate the exclusive power of th...
PROPHECIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
PROPHECIES. Twelve Lectures on the Subject of the Prophecies relating to the Christian Church; being a Portion of the Lectures founded at Lincoln’s Inn Chapel, of the late Bishop Warburton, by Edward Pearso.v, D. D. Master of Sidney College, Cambridge, and Christian Advocate to i that University. 1811. —Continued from Number 20, page 136. We could give a list of Right Reverends and Reverends in the Anglican pale, such as Potter, Man, and Bishop Newton, the last of whom indulged in these vagaries to sooth* his melancholy, for the loss of his wife; of ministers, such as Fleming, Lowman, and Mosely, among the dissenters, and other preachers and pamphleteers, who with different degrees of ingenuity and superstitious confidence, advocated the Babylonian tenets, during the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. But the sect was losing its credit and sinking fast into contempt and derision, till about the year 1769 it received a temporary impulse from a very singular institution, the Warbur...
ORDINATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
ORDINATION. We present our Readers with an Extra half-sheet in the present Number. Our invariable object is to lay before them as much interesting and valuable matter as is practicable. We hope, therefore, that the present additional quantity of information will be acceptable to them, and that when they consider it in the light of a New Year’s Gift, it will not on that account be less pleasing. On Friday, the loth inst. the Bishop of Boston conferred the holy order of Sub-dea-con on Cormac Joseph Connolly , the nephew of the late Dr. Connolly, former Bishop of New York, in the Cathedral of the Holy Cross, in this city; on the following day, the same gentleman received the Holy Order of Deacon; and on Sunday the 17th inst. he received, during Solemn High Mass, which was celebrated by the Right Rev. Bishop, in Ponlificalibus , the holy order of Priest. We understand that the Right Rev. Bishop Fenwick has just purchased three acres of land at the summit of Bunker Hill for a Bu-rial-Gro...
OLD HARRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
OLD HARRY. We have observed in the u Youth's Companion," of the 13th inst., a small catch-penny paper of this city, issued at the office of the Boston Recorder, a strange account of an old ; Negro from Port-tobacco, in Maryland, calljed Uncle Harry. The reporter states, that j the account was given him by the old Negro ; himself, “ at the hospitable mansion of the | Rev. S. B. W. of F—.” Pity, that we have not the entire name written out, with that of ; the Reverend Reporter himself; as we should [ then have sufficient Data before us, independently of any thing else, to detect, at once, the whole imposture. As it is, we shall offer I no contradiction, but shall leave the state- | ment, as it stands, to speak for itself. We shall observe, however, with all due deference, that there are hundreds, aye, thousands, of such like accounts, regularly got up, and sent home for publication, by the underlings of the Bible and Tract Societies, from distant quarters, which are entitled to just a...
Extract from Youth's Companion. “UNCLE HARRY.” [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
Extract from Youth's Companion. “UNCLE HARRY.” After stating how he had been introduced to Uncle Harry , at the hospitable mansion of the Rev. S. B. W. of F—, the reporter continues thus: On perceiving that I wished to converse with the old man, the Rev. Mr. W. said, with a kindness which showed that he recognised Uncle Harry as a Christian brother, and respected his age, “ Come and take your seat again, Uncle Harry, and sit up near the fire.” He | accepted the invitation, and on his being seated, I enter- j ed into conversation which afforded me higher pleasure than I ever enjoyed in the circles of fashion, beauty, wit, or learning. I here send you some of the most interesting particulars. “ How old are you, Uncle Harry ?” “ Why, as nigh as I can tell, I am now eighty-nine, or thereabouts.” “ Where were you born ?” “ At Port-tobacco, in Maryland.” “ And who had you to preach the gospel to you there?” “Ah! we had no preacher of the gospel there at that | time.” 1 hen it was after yo...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER VII. OF THE INVOCATION OF SAINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER VII. OF THE INVOCATION OF SAINTS. [continued from no. 20 — page 160.] The question now is, whether it is lawful to invoke the Saints existing in heaven, under the usual formula employed by the Catholic Church, viz; Holy Mary pray for us, Holy Peter pray for us, Jill Saints intercede for iis. We answer in the affirmative. First, because the Ancient Fathers have so instructed us by their example and writings, as Sts. Nectarius, Ephrem, Nazianzen, Nyssen, Ambrose, Chrysostom, Jerom, Augustine, and all the others who have succeeded them. Secondly, because this invocation has been approved by the unanimous consent of the whole Church. Now the whole Church could not err. Thirdly, we daily experience the fruit of this invocation, and there are many who have obtained corporeal health by the invocation of this, or that Saint; some the gift of continency; some an illumination of intellect, others many other benefits. These are facts, that cannot be denied without the ...
COMMUNICATED. BROTHERS OF ST. BENEDICT, IN KENTUCKY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
COMMUNICATED. BROTHERS OF ST. BENEDICT, IN KENTUCKY. Notices of the religious establishments in Kentucky have at different times appeared in the Catholic Miscellany and Truth Teller; but we believe no mention has yet been made of the Brothers of St Benedict. We flatter ourselves, that our Catholic Brethren throughout the Union, will hear with pleasure, of this Institution, commenced by the Right Reverend and truly Apostolic Bishop of Kentucky. In different parts of the Union, asylums have been opened, where female piety may seclude itself from the noise, dangers and sins of the world, and breathe its sighs to heaven in peaceful retirement. In Kentucky alone, there are not less than three different female institutions, in which there are more than two hundred religious, fervently serving their God. In the other dioceses of the union there are also many female institutions. Thus the piety of the devout sex has been zealously encouraged. But hitherto no establishment had been erected f...
Highly Interesting to Catholic Orthodoxy. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 January 1830
Highly Interesting to Catholic Orthodoxy. Four young Chinese Christians arrived in Paris, on the 24th of April last. They were I sent to Europe by Mr. Lamiot, Catholic Priest of the Congregation of St. Lazarus, who lived for a considerable time at Pekin, and from which city he was obliged to depart in the Persecution of 1820. He now resides at Macao, whence he re-: commends those Chinese gentlemen to the confraternity in France, to direct their studies and prepare them for the Holy Priesthood. They have had an excellent passage. They landed in England, and on the 10th of April, reached Calais. They presented a recommendatory letter to the Curate of that city, who received them with all the warmth I of Catholic hospitality. Public honours were paid them by the Civil Authorities in the City Hall, where one of the Magistrates addressed them in a short but appropriate Latin speech. One of the Chinese returned an answer in the same language. The Asiatic strangers accepted some Medals whi...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei’ a oso&lt;r I'icz? rj'xijv, rig xaff i]u.wv ;— si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I —if god be for us, who is against us ?■ —bom. viii. xxx: VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 1830. NO. XXII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by S3VEITH &amp;. DAVIS, for the Proprietors, at $3 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid, and directed lo 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 „...No. 75., Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTOW, JANUARY 30, 1830.
FREE WILL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
FREE WILL. The destiny of Truth upon earth, is to have sincere friends, who courageously support and defend her; and, at the same time, to have her bitter enemies, who furiously attack and would feign destroy her. While the light of her countenance charms the docile, noble mind, it infuriates the children of depravity and pride. It is the characteristic mark of Truth to combat vice and every kind of error, and we ought, therefore, to expect that every passion and prejudice of the human heart should take up arms against her. How deplorable is the talent, which every individual possesses to a greater or less extent, to fling a dark cloud over the brightest subjects, to embarrass one’s self with one’s own subtlety, and frequently succeed in imparting a speciousness to the most revolting paradoxes! Cicero well remarked, that there was no absurdity, however great, which had not its abettors even among persons of no vulgar cast. Such reflections naturally arise from the subject of Free Wi...
PROPHECIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
PROPHECIES. Twelve Lectures on the Subject of the Prophecies relating to the Christian Church; being a Portion of the Lectures founded at Lincoln’’s Inn Chapel, of the late Bishop Warburlon, by Edward Pearsov, D. D. Master of Sidney College, Cambridge, and Christian Advocate to that University. 1811. —Continued from Number 21, page 163. The institution of the Warburtonian Lecture, has operated as another temporary prop to the declining credit of the Babylonish system. Dr. Warburton, the friend and editor of Pope, was, in the middle of the last century, a hero in literature, and the champion of the Protestant Church, and his services were rewarded with the See of Gloucester. He enjoyed this preferment for twenty years before his death, which happened in R79. Though possessed of vigorous faculties and extensive learning, he was always a man of singular temper and paradoxical genius; and in the last ten years of his life, it was his misfortune to sink into a melancholy state of letharg...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
We have not been favored with a copy of the New, Religious Paper, named the Metropolitan, or Catholic Monthly Magazine, the first Number of which made its appearance in Baltimore, at the commencement of the present year; we have, however, been gratified, through the politeness of one of its Subscribers in this City, with a perusal of it, and rejoice at beholding a new Auxiliary coming into the field with the holy and wholesome determination to maintain “ the ground of Truth.” We are only surprised that the enlightened, respectable and Catholic State of Maryland had not, long before the present period, unlocked her resources, opened her presses, and poured out her treasures of mind, and light. She has, notwithstanding, contributed, more I !h an any of the sister States (we will even say than all the others conjointly) towards the propagation and perpetuity of the True Faith, by her numerous, aged and talented Nurseries of Religion and Science. What the ! pious and illustrious Prince,...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER VII. OF THE INVOCATION OF SAINTS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER VII. OF THE INVOCATION OF SAINTS. [continued from no. 21 PAGE 171.] 4. Protestants say that the Saints in heaven do not hear our prayers, nor know what is transacted among us here on earth. But how do they prove this position? Absurdly, from the following passages of Scripture. Job 14. 21. Whether his children came to honour or dishonour, he shall not understand. Eccles. 9. 5. For the living knots that they shall die, but the dead know nothing more. Isaiah 63. 16. Abraham hath not known us, and Israel hath been ignorant of us. Now these testimonies do not bear upon the point in question. For, we do not here speak of men, who in the time of the old law were in Limbo, or in hell: hut of the Saints, who in the time of the New Testament are in heaven. Suppose that the former were ignorant of what was done here on earth, it does not necessarily follow, that the latter are so. Therefore, our Adversaries prove nothing by these arguments. But they still urge the que...
CHAPTER VIII. OF THE SACRAMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
CHAPTER VIII. OF THE SACRAMENTS. The Sacraments are usually divided into two kinds; those of the old, or Mosaic law, those of the new, or Evangelical law. The sacraments of the old law are the following: | 1. Circumcision. 2. The Paschal Lamb. 3. i Purification from outward uncleanness. 4. Expiations from sin. 5. Consecration of Priests. 6. The eating of the loaves of Proposition—Vide, St. Thomas in 1.2. qumst. 102. art. 5. The sacraments of the new law are, Baptism, Confirmation, Eucharist, Penance, Extreme-Unction, Order and Matrimony. The sacraments of the old law, were shadows, ' or figures of those of the new. First, Circumcision was a figure of Baptism. Second, The Paschal Lamb and the eating of the loaves of proposition were a figure of the Eucharist. Third, Purifications and Expiations were figures of the Sacraments of Penance. Fourth, The Consecration of Priests was a figure of the Sacrament of Holy Order. But there was no figure of Confirmation, Extreme-Unction, or Matrimo...
GENERAL ASSEMBLY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
GENERAL ASSEMBLY. Incorporation of Nazareth and Loretto. [To the politeness of a gentleman who was at Frankfort daring the pendency of the Bills to incorporate Nazareth and Loretto, in the Legislature, we are indebted for the following sketches of proceedings in both Houses.] HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. Friday, Dec. 8. Mr. Morehead, from the committee on Education, reported to the House of Representatives, a bill for the incorporation of the female literary and benevolent institution called Nazareth, near Bardstown. with an amendment specifying the names of the Trustees, and also an amendment reserving to the Legislature, the power of repealing,'’annulling, or modifying the said charter at any future time. The Speaker, Mr. Crittenden, (whose daughter was educated at Nazareth) put the question, and the amendments were adopted. It was then proposed and ordered that the bill should be engrossed and read a third time; but on motion of Mr. Tibbats, seconded by Dr. Declary and Mr. Beall, it...