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[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER VII. OF THE DEPOSITARIES OF AUTHORITY IN THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER VII. OF THE DEPOSITARIES OF AUTHORITY IN THE CHURCH. XL “ After having promised the keys to St. Peter, he adds to him alone : whatsoever thou shall bind , Spc. It is true that Jesus Christ addressed these words likewise to the other Apostles assembled with St. Peter ; but they express nothing more than the use of the keys. It may very well happen, a king still living and reigning, may give to his son or to his Lieutenant, as much power as he himself possesses, to punish, to pardon, or to acquit; in this case, the son or the Lieutenant would not hold the Sceptre, but would have merely the exercise of the power of the sceptre ; he would undoubtedly possess the same authority, but not the propriety, having only the use and exercise of it. All that he shoulcT do, would be done : but still he would not be the king ; this power would be an extraordinary one, by commission and delegation ; whereas the power of the king, though not greater, is ordinary i...
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SOME NOTICES OF PACCA’S MEMOIRS PUBLISHED AT ROME, 1830. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SOME NOTICES OF PACCA’S MEMOIRS PUBLISHED AT ROME, 1830. (continued.) No sooner was it known in Rome, that the Bull was published and proclaimed, an universal joy was diffused throughout the city* The Pope received thanks and congratulations fr om all quarters : and none showed more joy than those, Avho had the greatest reputation for learning an d sanctity, and who had long sighed for this act. The terms prescribed in the Bull were rigidly executed by the whole population of Rome. Every one refused to have any communication with those who had incurred the censures of the Church. So much so, that all business was put to a stand still. It was, therefore, found necessary to give certain instructions, approved by the Pope, and issued from the Tribunal of the Penitentiary, to express who -they were, who had fallen under the censure, and what was the precise obligation entailed by the Bull upon the Faithful. Thus fell the temporal power of the Church...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
The Rt. Rev. Bishop administered the holy sacrament of confirmation, last Sunday, in Lowell, to thirty-six individuals. The church was crowded to excess at an early hour. Many were obliged to return home, particularly strangers, who were unable, in consequence of the throng, to enter within the walls. The spectacle presented by the children stationed in front of the altar was particularly imposing, all of them in modest, though decent attire ; the boys on the right and the girls on the left—these having each a white dress with a beautiful white veil. Among the individuals confirmed this day was Mr. Isaac B. Lovejoy, late convert from the Baptist church, who evinced by his humble and modest deportment a thorough conviction of the truth of the religion he had embraced, as well as of the greatness and importance of the sacrament he was to receive. The Catholic congregation in Lowell is becoming every day more and more numerous and respectable. It already amounts to a thousand souls, an...
THE SISTERS’ FAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
THE SISTERS’ FAIR. The Sisters of Charity, we understand, have it in contemplation to have a Fair some time in next September, the object of which will be to raise funds towards the establishment of an Orphan Asylum, which has long been so much needed in this city. It is hoped that every individual, who wishes well to an institution of this nature, will lend his aid in procuring the necessary articles for this purpose, and in affording such other assistance as it is in his power to give towards so benevolent an object.— Ladies in particular are invited to unite and to combine their talents and efforts upon this occasion, as, without their exertions, it will be impossible to hope for any reasonable degree of success.
DR. BROWNLEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
DR. BROWNLEE. The Truth Teller of last week informs us that Dr. the redoubtable champion of Presbyterianism in New-York, who had the assurance to challenge all the Catholic Clergy of that city to a controversial argument, has so far forgotten his station as a clergyman in his last letter, as to descend to downright insult and obscenity . We shall insert his remarks on this subject, and at the same time express the hope that the respectable Editor of that paper will still continue to yield the full benefit ,of his columns to that Rev. Gentleman, and not compel him by any restriction to abridge what he has to say in reference to the Catholic religion. Let may desire—let him vent all his spleen—let him discharge all his filth—let him publish to the world, since he has commenced to recur to this, all he has collected or shall collect of the filth of others, in addition to his own, in default of better reason and argument, the public by this will clearly see what Presbyterian ministers a...
[From the Magazine and Advocate.] BURCHARDISM IN ROCHESTER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
[From the Magazine and Advocate.] BURCHARDISM IN ROCHESTER. Messrs. Skinner and Crush — On Monday evening, of this week, I heard the celebrated revivalist and parent of Finneyism, Jedediah Burchard, in Rochester, and as I was somewhat amused with his peculiar eccentricities, his folly, and above all, his perfect pharisaical contempt of Universalism, I have concluded to submit to the readers of the Magazine 1 -J -J - -j-""*-, *»i’ iiia rixapyodios. Nothing in my opinion, could justify you, as the conductors of a religious journal, in giving publicity to such palpable “ zeal without knowledge,” but that the public may be aware of the course now taken by this « paragon of modern revivalists,” to insure the “ wonderful success” so much vaunted by his idolatrous admirers. I say idolatrous, (and I think the term is not misapplied) for I verily believe should he command his hearers to kiss the sole of his reverend foot, the mandate would be obeyed by some, nay, many of his man-made convert...
[From the Boston Courier.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
[From the Boston Courier.] A committee of the Irish Charitable Society of this city, having waited on the President on Saturday, and stated that the Society was desirous of paying - their respects to him at a time that might suit his own convenience, he very promptly appointed j an hour on the same evening, to receive them at his S own lodgings. Notice was immediately circulated amongst the members, as extensively as possible, and at the appointed time, about one hundred were assembled to participate in this interesting interview. They proceeded in a body, under the direction of twelve Marshals chosen for the occasion, to the Tremont House, where they were received by the “ old Roman” in that kind-hearted, free, and affectionate manner, so characteristic of himself, and so congenial to the feelings of Irishmen. After having been introduced to him, first collectively, and then individually, by Col. Prescott, who very politely performed this part of the ceremony, the President of the ...
[From the Sangamo Journal.] LATEST PROTESTANT IMPROVEMENT IN RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
[From the Sangamo Journal.] LATEST PROTESTANT IMPROVEMENT IN RELIGION. A late number of the Ohio State Star contains some strange Mormon documents. One of them purports to be a revelation from God to Oliver Cowdery, in which he is informed that Joseph Smith is the head of the Mormon church, and that whatever he writes will be divinely inspired—Oliver too, was to be inspired in whatever he should speak. — All others of the brethren who profess to wfite or speak by inspiration, are declared to be under Satanic influence.' This revelation probably came from Smith and wa s delivered by him to Cowdery. It gives to Smith the control of the Mormon church and Oliver is next to him in authority. Sometime ago Hiram Page and a female appeared, professing to be inspired, and commenced giving out their revelations ; but these leaders declared them to be impostors, and soon sd ence d them. It is said that the Mormons have n oW 200 preachers in the field. Many of that faith are still pressing west...
Page 104 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 29 June 1833
Married in the church of the Holy Cross, June 15, Patrick M’Guire and Sarah M’Guire. 17, Thomas Rafferty and barah Ann Niles. 20, Philip Tigh and Mary York. 23. Edward Develin and Mary Ferry. 24, Edward Husson and Rosanna Collins. Interments in the Catholic burying-ground since the publication of the last “ Jesuit.” Michael M’Laughlin, 7 months. Peter Mee, 19 years, Drowned in Jamaica Pond, last Sunday. FOR BOSTON. 1/1 j lD sail on the 10th of March next, from Dublin to Boston, the fast sailing brig. Sisters, Capt Pitt; to persons in Boston and vicinity, desirous of sending for their friends and securing their passage here, the present opportunity presents every facility in attaining that object. Terms made known by applying to D. Tirnoney, 15 Water Street. Reference to the Rt. Rev. Bishop Fenwick. N. B. The time for agreeing for this passage is limited to the 1st of September. June 29. NOTICE. ~ l/j WHERE will be a semi-annual meeting on Wednesday iL evening next, at 8 o’clock, in ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Gsog vtfs'g •Jj/m.ojv, rig xctA’ »j/xojv •—si decs pro nobis, quis centra nos I—-if god be for us, who is against us ?-—rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, JULY 6, 1833. XO. XXVII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY E. 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 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, JULY 6, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER VII. OF THE DEPOSITARIES OF AUTHORITY IN THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER VII. OF THE DEPOSITARIES OF AUTHORITY IN THE CHURCH. XV. There are only two lawful missions ; the one extraordinary, which proceeds immediately from God, as the mission of Moses and of Jesus Christ: the other ordinary, which proceeds from lawful Pastors, as the mission of Catholic Bishops, conferred by the Pope. Whoever pretends to be a Bishop, and has not received one or other of these two missions, is an impostor. XVI. An extraordinary mission, say the Fathers, should be proved by divine works. “ Has Novation spoken in divers tongues,” inquired St. Pacian ? “ Has he prophecied '! raised the dead to life 1 For,” says he, “ he should have performed some one of these extraordinary works before he undertook to preach a new gospel.”— Pacianus , Epist. ad Sympron. Whoever comes in the name or under the authority of another, does not pretend to claim belief upon his single testimony, ( Tertul .) he produces his proofs: thus Moses and Jesus Christ prov...
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE. PASTOR OF THE MIDDLE DUTCH CHURCH.—[No. 10.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE. PASTOR OF THE MIDDLE DUTCH CHURCH.—[No. 10.] For behold I have made thee a litd e °ne, despicable among men. Thy o.rrogancy hath deceived l^e e and the pride of thy heart. Jer. 49—15, 16. • Rev. Sir—ln our last letter ce rtain remarks were expressed bearing on those edtf'jing dispositions of mind produced by the consciu l,Sn ess of defeat in intellectual strife. Their phi'osophy is true to human nature. You have proved it- To elucidate their truth no deep research is reqU' re d,no recondite passages from the learning of annuity need be culled. Every thing abounds in your C lt ßa last even to the palling rankness of luxuriant 6, In your last, you, the intimate with the ‘ Hebr® vv and Greek of the Holy Ghost,’ have out-Bro\vfll ee &lt;J Brownlee. The merit is great, and onlv a $ r °wnlee could have achieved it—only the of letter No. 10 could have transcended the Br° w hlee of No. 9. Can a.deeper sink he fathomed ] ‘ calls on abyss !’ —...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
Divine Service will be performed, next Sunday, in the Catholic Church in South Boston. We publish to-day the reply of the Rev. Messrs. Power and Levins to Ur. isr owmee's laav. rt ra-just suen a reply as might have been expected, and as became Roman Catholic clergymen to give, who have to deal with a low, obscene, unprincipled, shuffling adversary. What a contrast will the pieces of these Rev. clergymen, the Catholic and the Presbyterian, make when published in the book form. And what a triumph will it be to Catholicity to behold the proud assailer of its doctrines, and vilifier of its practices, humbled to the dust, though not converted from his evil ways ! One great good will certainly result from this controversy: it will teach the cubs of the reformation not to bark in future so loudly, as they have been too much in the practice of doing, against good old mother church, when she walks abroad. It will teach them to respect her, at least, if they do not love her, and her sacred in...
THE FAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
THE FAIR. We are gratified to learn that the Sl| m of $1,943 were received lately in Philadelphia, at the Ladies’ Fair, in aid of the Prune street schools, under the Sisters of Charity. We flatter ourselves the ladies in J3o st °ft will not be behind ; them in industry and exertion in getting U p theirs. One and the same zeal, if not the same ext ent of ability, will ever be found among the members of the great family, ' wherever scattered, in works of chri stla n benevolence and charity. The present Pope.— An Amer' ca b gentleman, who was introduced, in April last, to the F°P e , and held conversation with him, mentions to us in a letter from Rome, that His Holiness appears to be a very courteous and i sensible old man, and that his counte? a bce expresses that character. He spoke Italian only, questions which he put concerning the ecclesiastical of Philadelphia, j denoted that he was well informed afl a Earnest on the sub- j ject. The same traveller had seV e ™l interviews with | ...
TO DR. BROWNLEE, NESTORIAN PRESBYTERIAN PREACHER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
TO DR. BROWNLEE, NESTORIAN PRESBYTERIAN PREACHER. Dear Sir—ln the gospel of St. Luke, chap. I, we read— ‘ Elizabeth was filled with the Holy Ghost, and she spoke out with a loud voice and said —Blessed art thou among women, and blessed is the fruit of thy womb ; and whence is this to me that the mother of my lord shall come to me V I need not tell you that the Lord in the Scriptures always means God. Hence, the mother of the Lord means the mother of God, and the Holy Spirit speaking to you in the Scriptures condemns you as heretic. You will find in the notes to the constitution of *'_r *-• • r -p-. Js&gt;j, ItUi, 0 great many texts of the Scriptures to prove the same truth. The divine and the human nature of Christ never exist separately from the divine person which is the only one that gives their subsistence, as the theologicians say and to this person all the operations are attributed. So that we very properly say the word was made flesh, the word was born, was crucified,...
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] COUNCIL OF TRENT IN IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] COUNCIL OF TRENT IN IRELAND. The following extract is from a letter, which we received long ago,-animadverting upon an expression in a review, that the Council of Trent was not received in Ireland. We beg to apologize to the writer for our apparent neglect; and we flatter ourselves, that we present to the public that part, which he deemed material.— Eds. Brit. Cath. Mag. TO THE EDITOR OF THE CATHOLIC MAGAZINE. In the month of August, 1829, I had occasion to visit the Sister Isle, and was most happy in being introduced, at Drogheda, upon the festival of the Assumption, to the Most Rev. Dr. Curtis, Primate of all Ireland. I found him the truly : pietate gravem et mentis virum, Iste regit dictis aniraos et pectora mulcet. He was to me all kindness, willing, I may say, most anxibus to render me any service and to give me every information. 1 had been commissioned to make all possible inquiry with regard to the reception of the Council of Trent in Ir...
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. John Tafdi, Quebec. Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev.C D.French, Portland,Me. Rev. J.O'CailaLghun,Burlington Patrick Mooney, Boston. P. Denvir, Charlestown. Rev. J. Mahony, Lowell. Patrick Powers, “ Rev. Win. Wiley, SalemMatthew Newport, “' D. O Callahan, Watcrtovm, Hs. Rev. P. Kannavan, Sandwich. Rev. P. Connolly, ’providence. Rev. Mr. Ryan, IVhittfa 1 * 1 ’ Me. Rev. John Corry, Taunton. A. M. Talley, Hartford. Rev.J.M’Dermott, New Haven. P.J.M’Namara, Rochester,N. Y. I Rf‘V.F.O’Donohue,Sa/tra«,./V. F. T. Mooney, Brooklyn, N *• John Manning, Albany,*- *■ Ticonderoga , Essex Co. N. Y. Rev.P.Rafferty, Pittsburgh,?a. Rev. A. Wainwright, Baltimore. John Spalding, Pl* asa nt Hill , Chas. Co. Md. J.D.Murphy, l^ as^tngton,D.C. Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, Norfolk, Va. J. Haseltine, Bardstown, Ky. M. O’Dillon, Savannah, Geo . M-P Cassilly, Cincinnati, Ohio. Rev.R.P.Miles,ZaTimn7/«,. “ F. C. Hase, Pcrryville, Mis.
Page 108 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 6 July 1833
Married in the church of the Holy Cross, June 27, John Mullen and Drusilla M. Ellis; 29, Stephen M’Kenna and Mary Quinn ; 30, Francis M’Mullen and Ann Higgins. Interments in the Catholic burying-ground since the publication of the last “ Jesuit.” Mrs. Mary L. Madigan, 30 years; Mrs. Ann Fonton, 65 years : Mary Ann Keyes, 12 days; Bridget Devoy, 40years ; FOR SALE aN the town of Whitefield, a Farm, containing one hundred and twenty five acres of good land ; also a good house and barn ; and a large orchard. It yields from 15 to 20 tons of hay per year. It will be sold on reasonable terms. Application to be made to the Rev. DENNIS RYAN. April. 6. * ORSES, Carriages and Chaises’ to let by FRANCIS JJJ.i LAFFERTY, at the Exchange Stable. *„* Also —Stabling for Horses. April 27. 15 WATER STREET. WILLIAM P. M’KAY, would avail himself of this opportunity to return his sincere thanks to his patrons and the public generally, for the liberal share . of support which they have been pleased to co...