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SENATE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
SENATE. Monday, Dec. 21. The Senate was occupied until an unusually late hour, and an adjournment being proposed, Mr. Hardin arose and stated to the House that two Reverend Clergymen were in attendance on two small incorporate two Female institutions. They had been induced to remain in town, with the ' that in case any explanations might be deemed necessary, they might offer them. He therefore moved, that the House pass to the older of the day. The question was put, and the motion agreed to. The Clerk then proceeded to read the various Bills, but several others preceding those in question, a member (we think Mr. Allen) proposed to pass to them at once. The motion was agreed to, and the Clerk read the bill for incorporating the female literary and benevolent institution of near Bardstown. Mr. Hardin observed that, as he under- , s * ooc * the nature of the institution, several fe- males had associated themselves in this sisterhood, partly for religious, and partly for benevolent purp...
FROM THE TRUTH TELLER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
FROM THE TRUTH TELLER. Mr. Editor—l have perused a paragraph or two of a newly published periodical, enti- tied “ The Protestant,” I could read no more until I first cast a glance at the names of those gentlemen who patronised this publication. I looked, and when I beheld the names of some whom I once considered men of liberality and learning, and endowed with every generous and christian-like feeling, I must confess I was shocked not a little. I took up the paper again, and at every word would that I could have said even at every line) I was checked by the torrent of calumny which was vomited forth against a respectable body of my fellow citizens. What! said I, am I no longer to hold commerce with my Catholic brethren—must I now at length renounce the friendship of those men whose fidelity has never once deceived me ? Or, are these aspersions all unfounded? Whilst lost in this reverie, a thought accidently flitted across my mind, which relieved me from all my anxiety, and disclosed...
ANECDOTE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
ANECDOTE. Sterne used to call the abuse of poperv his Cheshire Cheese. “ Just,” he said, “ as when I have little to eat, or little to give awav, I have always recourse to my Cheshire Cheese , just so do I act, when I have little to say, or little to give my people —l have recourse to the \ abuse of popery. Hence, I call it my Cheshire \ Cheese. It has a twofold advantage; it costs me very little, and I find, by experience, that nothing satisfies so well the hungry appetites of my congregation. They always devour it greedily, and return home gratified with the repast, and extolling the liberality of the donor!”—Let the liberal Protestant make the application.
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 January 1830
POETRY. OX THE COXSOLATIOXS OF A RELIGIOUS LIFE Blest is the life that sacred virgins lead, Bliss flows on bliss, and joys to joys succeed. Within their breast intrudes no earth-bom care. For Heav'n defends its habitation there. Each thought obedient, and each wish resign’d, No tie too dear enchains the heav’n-born mind. To penitence tho’ tears and sighs are giv’n, “ Tears that delight, and sighs that waft to Heav'n,’ The calm of virtue fears no nitfling blast. Her ceaseless day of joy no clouds o’ercast. What tho’ no flatt'ring crowds delight impart. Love in each look, but envy in each heart ? What though for them no palaces arise, Nor breathing brass arrest the wondTing eyes ? No soften'd colours mingle into life. Nor landscapes rise in soft harmonious strife ? No Persian worms their silken treasures weave. Nor blazing gems their darksome caverns leave ? No rifled sweets in rich perfume combine. Nor swells the blushing grape with floods of wine : Yet joy is theirs; content and cal...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei 6 ©sof utsg rjp-wv, &lt;rls xaf \ ixojv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ? — if god be for us, who is against us I — rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY G, 1830. NO. XXIII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by S3OTITH &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, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, FEBRUARY 6, 1830.
FREE WILL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
FREE WILL. [continued from no. 22.— page 174.] We know that there are instances in which we are led on by a secret necessity, but then we feel it; we can distinguish between acts : of necessity and of choice. Thus man is i agreeably, yet irresistibly induced to love himself. He cannot but be influenced by I such a feeling. We are often inclined to i travel for the purpose of improvement, on the ! same principle that we feel an inclination to be happy. We never even dream whether we cannot prevent ourselves from wishing to be happy, but frequently are convinced that I we can suspend, or give up our intention 1 to travel. We accordingly deliberate within ourselves, whether we ought to undertake a ; journey, but we never institute such an in- j quiry in relation to our happiness. This, as i the celebrated Bossuet observes, on the occasion, shews that if we feel ourselves necessarily determined by nature herself to desire happiness, we also feel that we are free in the selection of the ...
PROPHECIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 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 Pearson, D. D. Master of Sidney College, Cambridge, and Christian Advocate to that University. 1811.—Continued from Number 22, page 176. But as Homer sometimes nods, so Dr. Pearson sometimes dreams. The preceding Lectures have little accordance with the judgment displayed in the sixth, seventh, and eighth. In the perusal, we are inclined to think that he wrote those which we have commended, to prove his own good sense; and those, which we must now consider, to shew deference to the prejudices of his founder. A respect for his merit shall soften our censure. The Catholicon, we trust, while it corrects the errors, will ever touch the failings of an amiable and respectable man with a soft and indulgent hand. Our author adopts the common dreams of the Babylonish party in his dissertation on...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
Erratum.— Our readers will be pleased to correct in the last Number of our Paper, under the head of the Sacraments, twelfth line, centre column, page 177, the following expression—Order of Matrimony. It should be—Order and Matrimony. The abbreviated and (&amp;.) was mistaken for the word, of. About two hundred and fifty copies had been struck off before we noticed the error, which was corrected in the subsequent copies of the same Number. The numerous and harmonizing varieties of the Catholic Church may, perhaps, be well compared to all the glittering glories, and grand unity of design so strikingly pourtrayed in the Planetary system. Hence the Religious Philosopher may well exclaim with the Royal Psalmist, 11 all ye works of the Lord, bless the Lord, praise him and exalt him forever.” The Sun is the grand centre, the great soul, the animating and regulating principle of thousands of subordinate worlds imparting life and vigour and stability to the physical universe, as the ...
To the Editors of the “Jesuit.” [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
To the Editors of the “ Jesuit .” Gentlemen, —The invidious aspersions which the Conductors of the “ Protestant,” a newly published periodical in New York, have thrown out against us Papists, as they term us, who compose not only the great majority of the Christian world, but, even in these United States, form perhaps the largest body of any denomination of Christians holding the same religious tenets, have, I hope, excited feelings of indignation and contempt in the breast of every honest Protestant, into whose hands the effusions of these calumniators have fallen. For ourselves, we have so long been accustomed to be treated with misrepresentation and slander, that they have almost ceased to produce any other effect upon us, than that of affording us an opportunity of bearing practical testimony to the purity of our faith, by fulfilling the most difficult of its precepts, in pitying, forgiving, and praying for the enemy that stabs us. Our feelings, indeed, for the moment, may be hu...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER VIII. OF THE SACRAMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER VIII. OF THE SACRAMENTS. [continued from no. 22—page 177.] Of the Causes of the Sacraments. 5. Catholics admit four causes, viz. the material, formal, efficient and final. The matter of the Sacraments is a sensible object; the Form is that power of signifying and producing grace—which a sensible object derives from the institution of God—as we have shewn in our last paper. The efficient, principal Author of the Sacraments, is God. T he end for which they were instituted, is our Sanctification. They were instituted for the purpose of conferring on us sanctifying grace —which they signify. This last position our adversaries deny. They assert, that the Sacraments were instituted to excite in us faith, by which we are justified. This is false; for faith is required as a previous disposition to the reception of the Sacraments, Mark. 16. 16. He that believeth and is baptized, shall be saved. But he that believeth not , although he is baptized, shall be condemned. ...
The following is an extract of a letter from a respectable Correspondent, and Reverend friend, dated St. Mary's Seminary, Barrens, Missouri, Jan. 6, 1830. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
The following is an extract of a letter from a respectable Correspondent, and Reverend friend, dated St. Mary's Seminary, Barrens, Missouri, Jan. 6, 1830. The Right Rev. Dr. Rozati found his Seminary and College in a flourishing condition. Every one in this section of the country felt a filial uneasiness at his long absence. Six Mexican Gentlemen, five ot whom had arrived here, a few days after his departure for the Provincial Synod in Baltimore, had long ‘ and devoutly sighed for his return. Two ot; | them were in Subdeacon’s Orders. We found a gentleman here from the neighborhood of the Pacific Ocean who came to receive the Sacrament of Confirmation. His name is Francisco Torres. January the first, being the Festival of the Circumcision of our Blessed Saviour, Right Rev. Dr. Rozati officiated in Pontijicalibus, in the Church of St. Mary’s Seminary, and raised to the Holy Priesthood, the following Gentlemen—Domingo Garcia, Juan Jose Torres, Ramon Torres, Trinidad Valdevinos, Nicola...
PROSPECTUS. EXPOSTULATOR, OR YOUNG CATHOLIC’S GUIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
PROSPECTUS. EXPOSTULATOR, OR YOUNG CATHOLIC’S GUIDE. A Roman Catholic Newspaper, with this Title, will make its appearance in the City ot Boston in the course of the ensuing March. Its object will be to explain the Principles of the Roman Catholic Religion in a plain and easy style, adapted to the comprehension ot the youth of the rising generation. They will be thereby enabled to account for their Faith, and be ready to satisfy every one that asketh them a reason of the hope, which is in them, and thus verify the words of the Royal Prophet—“ Out of the mouth of infants and of sucklings thou has perfected praise, because of thy enemies, that thou mayest destroy the enemy and the avenger.” It will guard the Catholic youth against the ■ misrepresentations of “ the Wicked One,” and his Co-operators, who, “ teaching the doctrines of men,” li have an evil heart of unbelief to depart from the living God” and the Church which he sanctified unto himself in the confirmed power of the Holy Gh...
Page 188 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 February 1830
FOR SALS; AT P. MOONEY’S CATHOLIC BOOK-STORE, Federal Street, Boston. A WINTER EVENING DIALOGUE, between John Hardman and John Cardwell, or Thoughts on the Rule of Faith, in a series of Letters, addressed to the Authors of “ Letters to the Clergy of the Catholic Church, and more especially to the Rev. Thomas Sher-| burn of Kirkham, in Lancashire.” By John Hardman. It forms an 18mo. volume of 130 pages, half bound —price 25 cents, or $2 per dozen, wholesale. This little book which has lately appeared in the columns of The Jesuit, contains a fund of valuable information The arguments are irresistible, and are presented in so striking a light, that a Candid Reader has only to peruse and reflect upon the various points at issue, in order to be converted to the Holy Catholic Relis gion. We strongly recommend the book to all well dispose ed persons, who are desirous to seek, find and the Truth of the “ one fold” and the “ one Pastor.”
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 13 February 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei o o£of fyjwjv, rig xa.3' rjauv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra Nos ?—if god be for us, who is against us ? —rom. vih. xxxi. VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY, 13, 1830. NO. XXIY. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by SRKITU &amp;. DAVIS, forthe 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, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON - 7 FEBRUARY 13, 1830.
FREE WILL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 13 February 1830
FREE WILL. [continued from no. 23. —page 182.] The faith of mankind, if consulted, would prove that Man is possessed of Moral Freedom. Were a question to arise concerning the secrets of Nature, abstract Science, a physical knowledge of the globe, or planetary world, or any subject, which would presuppose a vast capacity, or much learned research, we certainly would not form our opinion in relation to it, according to the great bulk of mankind; but with respect to things which come home to every man, are identified with the ordinary proceedings of life, and constitute an Universal rule of action and of judgment, we cannot but be influenced by the constant, immovable and universal conviction of all ages and nations. Do we not therein perceive one of those feelings, which Nature inspires, and which enter into the essence of a reasonable being? If in many points of view, the erudite themselves become a mere populace from inveterate prejudice, the populace in their turn, on numerous occa...