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Elephind.com contains 765 items from United States Catholic Intelligencer, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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THE SERMON. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 February 1832

THE SERMON. “ We have all, (said the pteacher) heard of the evangelizing visit to .our island of two very worthy j 'British gentlemen, an Honourable Mr. Nod and a Gallant Captain Gordon, of the church militant ser-1 vice. It turns out, most fortunately for us, that these good gentlemen have found out that for thirteen or | j fourteen hundred years, that is to say, from the days] | of St. Patrick to this hour, we and our poor foolish forefathers have been all in the wrong; and they j have, very kindly, we must admit, undertaken to con-} vert us from our old-fashioned Christianity, to some] more'convenient, gentlemanlike and entertaining] 1 frith. I am told they complain of the reception thev; [met from some saucy Munster-men ; and that having i abandoned those obstinate and unprofitable sinners ito their fate, as, indeed, they well deserved, they are] j now coming to try their hands among us in Conj naught. “Well! we will endeavour to receive them as] warmly as they merit. For my par...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Kingston Patriot.] [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 February 1832

[From the Kingston Patriot.] Mr. Editor ; — 1 herewith send you two short articles cut out of the Christian Guardian of the 25th of January, which I beg you to insert, they are as follows: — “ Denominations in the United Statee. —There are in the United States about 150,C0C orthodox conaregationalists, 180,000 Presbyterians, 18,000 Dutch Reformed, perhaps 12,000 Episcopalians, 44,000 Evangelic Lutherans, 18,000 German Reformed, 15, 1 000 Associate Presbyterians, 310,000 Baptists,’ and 1 490,000 Methodists—making, with other denominations, nearly or quite 1,350,000 professed Christians, besides Roman Catholics.” “ On the dead carcasses of a nominal Christianity Infidelity, Mahomedanism and Popery, feed and subsist. They have their chief nourishment in the worldiiness, the selfishness, the vices, and the incon- | sistencies of Christians in name only. The bright light of Christian truth, exhibited in the faithful lives of Christians, would scare away anti-christian delusions.” And may...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
POETRY [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 February 1832

POETRY THE SEA. Old Ocean was. Infinity of ages ere we breathed ' Existence ; and lie will be beautiful When all the living world that see him now Shall roll unconscious dust around the sun. Quelling from age to age the vital throb In human hearts, death shall not subjugate The pulse that swells in his stupendous breast, Or interdict his minstrelsy to sound In thundering concert with the quiv’ring winds ; But long as man to parent Nature owes Instinctive homage, and in times beyond The power of thought to reach, bard after bard Shall sing thy glory, beatific Sea !

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 February 1832

LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tardi, Quebec. * ; Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. , Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. ; Rev. J. O'Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. j James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. ■Patrick Mooney, Boston. nr, C Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, > T , „ . . ( Lechmerc Pant. John Green, Milton. Rev. J. Mahony, (, Lowell. Patrick Powers, “ Capt. Newport, -Salem. D. O’Callahan, Watertoton. Mass. Rev. P. Connolly,— Sandwich, Mass. Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitcfield, Maine. 1 Rev. John Corry, —TautUon and Prov. \ Michael Kearney,— : JVew York. | Patrick John M'Namara, Rochester, AT. I'. | Rev. F. O’Donohue, Salina, A'. V. ■ Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn, A'. V. John Manning, — Albany, A". Y. r Mir , C Ticondarosa, Essex Edward M’Coughin, J „ , p. ’ ’ } County, A. Y. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. t„, , C Pleasant Hill, Chas. John Spalding, < ~, } Co. Md. John D. Murphy, Washington, J). C. Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, -Georgetown, D...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 176 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 February 1832

im. 3. 1-2. SMaTIS, No. 11, Atkinson Street. DRUGS AND MEDICINES. NEW STORE. WOEpILLLAM DYER, Druggist, No. 1, Clinton, corner Wv of Commercial Street, near the City WharfHas jast opened and offers for sale at the lowest market prices, a prime and fresh stock of Drugs and Medicines. Likewise, Paints, Dye Stuffs, Window Glass, Paint Brushes, Glue, &c. &c. Also, Swaim’s Panacea, with a great variety of patent medicines —Trusses, Medicine Chests, he. Particular attention and care will be paid in the compounding of medicines, arid in the putting up of Physician''s prescriptions. Families are assured that only the purest and best of medicines will be delivered to their order, put up in a neat and convenient form, and at such low prices, as cannot fail to give satisfaction. W. D. having had an experience of eighteen years in the j Drug business, flatters himself that he shall be able to merit I the confidence and patronage of a discriminating public, j Dec. 23. - |...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 176 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 February 1832

CABINET WAREHOUSE. Tlf'OHN NUGENT respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has taken the Store, No. 25, Coruhill, (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 fair prices. %* He makes and repairs all kinds of Cabinet work, and will feel grateful for any patronage bestowed on him. Jan. 6. D ANIEL HE 11 SE V, • ATJCTIONXEH, PJf AS taken a Counting Room, No. 1 0, 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 left at his Counting Rooin will meet with prompt attention. N. B. The Weekly Sale of Horses, Carriages, Harnesses, &...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. Ei o ©soj v*eg rig za3’ 7j,a£v ; —si deus pro nobis, qiiis contra nos ?— if god be for us, who is against us I —rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. 111. BOSTON, FRIDAY, MARCH 2, 1832. JVO. XXIII. EDITED STATES PUBLISHED By HENRY E. DEVEREUY, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terms—3 dollars per annum ia advance. All communications must be post paid, and addressed to the Editors. O.fice.. 32 Congress Street. THE INTELLIGENCE 11. BOSTON, MARCH 2, 1832.

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

IRELAND. AGGREGATE MEETING—DUBLIN. On Saturday last, a general meeting of the citizens of Dublin, was convened by requisition of Home’s Mart, Usher’s quay, for the purpose of considering the gloomy prospects of Ireland, as regards the proposed measure of Reform, and the delusive projects suggested for the melioration of the oppressive tithe system, as also to consider the propriety of calling on the Irish members to assemble in Dublin on the 9th of January, to hold a National Council, in order to adopt the titting course to obtain an increase ot Irish representation, consistent with the joint claims of the Irish people, to make Reform a bond of connexion instead of a cause for discontent, and to adopt such measures generally, as may cement the interests of both countries, and place Ireland on a basis of perfect equality of franchise and privilege with England. Henry Grattan, Esq. M. P., in the Chair. Mr. Grattan said he would state the object of convening this meeting. The requisiti...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Dublin Pilot.] TUT CHURCH ESTABLISHMENT. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

[From the Dublin Pilot.] TUT CHURCH ESTABLISHMENT. Mr. Stanley, in his ill-time zeal for preserving the plentitude of Church wealth, is, we are convinced, the greatest enemy the church establishment has yet encountered. Why has he not had the common sense to apply to the reform of church abuses, the same principle which his own colleagues applied to legislative abuses ? The great wisdom of the Whig plan of reform consisted in this, that the constituted authorities led the spirit of the age, before they were obviously coerced by it. By having brought forward an extensive plan of reform, as a cabinet measure, they rescued the question out of the hands of the; wicked or the unreflecting, deprived revolutionists of{ hope, and mitigated the extravagance of honest theo-j rists, by bringing forward a measure of much practi- j cal good, under the protection of the constituted au-l thorities, and, therefore, unattended with the risks of} changes effected by the people themselves. Stanley : h...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
SKETCH of Mr. LEADER’S SPEECH on TITHES. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

SKETCH of Mr. LEADER’S SPEECH on TITHES. j When the Hon. Members considered the immense, j j he would say the extravagant, revenue drawn by the established church in Ireland from the resources of i | that country, they would be impressed with the necessity of extending the inquiry into the whole subI j ec t of that establishment. The amount of its revenues was now not a matter of uncertain calculation. | 1 hey had it from official returns which could not be denied. From these it appeared that Of Benefices— l3s3 parishes have compounded, of which the sum of <£07,494 was laid on proprietors^ |£393,857. 1083 parishes not compounded, calcuj lated on the average of those compounded, many of which are attached to dignities that never were brought under the composition act, £3 14,447. Total tithes of benefices, =£708,304. Of Glebe Lands —81,338 acres returned by the Parliamentary documents in ,1824. Of these 76,205 acres were in the province of Armagh, which at <£l 15...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
MR. CORBETT. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

MR. CORBETT. The people of Manchester having offered to return this gentleman to Parliament as soon as the Reform Bill gives them the power ; the following fourteen propositions is the basis only on which he will conv sent to act. Ist. To put an end to all pensions &c., not warranted by well known public services, and to reduce all salaries to the American standard. 2d. To discharge the standing army, except such part of the ordonance as will be sufficient to maintain the arsenals at the seaports in a state of readiness for war : to abolish the military academies and sell the barracks. 3d. To make the counties maintain and equip a body of militia horse, foot, and artillery, so as to have a hundred thousand men in constant readiness. 4th. To abolish tithes of every description, to leave the clergy, the churches, church-yards, and the ancient glebes; and for the rest, leave them to voluntary contribution. sth. To take the rest of the property called Church property, Corpor...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the London United Service Journal.] KOSCIUSZKO.--A Catholic. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

[From the London United Service Journal.] KOSCIUSZKO.--A Catholic. Having lived nearly four years in the family of a i Polish nobleman of high distinction, I was enabled i to acquire much information in regard to the hero ! Kosciuszko; for portions of this information 1 may hereafter take occasion to claim insertion in your columns, but at present 1 shall confine myself to a record of the posthumous honors paid to his remains; for they shed as bright a lustre on their object as on their ministrants, and every way deserve to be held in admiration in this land of freedom. Kosciuszko was not one of those with whom patriotism was but a stepping-ladder for self-aggrandizement; to speak of him, indeed, is to speak of one who commanded the esteem even of princes against whom' his sword w as raised ; his name belongs to the whole civilized world, and his virtues are a bequest to all mankind. Towards the close of life, unable to endure-vhe spectacle of degradation which his conquered country...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Copies of TWO PAPERS written by Charles II. of England, for his brother James.--The First Paper. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

Copies of TWO PAPERS written by Charles II. of England, for his brother James.--The First Paper. The discourse wm had the other day, I hope, satsfied you in the main, that Christ can have but one diurch here upon earth ; and I believe that it is as /isible as that the scriptures are in print, that none ian be that church, but that which is called the Ronan Catholic church. I think you need not trouble yourself with entering into that ocean of particular disputes, when the main, and in truth, the only quesion is, where that church is, which we profess to beieve in the two creeds? We declare there to believe one Catholic, and Apostolic church, and it is not left to every fantastical man’s head to believe as he pleases, but to the church to whom Christ left the power upon earth to govern us in matters of faith, who made these creeds for our directions. It w'ere a very irrational thing to make laws for a country, and leave it to the inhabitants to be the interpreters and judges of those...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Second Paper. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

The Second Paper. It is a sad thing to consider what a world of heresies are crept into this nation; every man thinks himself | as competent a judge of the Scriptures, as the Apostles themselves ; and it is no wonder that it should be j so, since that part of the nation which looks most like j a church dares not bring the true arguments against 1 the others sects, for fear they should be turned against themselves, and confuted by their own arguments. — The church of England (as it is called) would fain have it thought that they are the judges in matters spiritual, and yet dare not say positively there is no appeal from them; for either they must say they are infallible, (which they cannot pretend to,) or confess that what they decide in matters of conscience, is no farther to be followed than it agrees with every man’s private judgment. If Christ did leave a church here upon earth, and we were all once of that church; how, and by what authority did we separate from that church ? If ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

It is a remark of the great St. Augustine that whatever institution exists in the Holy Catholic Church, and which did not originate in her councils, derives its existence from Apostolic, Divine authority. Such is the observance of the Sunday, which errorists even are obliged from the universal consent of Christianity, to respect and keep holy : and such is the practice of Infant Baptism, which the unblushingly inconsistent brawlers, and devotees of a mock-reformation, are forced to observe, however inveterate as anti-chris-tian may be their aversion to the good old church with whom our adorable Saviour is to remain,until the end of the wmrld. Such also is the institution of Lent, which has been transmitted from the very foundation of Catholicity,until the present day,as the earliest notices of Christianity testify. Of all the institutions of the church of Christ, there is none more painful to the rebel flesh and blood of man than fasting. Of all the injunctions which the paternal wi...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Correspondence of the United States Catholic Intelligencer. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

Correspondence of the United States Catholic Intelligencer. Turin, November 30th, 1831. Messrs Editors : One of my first visits, in this city, was to the College of the Jesuits, where I expected to have found 'one who is most dear to me—the guardian of my boyhood—the Rev. Father Grassi. But he w as abjsent. He w r as the confessor of the late Kino, and j continues to be the director of the Queen, who is ! now on a visit to her brother at Naples. But mv disj appointment in not seeing that highly respectable j gentleman, w-as compensated by an introduction to jone of the first ecclesiastics in Europe, and the most i eloquent pulpit orator in France, Father McCarthy. ,This far-famed man, after having stood for so lon<r' a 'time before the public eye, commanding universal j admiration, has preferred the humility of the society, j to the honors of a court, and the dignities of the ! church. A disciple of St. Ignatius, he devotes the residue of his days to the exercises of the ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
BURIAL PLACES--MUSIC--BELLS. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

BURIAL PLACES--MUSIC--BELLS. By an ancient law of the church, it was forbidden j to bury any dead body within the walls of places |consecrated to the worship of God : but this prohibition was afterwards dispensed with, in favor of such as had been eminent for sanctity, as it is related by the authorof the life of Saint Fulgentius; and by de-j grees this law ceased. Bede relates, that so early as | in the time of St. Austin, “ King Ethelbert erected the church of the apostles Peter and Paul, and endowed it with various gilts, designing it to be a place I of interment for himself, St. Austin, as well as of'all j the Archbishops of Canterbury, and Kings of Kent.” I The primitive Christians held the burial places in] j great respect. Saint Denys, the Areopagite, who jlived in the time of the apostles, denominated cerne-j tries in his “Hierarchy,” honorable and sacred pla-| jees. Tertullian gives them the same appellation in] [the 51st chapter of his “Bookof his soul.” Optatus, ! Mile vi...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Calvinistic Atrocity.--North of Ireland Orangeism. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

Calvinistic Atrocity.--North of Ireland Orangeism. We give the following particulars concerning this demoniac system from a letter which one of our congregation lately received from Tullyory,near Bannbridge, County Down. The letter was written in Nov. last. “ Our country is in great confusion,and party spirit still prevails among us. You may have heard of the murderous doings of the Orangemen here on the 12th of July last. The circumstances of the case and the names of the victims I shall briefly describe. A party of Orange bloodhounds proceeded from the vicinity of Katesbridge, which, as you know, is the hot-bed of unprincipled Calvinists; and were determined to march through Tullyory, as usual, with guns primed and loaded, drums beating and Orange colours flying, and all this, contrary to the law which was lately passed against all party processions. The shouts and anti-national music of the blood-thirsty faction provoked the Catholics of the place, who, for some time continued pe...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 2 March 1832

POETRY. [Selected for the Catholic Intelligencer.] THE BISHOPS—A Parallel. IN THE STYLE OF SWIFT. In holy writ the story’s told— One bishop Judas lived of old, Who loved the Lord he bow’d t’adore, But loved “ the loaves and fishes” more— This reverend prelate was like others Of our own times—you’d think them brothers ; With brow so meek, and eye so calm. The villain had an itching palm— For filthy lucre, sordid pelf, He sold his God and damn’d himself; Nay more, who could imagine this. He sealed his treason with a kiss. You powers of song, where’er you dwell, Teach me to show the parallel ; Point out, you powers, where’er you be, The moral of this simile. Not fifty years ago the nation. Delighted, saw a coronation ; And round the abbey’s holy aisles The bishops with Iscariot smiles Met—and the rogues demurely meek, Slaver’d and kissed the monarch’s cheek. From the year one, until this day— When bishops kiss, the rogues betray ; Inferior traitors hide their guile, In artful, well dis...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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