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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 ©Soff Vlffy fyjuTiv, Tiff XCtd’ »)/XOJV ; SI DEUS PRO NOCIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS 1 IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US I— ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1833. NO. XXX. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY U. DEVEREUX, for the Proprietors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid, and directed to the Editors of the u Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, HpLY, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, JULY 27, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] XIX. To subscribe purely and simply an Apostolical constitution which condemns certain propositions extracted from a book in the sense of the author, by limiting the submission of our understanding to the question of law, and maintaining a respectful silence on the question of fact, is to impose on Superiors ; is to lie ; because that man lies, who thinks in one manner, and speaks and acts in another. — St. Aug. lib. de mendacio, cap. 3. XX. Let us believe with the generality of Theologians, that Jesus Christ does not forsake his church in the Judgment she pronounces on the sense of the books that treat of religion. This truth is the consequence of another which belongs to the deposit of faith. It is, in fact, a dogma universally acknowledged, that the church is infallible in her expounding tradition. Now, this infallibility cannot subsist without supposing it equally in discussing add examining those ecclesiastical books which have appeared at different...
CHAPTER IX. OF THE FOUNDATION OF THE DOGMATIC JUDGMENTS OF THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
CHAPTER IX. OF THE FOUNDATION OF THE DOGMATIC JUDGMENTS OF THE CHURCH. I. The judgment of magistrates should be based upon the law ; that of the church upon the word of God. It is the lamp* which enlightens and directs her in all her decisions. With this lamp in her hand she distinguishes error from truth ; condemns the former and hurls her anathemas against it; expounds and proposes the latter to the belief of her children. The word of God is either written or unwritten ; the first is distinguished by the name of Holy Scripture ; the second by that of Tradition. Both possess equal authority ; because the word of God can never be inferior to itself. 111. The Holy Scripture is the word of God written in the books of the Old and New Testament, acknowledged to be Canonical by the Catholic church. They were written by men, but these men were inspired,f and assisted by the Holy Ghost ; consequently exempt from all error. The inspiration! of the writers of the Old Testament is proved by t...
[From the National Gazette.] Roman catholic SEMINARY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
[From the National Gazette.] Roman catholic SEMINARY. Baltimore* May 27, 1833. I have, during this visit, » n opportunity to see more of Baltimore than I have ev er seen before, but as the city itself, her monuments, her fountains, her splendid women—with the combined beauty of the North and South, her matters of interest, have been so often described by tourists, I shall pass over all, and take you with me on a Sunday’s excursion among the churches. I went to St. Paul’s (I think it was) in the morning, and it was Whitsunday, the audience was regaled with music from a choir of unrivalled power and excellence—such as is seldom heard in our churches of the north, south, east or west. There is musical talent in Baltimore among the ladies of that city—talent well cultivated and refined, and adapted to the playfulness of the social circle or the gravity of the church. There is almost always associated with the Catholic institutions an appearance of neatness, elegance, economy and utility...
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE, OF THE MIDDLE DUTCH CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE, OF THE MIDDLE DUTCH CHURCH. Rev. Sir—l one of the “ Christian public.”— To the religious controversy between you and the Catholic Priests, Messrs. Power and Levins, I have given the most serious attention. Your rule of faith was the subject of discussion. Have you established your Protestant rule—as you have termed it—on that evidence from which a rational mind will not dissent 1 Have you refuted the objections of the Priests against your rule 1 If you have established you rule—if you have refuted the objections of the Priests, to which of your letters will you refer me ? I am aware you have repeatedly affirmed that you had proved your rule of faith, and answered the objections of the Priests, but your estimate of what constitutes proof and refutation is, I fear, widely discrepant from that commonly formed by the “ Christian public.” This letter, Rev. Sir, is addressed to you in the spirit of good will. Truth is my object—l seek for it. Cavi...
INDULGENCES FOR SIN. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
INDULGENCES FOR SIN. [To the editor, of the Exeter and Plymouth Gazette.] Snt, —I am now acquainted Avith the name of your correspondent, Ridley; and he will permit me to say, that he reminds me of the enthusiastic lady of Dundee , mentioned in a late number of the Edinburgh Magazine, who, on her return from Italy, whilst entertaining a company with the marvellous things she had witnessed at Rome, related the following anecdote :—“ On a certain festival, the Pope appeared in a balcony in front of St. Peter’s, and threw down large slips of paper, which the multitude below scrambled for with great avidity. My curiosity was greatly excited to ascertain the contents, and after some difficulty I succeeded in grasping one, as it descended. I read it, and what do you think it contained ? a permission from his Holines to all the people now residing in Rome to “ commit every kind of sin for the space of three months /” This anecdote caused no little surprise and sensation in the company, whe...
GEORGETOWN COLLEGE, D. C. FOURTH OF JULY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
GEORGETOWN COLLEGE, D. C. FOURTH OF JULY. The morning of the 57th Anniversary of our National Independence, fine and promising in appearance, uas ushered in by the firing of cannon, whilst the National Danner was proudly waving over the eastern turret of the College. Agreeably to a resolution of tbe Philodemic Society, its members assembled in the hall of the Association at 10 o’clock, and, preceded by the band, and the students of the College, dressed in uniform and arraying in military order, accompanied by many worthy “and distinguished visiters, moved in procession to a large and spacious saloon, tastefully ornamented for the occasion. After the visiters were seated, and the hour for commencement had arrived, the youthful band regaled the meeting with an appropriate air, upon the conclusion of which, Mr. C. H. Stonestreet, of Maryland, who had been chosen by his fellow-mem-bers, after having premised a few appropriate remarks, read the Declaration ctf Independence, and was follo...
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] ST. CECILIA. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] ST. CECILIA. Written by the l^ e pev. James Lane, the venerated and learned pastor of the Catbphc congregation of St. Swithin’s, .Norwich ; and set to mu 6 * 0 ) as a Glee, by Mr. James Taylor, organist of the oy e chapel. Cecilia! Patroness of Song &gt; Darling of Ce jestial throng [ Whose harp is wont so sweet to play, Whose organ nobly swells the lay. Of music who shall tell the charms ? music soft ens &gt; soothes, alarms ! How chills with horror, cheers with hope, Unerring meets her destin’d scope ; Lifts the enraptur’d soul on high, To heavenly foretastes of the sky. Waft me, oh! Gherub, to thy choir, Where thou shaft sing, and I admire.
RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
RELIGION. Religion! source of purest joys, Transport me far from worldly noise ; Conduct me to some bless’d retreat, Where thou art heard in accents sweet There may I happy pass my days, And join with saints in holy praise To God above, who gave me birth, And still preserves me here on earth. Religion! source of calm content, Thou giv’st a smile to banishment; Despair is driven far away When we thy solemn rites obey. Sweet hope’s, bright beams, enraptur’d view. When we our vows to God renew : To God, who died our souls to save From endless pains beyond the grave. Religion ! source of smiling peace, Thou giv’st us joys that will not cease: Inspire our breasts with heav’nly love, Thus shall we soar to realms above ; Adore the Lamb, our Sov’reign King, And hymns of praise for ever sing To God the Father, and the Son, And Holy Spirit, Three in One.
Page 120 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 27 July 1833
——El MJIIB.U Ml Married in the church of the Holy Cross, July 21st, Joseph Fluff and Walbury St. Leger. Interments in the Catholic burying-ground since the publication of the last “ Jesuit.” Eliza Torpy, 2 months ; Francis Saxton, 36 years ; Margaret Leary, 8 months ; Elizabeth Byrne, 1 month. WILLIAM P. M’KAY, v l5 Water Street. line. ~,, Watches, Clocks, and Music Boxes carefully repaired and warranted on the most reasonable terms. Has for sale warranted watches from $l2 to $l5 each ; eight day gilt and Mahogany Timepieces, together with an assortment, of articles usually kept in his eptf July 20. JOHN NUOKNT, ENERAL Cabinet Furniture, Chair, Feather Bed, and tc f Mattress Warehouse, No. 25 &amp; 27 Cornhill, late Market Street, Boston. N. B. J. N. would recommend to persons from the country wanting to purchase Furniture, to call as above and examine for themselves, before they purchase elsewhere. Jan. 5. JUST PUBLISHED, A ND now for sale at P. Mooney’s Book Store, corner ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E/ o ©sog vieig rig xad’ £v ; — si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I — ip god be for us, who is against us ?— rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 3, 1833. NO. XXXI. 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 Chuilch. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, AUGUST 3, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER IX. OF THE FOUNDATION OF THE DOGMATIC JUDGMENTS OF THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER IX. OF THE FOUNDATION OF THE DOGMATIC JUDGMENTS OF THE CHURCH. XII. Let us distinguish two sorts of clearness. The first is so sensible, so luminous that no cloud of prejudice or passion can possibly obscure it, and is uniformly perceptible to all men. Such is that of things exposed to the senses, as the existence of Paris ; such are those facts which are attested by the unanimous consent of mankind, as the taking of Jerusalem by Vespasian and Titus ; such likewise are those mathematical demonstrations, as the equality of the three angles of a triangle to two right angles, on which there is no difference of opinion. The other, which is of an inferior order, supposes a reasonable exaraen of which it is the result, as the effect is of the cause ; but one may be deceived in it, by not directing to it the proper attention, and may take the appearance for the reality. Our dissenting brethren must admit, that the Holy Scripture is not clear in the firs...
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE. A PREACHER IN THE MIDDLE P UT CH CHURCH. No. 12. Hath God any need of your li fc . t you should speak deceitfully for him ?J o b, 13—7Rev. Sir, —In your letter No. mu ‘ claimed to be a gentleman and the fo. the members of the Middle Dutch church.’ Your r.ght to the first honorable appellation we m ust hesitate to concede, until better testimony be give' 1 than is contained in your controversial letters on y°ur rule of faith. To your assumption of the high distinction of ‘ writer’ to the Middle Dutch church we shall not object, provided your flock and ‘ virtuous ladies’ enter no protest against the legitimacy of your logical and theological conclusions. If they adopt you as their Writer, we say with Cervantes— ‘ let their own sin be their punishment; let them chew upon it, and there let it rest.’ Your claims to be a gentleman, we said, must not be conceded. Why ? Because truth is not on your lips, and truth is the first, the chiefest, element...
That blurs the grace and blush of modesty. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
That blurs the grace and blush of modesty. In this last truth you have partners in your guilt —the notorious ‘ virtuous ladies.’ What the D has joined let no man separate. Consigning the estimate of your character as a ‘ Gentleman’ and the Chesterfield of your * virtuous ladies’ to the * Christian public,’ we enter on the consideration of your last letter, to ascertain your icorth as a ‘ Writer' on the topic to which you have been invited. As in your former letters, we here trace the same propensity to ribald phrase, recklessness of truth, foul vituperation, and untenable assertion. A brief question might have been answered without betraying the infirmity of. your temper ; it might have been answered without your customary display of ‘ Protestant lesson and logic,’ without saluting your polemic opponents with the gentlemanly terms, ‘ notorious and publicly convicted Deists ; more vulgar than Thomas Paine, and more blasphemous than Monsr. Voltaire.’ But, Rev. Preacher of the Middle D...
ORDINATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
ORDINATION. On Saturday last, in the Cathedral church of the Holy C ross in this -city, the Holy Order of Priest- f hood was conferred by the Rt. Rev. Bishop Fenwick on the Rev. John Brady ; also on the Rev. John D. Brady, and on the Rev. Thomas Lynch. The Rev. Edward Walsh, the Rev. Wm. Tyler, the Rev. Michael Healy and the Rev. Mr Curtin were present and assisted on the occasion. We are happy to learn that the C atholics in and about New Haven are using every exertion to complete their church this season. Though few in number, their zeal is great—we, therefore, sincerely hope their efforts will be crowned with success.— Their brethren in other places must be aware of the great difficulties they have to contend with in this laudable enterprise, and will, no doubt, not be backward in affording them assistance. Sketch of the Catholic religion in the island of Ceylon. —ln the year 180 C, a census was taken of the Catholic population of the Island ; and the number was 66,832. In the ye...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
POETRY. [From the Catholic Miscellany.] “ Say, Lady, why dost thou appear, With grief’s sad emblem in thy hair: Methinks some brighter flower would be More suited to thy looks and thee.” You cannot think, kind Chevalier! Why sprig of cedar should be there: Perhaps I can the tale impart Because ’tis mournful, like my heart. ’Tis like my thoughts, oft with the dead It hangs o’er many a silent bed: Like me it bathes the sod with tears— When the dew on its leaves appears. “ Oh! let the buds be bright and fair Which thou wilt wreathe amid thy hair: Lady ! wilt thou be ever sad ? Always in mourning garments clad ? “Will no gay look—no cheerful smile, Ever thy heart of wo beguile ? Canst thou not join yon joyous throng In merry dance and lively song ? “ Come, Lady! cast away thy cares— Banish thy sighs—dismiss thy tears : Oh! let thy mind forget the past, Sorrow was ne’er designed to last.” Forget! the eyes may cease to weep— Perhaps the bosoms sighs may sleep: But ah ! remembrance still w...
Page 124 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
DIED.—The ft ev . Charles B. Maguire, D.D.formal paSt ° r ° f St * I atrick ’ s church, in Pittsburgh, aged a ou 65 years. Jje pressed, in an eminent degree, all those amiable and Christian qualities calculated to endear him to his congregation and to the community at large.— He was learned and profound, and in the performance of his clerical duties assiduous in ministering to the spiritual necessities of his congregation. The loss of few men could be more severely felt 0 r sincerely regretted. His remains were followed to the grave by an immense concourse of citizens. Edneral of Tbe r E v. Mr. Maguire.— The funeral processio the lamented Dr. Maguire, whose obituary appears a e, was the largest we ever witnessed. A friend has furms U s with the following memorandum of the number who attended 6 horsemen i n front, w£'? ,gcaDiagea ’ 500 men o n foot, q horse carriages, each containing 8 persons, gQ orse carna g es &gt; 5 ini each carriage, ’
Page 124 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 August 1833
Amounting to about 1158 in the procession, exclusive of the immense number who were not in the procession, but who followed the remains of the deceased to the grave.— Mercury. At Newry, Huntingdon county, on Monday, the 15th ult. the Rev. Thomas Gegan, in the 33d year of his age, late the amiable assistant of the late Rev. G. B. Maguire. He was on his way from this city to Philadelphia, when his stay with the Rev. James Bradley, of the above place, was prolonged by an aggravation of the disease, which has thus terminated his useful and disinterested labors in the ministry of the Catholic church. —assimuiitfia* .t—.Jaiuu Married in the church of the Holy Cross, July 25th, Hugh M’Evoy and Bridget E. Daley ; 27th, James Cowrick and Ellen Ryan. Interments in the Catholic burying-ground since the publication of the last “ Jesuit.” Mary Ann Murphy 15 months ; Patrick Dowlin 43 years ; John Matthews 17 months; Benedict Peterson 3 years ; John Dunnavan 26 years. NOTICE. f\ MEETING of the Go...