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POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 August 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] LINES OX A SKULL. Behold this ruin !—’Twas a skull Once of ethereal spirit full! This narrow cell was life’s retreat; This space was thought’s mysterious seat— What beauteous pictures filled this spot! What dreams of pleasure long forgot! Nor love, nor joy, nor hope, nor fear, lias left one trace of record heie. Beneath this mouldering canopy, Once shone the bright and busy eye ; But start not at the dismal void, If social love that eye employed, If with no lawless fire it gleamed, But through the dew of kindness beamed, ' That eye shall be forever bright, When stars and suns have lost their light. Here, in this silent cavern, hung The ready, swift, and tuneful tongue ; If falsehood’s honey it disdained, And Avhere it could n °t praise, was chained— If bold in virtue’s cause it spoke, Yat gentle concord never broke — That tuneful tong'&gt;e shall plead for thee When death unveil 3 eternity. Say, did these fing ers delve the, mine, Or with i...
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 August 1833
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Rcv.F.O'Donohue. T. Mooney, Brooklyn, J\ John Manning, Jllhany, J\ Ticonder Essex Co. A Rev.P.Rafferty, Pittsburgh Rev.A.WaimvriMit, Baltin Jtvev./Y vr aunvngill, DH"'John Spalding, Pleasant Chas ■ Co. J.D. Murphy, Washington,. Gee town, 1 Robert Camin, Norfolk, J. Haseltine, Bardstown, M. o’DiH° n ) Savannah, M.P.Cassilly, Cincinnati,C Re v. RP •Mile s, Zanesvill e, F. C. Hase, Perryville, Mi John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev.C.D.French, Portland, Me. Re v. J .0' Callaghan Patrick Mooney, Boston. P. Denvir, Charlestown. Rev. J. Mahony, Lowell. Patrick Powers, “ Rev. Wm. Wiley, Salem. Matthew Newport, u D. O'Callahan, Watertown, Ms. Rev. P. Kannavan, Sandwich. Rev. P. Connolly ? Providence. Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitfield, Me. Rev. John Corry Taunton. A. M. Talley, “ ’ Hartford. Rev.J.M’Dermott, New Haven. P.J.M’Namara, Rochester,N.Y.
Page 140 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 August 1833
MARRIAGES. Aug. 25th, Henry M’Bride and Sarah Goldin; 26th, Thomas Farry and Mary Ann Wilson ; Daniel Nowlan and Catharine Corcoran ; 27th, John M’Carty and Catharine Gorman. INTERMENTS. Neal M’Conomy, 40 years ; Elizabeth Moran, 36 years ; Mary Jane Mooney, 14 months ; Catharine Hogan, 30yrs.; Catharine Connor, 12 months; Felix Torb'et, 13 months; Ellen Boyle, 18 months. NOTICE. 1/TRHE regular monthly meeting of the Boston Jloman Catholic Mutual Relief Society will be held at the Exchange'' Coffee House, on Monday evening next, at half past 7 o’clock. Aug. 31. D. TIMONEY, Sec'y. NOTICE. /\ MEETING of the Government of the Roman Catholic Auxiliary Society, will bo hold at the School Room, on Wednesday evening next, at 8 o’clock, P. M. Punctual attendance is requested. Per order, Aug. 31. W. J. M’DONELL, Rec. Sec'y. NOTICE. A Meeting will be held at the Mechanic Apprentices’ Library, No. 3 Cbrnhill, on Wednesday Evening next, Sept. 4th, at 1-2 past seven o’clock, for the purpose of e...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL.. El 6 OedQ vnio ilfim, T ls xaff fya&amp;V SI DEUS ruo NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA nos if god be for us, who is against US 1 ROM. VIII. XXXI VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 7, 1833. NO. XXXVI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HEJfKY L. DEV EREIX, tor the 1 roprietors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid , and directed to the Editors of the 11 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, SEPTEMBER 7, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XII. ON MYSTERIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XII. ON MYSTERIES. XVIII. The mysteries of religion are not revolting to reason; but to the passions of the heart. If religion confined itself to captivating the understanding, without wishing to subject the will to the austerity of its precepts, and inculcating the doctrine of punishment eternal to the violation of its laws, then, indeed, would it be difficult to find a man to impugn its mysteries. There is less difficulty in submitting our will, than in subduing our hearts. The sacrifice of our passions costs us more than we wish. X!X. The Christian religion has two sides: one feide is bright and luminous; the other side murky and gloomy. Let any one take the side on which its evidence is founded, and what does he there behold 1 Nothing more brilliant, and more demonstrative. Miracles performed in the noon day light; and acknowledged by its enemies, as well as by its friends ; prophecies evidently accomplished ; th» rapidity of its progress ; i...
ON PROVIDENCE [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
ON PROVIDENCE Thou takest care of every one of us, as if we were alone ; and thou takest care of all as of every one. If, at the sight of the order that reigns in the universe, and in every one of the parts that compose it, it cannot he denied, without absurdity, that there is a physical providence that has established and maintains this order, and whose attention extends itself to the smallest objects in nature; it is much more absurd not to acknowledge a moral providence, that watches over mankind in general, and over every man in particular. Infallible as this providence is, it does not constrain our free w ill, and it leaves to man the choice of his actions. The thing should he so: for what goodness or what malice could there be in human actions, if they were not free 1 Hence the existence of a moral providence, evidently supposes the &lt; existence and the exercise of oiii' liberty. It supposes also a moral order, to which all men are subject, from their being capable o...
REASONABLENESS OF FAITH IN THE RESURRECTION. A PARABLE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
REASONABLENESS OF FAITH IN THE RESURRECTION. A PARABLE. A gentleman of tlie country upon the occasion of some signal service his man had clone him, gave him a curious silver cup. David (for that was the man’s name) was exceedingly fond of the present, and preserved it with the greatest care. But, one day, by accident his cup fell into a vessel of aquafortis ; he, taking it to be no other than common water, thought his cup safe enough, and therefore neglected it till he had dispatched an affair of importance about which his master had employed him, imagining it would then be time enough to take out his cup. At length a fellow servant came into the same room, w hen the cup was nearly dissolved, and looking into the aquafortis, asked David who had thrown any thing into that vessel—David said his cup bad accidentally fell into the water. Upon this his fellow servant said that it was not common water, but aquafortis, and that his cup was already dissolved in it. When David heard this, an...
POSSIBILITY OF THE EUCHARIST [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
POSSIBILITY OF THE EUCHARIST “ How can this man give us his Jlesh to eat ?” John vi, 53. “ When it behoved them, who had known by miracles the Divine virtue and power of the Saviour, to receive his word willingly, and to ask the explanation of any things that appeared difficult, they do quite the reverse : “ How can this man give us his Jlesh to eat ?” They,'not without great impiety, cry aloud of God, nor does it occur to their mind that nothing is impossible with God. For since they were sensual, they could not (as Paul says) understand spiritual things : but so great a mystery seems to them an absurdity. Let us, however, take occasion of great profit from the sins of others ; and putting firm faith in the mysteries, let us never, in matters so sublime, either think or utter that : How ? For this is a Jewish word, and the cause of great pun--1 ishment? Therefore, even Nicodcmus, when he said : IJow can these things.be done ? justly heard in reply : Art thou a master in Israel., an...
NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
NOTICE. Boston delinquents to t'nis paper are expressly reminded, that Mr. Thnoncy is ready to receive the amount of their subscription, after seeing this notice. The ensuing week, if ;not paid , a committee of the proprietors will wait on them severally at their residences. Distant subscribers will please forward the amount of their subscription as soon as practicable. Me present our readers this day with a faithful extract of a letter received from Norridgewock since our last publication. We are the more anxious to invite the particular attention of our readers to its perusal, as a vague report flew through the city on Sunday evening, that the officiating Clergyman at Norridgewock (the Rev. Mr, F french) had been obliged to desist, from offering the Holy Sacrifice, and the Bishop from erecting the Monument. Let the following extract belie the calumny, which originated with some of the descendants of the murderers of Father Rasies. They gave vent to their exasperation at the procee...
EXTRACT [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
EXTRACT Of a letter from a gentleman who was present at Norridgewock on the 23d inst. The Bishop left Portland on the 19th inst. accompanied by the Rev. Mr. Ffrench, for Norridgewock, where he arrived on the 20th in the afternoon. The following morning he repaired to the ancient Indian village of Nanrantsouack, distant about six miles above Norridg ewoc k, on tbe Kennebeck river. This village, as the towns are now divided, is situated on the edge of the town of Madison, a little above and nearly opposite the place where Sandy River empties into tbe Kennebeck, and immediately adjoining Norridgewock. The site of tbe former village is a beautiful plain surrounded by high bills, extending a quarter °f a mile on the eastern bank of the river, and as f ar as the bend. The cabins of the Indians were constructed in parallel lines, along the plain, running north and south, leaving a common road on the b» °f the river the whftle length of the village, and having besides a street two hundred f...
THE KING OF ENGLAND AND HIS CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
THE KING OF ENGLAND AND HIS CHURCH. If the subjoined statement from the Sun be correct ,—and we have no reason whatever to doubt its accuracy—the King has fired a regular broadside at the Bishops, who were so recently defended by the new champion of the church, Lord Althorp. The sentiments which his Majesty is known to have entertained regarding the Right Rev. Bench, and to which, when Duke of Clarence, he gave such unequivocal expression, prior to the passing of the Catholic Relief Bill, render it the more likely that he would not be unwilling to censure the factious conduct of the Bishops at the present critical juncture. Indeed, if the House of Lords was composed altogether of spiritual peers, it is probable that we should hear very little of his Majesty’s efforts to preserve its existence ; [From th£ Sun of Friday.] We heard a report last night, traced to a communication from one of the right reverend parties, and therefore entitled to some credit, which we sincerely hope is tru...
THE PROTESTANT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
THE PROTESTANT. The following Morceau is taken from the North American Review : That incorrigible fanatic and inveterate maligner who calls himself most insanely, the Rev. George Bourne, a “minister of the Gospel,” has greatly mistaken us if he thinks that a boisterous Canadian weaver, can intimidate one, who three years ago, published in New York, and in his very presence, the very remarks which have so greviously offended his saintship. Then, if ever, it was his time to rant and menace; that was his opportunity to refute our assertions, if refutation was in his power—yet he was prudently silent. What would he have now ? We have said that George Bourne was a fanatic, a persecutor, and an instrument of unjust power and we repeat our assertions. He has slandered the Catholic church, and abused without ceasing, those whom we shall not dishonor by naming in the same paragraph with him. Assuming to be the disciple and apostle of the meekest and most merciful Redeemer, he publishes a sec...
ABBEY OF BONA-MARGA. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
ABBEY OF BONA-MARGA. Along the extensive line ot‘ the coast of the county of Antrim are scattered u considerable number of picturesque ruins, whose origin is frequently lost in fable, but whose rude and massive architecture evince their remote antiquity. Many of these were evidently intended for permanent castles of defence against the predatory invasions of the Scotch —some for the residence of the baronial chieftain—and others for temporary watch towers. Amid this assemblage of gothic remains, the only monastic building on the coast, is the abbey of Bona-Marga (properly called Bona-Margy) of which we are now about to give some account, and which ranks among the latest of the monastic edifices erected in Ireland. This interesting remain is situated about half a mile from the town of Ballycastle, near the base of the mountain of Knoclade, i. e. the broad mountain, and is said to be erected by Somarle* M’Donnal, commonly called Sorley Buy, or Yellow Sorley, in 1509, for Franciscans o...
Page 144 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 7 September 1833
Bg'gJEKSSrsaCTKaHJJB MARRIAGES. Aug. 29th, Thomas Magee and Elizabeth Kelley ; Joseph J. Nichols and Elizabeth Green ; Patrick Doyle and Bridget Giblin. - .» INTERMENTS. Margarat M’Moy, 25 years; Philip O’Brien, (i weeks; Nicholas Holley, 53 years; William Brannan, 11 months ■ John Goff, 14 months; Margaret Lone, 84 years; John Scott, 36 years ; Cornelius Buckley, 10 years ; Mary Haze, 12 months ; Margaret M’Cabe, 17 years. THE f\ SSOCIATION of the friends of Ireland, in Boston and vicinity, will hold their meeting, agreeable to adjournment, at the hall of the Exchange Coffee House, on Monday everting next, the 9th inst., at 7 o’clock, P. M. AH' others who may feel favorably disposed towards the cause, are most respectfully invited to attend. Sept. 7. „ R. W. ROCHE, Sec. pro. tcm. FOR BOSTON. TO sail on the 10th of March next, from Dublin to Boston, the fast sailing brig Sisters, Captain Pitt ; to persons in Boston and vicinity, desirous of sending for their friends and securing the...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. £i( s eedg inig ■fi/idv, rig xaff ri/iibv ;—sx deus pro nocis, auis contra j,-jb I—if god re for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi VOL. IY. BOSTON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 14, 1833. NO. XXXVII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY E.. HE VEREUX, for the Proprietors, at- $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid , and directed to the Fiiitors ol 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, September n, isss.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XII. ON MYSTERIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XII. ON MYSTERIES. XXVII. You demand the exercise of reason on mysteries. How, say you, can this he? What an out of the way question ! know that the answer must depend not on the exercise of your understanding, but on the submission of your reason. Its nature lies beyond the boundaries of reason. It would cease to be a mystery if man could comprehend it. “Hast thou heard God’s counsel, and shall his wisdom be inferior to thine V* “Wo to him that gainsayeth his Maker : a sherd of the earthen pots : shall the clay say to him that fashioneth it, what art thou making, and thy work is without hands.”! XXVIII. In mysteries we distinguish the substance and the manner. God has revealed to us the substance but not the manner, the hoio. He has, for example, revealed to us the hypostatical union of human nature with the Divine Word ; but he conceals from us the manner this ineffable union is effected. Let us restrain our curiosity and follow with docility t...
[From the Catholic Miscellany.] THE PHILADELPHIA CONTROVERSY [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
[From the Catholic Miscellany.] THE PHILADELPHIA CONTROVERSY The “ six months,” the period to which the Rev. Messrs. Breckenridge and Hughes, limited their correspondence, ended with the last letter of the former, as published in the Presbyterian of the 14th, and Herald of the 15th. The liberal editor of the former, and though we must designate as such, every individual who will not now stoop to nickname Catholics with unbecoming grossness, yet his claim to the title is better founded -lias consequently notified the Rev. combatants of the fact, which might otherwise escape their notice, as it unquestionably would ours. Though the “ six months” have elapsed, and though more than “ four columns” have almost during that very period been engrossed, it appears that much must yet be waded through before the good people of America can be told what the Protestant religion is, for thi ■ must be known before it can be announced the “ religion of Christ.” This very letter of Rev. Mr. Breckenri...
ANALYSIS OF TERTULLIAN’S APOLOGETIC [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
ANALYSIS OF TERTULLIAN’S APOLOGETIC In preceding numbers of the Herald we have given the introductory portion of this admiral)! defence of Christianity. The subsequent part contains many details well suited to the occasion which called forth the powerful champion of faith, but which at the present time could scarcely interest our readers. We shall therefore, instead of a continuous translation, give the outlines of the work, with such extracts as we conceive most likely to prove gratifying and instructive. The legal proscription of the Christians occasioned strong prejudice against them. They were regarded as criminal since the law pointed them out as fit objects for punishment. Tertullian endeavours, at the first onset, to break down this barrier, and maintains that justice of the law must be inquired into, before its enactments be admitted as evidence of guilt in those against whom it is directed. Personifying the law, he beautifully observes : “ No law ought to be content with th...