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DIFFERENT EFFECTS OF TRUTH ON THE MIND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
DIFFERENT EFFECTS OF TRUTH ON THE MIND. We love the truth when it shows itself: wo hate it when it shows us to ourselves. God has placed in us an intimate love for truth, which occasions an unwillingness of being deceived in any thing, even when we are studying to deceive others. But at the same time, there is in us another love as contrary to truth, as it is contrary to order and to rule. It is the depraved loss of ourselves, which is a .consequence of the imperfection that is essentially annexed to all created nature, and of which original sin has considerably increased the strength and the disorder. Truth is dear to us, as long as it is not in opposition to our selt-love. But when it happens to contradict it and to shock it, we hate it, we repel it, and know it not. There are, therefore, two loves which war with each other in our heart, which dispute the empire over it, and from which the one continually labours to banish the other. This is the source of the contrarieties, which ...
CHRISTIAN THOUGHTS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
CHRISTIAN THOUGHTS. We ought to judge what is good or evil by the will of God, which is nlways just and always infallible, and not by our own will, which is so biased with prejudice, and so blinded with error. Our Lord in his gospel hath given this amongst other marks of those who should believe in his name, that they shall speak with new tongues : and the renovation of thoughts and desires naturally causeth that of speech. These new productions, (which cannot be displeasing to God, as the old man cannot possible please him) are very different from the novelties of the world, because the latter, how fresh and fair soever, are subject to age and decay : whereas the former (the fruits of the new spirit,) the longer they continue, the more they still improve in freshness and beauty. Our old man perisheth, .(says St. Paul,) and our new man is renewed day by day ; nor shall we be completely new till our renovation in eternity, when we shall, without ceasing, sing David’s new song, the so...
WHO SHOULD INTERPRET THE WORD OF GOD. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
WHO SHOULD INTERPRET THE WORD OF GOD. CONCLUDED. The Apostles committed to writing, it is true, the principal actions of our Redeemer’s life. They also addressed several written instructions to the churches which they had planted. But as Christ himself, while on earth, could not yield the prerogative of being the expounder and the judge of his own doctrine, though he gave his Apostles a commission to preach it; neither could they be supposed, by committing it to writing, to have resigned the solemn prerogative of interpretation, with which they were invested by Christ. W Idle teaching and baptizing the nations, Christ promised to he with them ; and whether they taught by word, or communicated their instructions by writing, they were equally assured «f his unfailing protection. If they occasionally addressed letters to their infant congregations, surely they neither abandoned them to the licentious interpretation of every individual, nor suffered them to % supersede their own authori...
SENTIMENTS [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
SENTIMENTS Of a learned Protestant Divine, regarding the Sacrifice of the Eucharist. Concerning the Sacrifice of the Eucharist, the learned Protestant Bishop of Down and Connor, Dr. Jeremy Taylor, writes in the following words : “ As it is a commemoration and representation of Christ’s death, so it i s a commemorative sacrifice. First, whatsoever Christ did at the Institution, the same he commanded the church to do in remembrance, and repeated rites; and himself also does the same thing in heaven for us, making perpetual intercession for his church, the body of his redeemed ones, by representing to his Father, his Death and Sacrifice: there he' sits a High Priest continually, and offers still the same one perfect sacrifice, that is, still represents it as having been once finished and consummate, in order to perpetual and never-failing events. And this also his ministers do upon earth. They offer up the same sacrifice to God, the sacrifice of the cross, by prayers, and a commemorati...
MR. WILLIS, [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
MR. WILLIS, The United States Gazette soys :—We perceive, has arrived at Rome; and, instead of doing as the Romans do, he has commenced doing as the Americans do—ridicule what they do not understand. — Willis seems to think because /* c “ played fantastic i tricks before high heaven,” and Went to meeting in a roundabout and soiled linen, that the Pope should also divest himself of the dignity which belongs to a temporal sovereign, and to what he claims for himself, and what is allowed by his people, on the score j of his ecclesiastical elevation. Mr. Willis finds it disgusting? the deference paid ( by the cardinals to their sup er ‘°f bishop. Alas ! | how much young men betray themselves when they i give to the public their “ first impressions” of men whom they cannot measure, of events they cannot understand, of ceremonies unexplained, of institutions of which they are ignorft nt » and of a faith they have been taught to despise. To us it has ever ap- : peared, that there is in suc...
POETRY. [For the Jesuit.] TO MR. P. A. O’N., AND MISS C. H. ON HEARING THEM SING. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
POETRY. [For the Jesuit.] TO MR. P. A. O’N., AND MISS C. H. ON HEARING THEM SING. THE “ O JESU MAGNe” AT THE BENEDICTION. Down, down! Thou wish, this earth is not my home ! And must not be ; far in the skies must roam, To hear the choir that forever sing Unearthly melody to heaven’s King. While wrapt in bliss to hear your motes ascend, The wish arose, that earth might know no end, And I forever could a dweller be, To hear your notes of magic harmony. At that sweet moment, memory was o’er; And th’ hope was gone—l° land on heaven’s shore. That time was all I wished 1 absorbed I knelt And trembled ! lest the rapture that I felt Should be decreased by some unhallow’d sound That came from far, to break the awe profound. Pardon, oh God ! this sin, if such it be, For, music is my manna—next to thee ! A wandered child of heaven, thee I greet Oh Music ! in whom a ]j charms commingling meet; In fancy, thou canst cause the deep to roar And the black cloud its volumes pour ! Can sooth the soul ...
THE SABBATH EVENING. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
THE SABBATH EVENING. ——The Sabbath is ended ! . How calm and placid is the evening sky ! Even So should the Christian’s bosom at The closing of this holy day ! —Not so, However; fdr as that sam e cloudless sky By storms is darkened so is the Christian’s Breast ruffled and disturbed by passion When most it should bo still ! and why, oh ! why Should all that heaven designs for brightness Be marr’d or chang’d by earthly feelings ? Why can he not go to his repose, as Sweetly as yon sun that sinks beneath the Wave ?—Just so it should be ! And then his soul Might wake in God’s own kingdom, if it be That heav’n intends he ne’er shall rise again To earthly ties—may my Sabbaths always Close in perfect peace ! —oh ! may blessings rest On my sacred duties '• —may this but be A fore-taste of the joy and bliss I shall Experience, when I quit this home of clay, And soar to regions of eternal day !
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. — A JLJ- ■ jRev.F.O Donohue, Salina,J\- YT. Mooney, Brooklyn, N. YJohn Manning, Albany, JV. Y-Ticujidcroga-i Essex Co. -Y-Y-Rev.F.Rafferty, a - Rev. A. Wainwright, Baltimore. John Spalding, Pleasant HM Chas- eo. Md-J.D-Murphy, Washington,D.C. Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, 1 Norfolk, VnJ. Haseltine, Curds town, KyM. 0’Dill° n &gt; Savannah, Geo. M.P.Cassilly, Cincinnati,Ohio |Rev.R-P-Miles,Z(Wie,sm7/e, “ IF- C Hase, PcrryoiUe . Mis- John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev.C.D.French, Portland,Me. Rev. J. O ’ C allaghan, Burlington Patrick Mooney, Boston. P. Denvir, Charlestown. Rev. J. Mahdny, Lowell. Patrick Powers, “ Rev. Wm. Wiley, Salem. Matthew Newport, « D. O’Callahan, Watertown Ms. Rev. P. Kannavan, Sandwich■ Rev. P. Connolly, Providence. Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitejield, Me. Rev. John Corry Taunton. A. M. Talley, * Hartford. Rev.J M’Dermott, Haven. P.J.M’Namara, Rochester,N.Y.
Page 148 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 14 September 1833
marriages. Terence Morris and Isabella M’Corolan. INTERMENTS. Catherine Woods, 10 months; Mary Dunn, 75 years ; Hannah Gallivan, 11 months; Charles Dunn, 33 years; Mary Ann Devitt, 0 years ; Sarah M’Caflery, 14 months ; Johanna Larissey, 7 months; John O’Marah, 29 years; Thomas O’Neil, 7 years ; Daniel M’Carty, 3 years ; James Brady, 9 months ; Michael Mulligan, 0 months ; William Gragg, 7 months ; Patrick Raill, 15 months ; Mary Jane Powers, 8 months ; Ellen Murray, 2 years ; Patrick Brady, 12 months ; Margaret Mahony, 25 years ; Timothy Kenah, 6 days. HOUSE FOR SALE. TspOß SAljE'—a 2 story wooden house, (nearly new) plcasantly situated on Fourth Street, South Boston ; containing kitchen, parlor and five chambers; and a shop in front. Good wafer and the necessary out buildings complete—said estate being owned by a person about leaving the city, will be sold low if immediate application is made to , Aug. 17. ADIN HALL, No. 10 Exchange Street. JOHN NUGENT, /'EiENERAL Cabinet Furnitur...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL.. El 6 ob 6; inig ■fifliav, rig *«&lt;? t«si' 51 DEUS PKO NOBIS » QUIS ‘ CONTRA NOS ? IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO is against US 7 ROM. VIII. XXXI VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 21, 1833. NO. XXXYITI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY E. DEV EREUX, 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, SEPTEMBER 21, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XIII. ON HERESY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XIII. ON HERESY. Heresy, properly speaking, is an error opposed to Revelation, and supported with obstinacy, in opposition to the public doctrine of the church. An illiterate man, in other respects obedient to the church, who, for sake of argument or byway of conversation, may advance opinions contrary to faith, is not properly speaking a heretic : he is only a dunce, who stands in need of instruction. 11. All heretics, then, err in faith ; but all those who err in faith, are not, therefore, heretics. This odious title belongs only to those, who maintain their error with obstinacy. It is on this principle, that the Fathers of the church clear St. Cyprian oi the charge of heresy, although he favoured the error of re-baptizing heretics. He submitted to the opinion of the church. On the contrary, the Donalists, who were infected with the same error, have been numbered in the list of heretics because they would not obey the church, which was forced t...
AUTHORITATIVE INTERPRETATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
AUTHORITATIVE INTERPRETATION. It not without reason that Catholics rely so much on the speaking authority of the church, and that they receive with such veneration the precious deposit of its traditions. Their conduct is founded on the principle, that if it would be impiety to controvert the meaning of our Redeemer, explaining his own doctrine ; it must be also an impiety to refuse acquiescence in the decisions of those to whom he has distinctly promised his own infallible protection. The Scripture they venerate as the supreme law of the Almighty ; the church, as the guardian of its integrity, and, the judge of its meaning; appointed to enforce its observance, and punish its infraction. The authority of both, it h true, is derived from the supreme power of the Almighty; but it is by the living authority of the judge, the church, that we recognize the authority of the law—the Scripture; as it is through the medium of the constituted functionaries of the state, we recognize the decree...
THEOLOGICAL, SEMINARIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
THEOLOGICAL, SEMINARIES. The education of a national clergy is a subject to which the attention of Catholics generally in this country should be more directed than it is at present. It is of deep and abiding interest to all who have at heart the progress of our holy religion, their own spirtual welfare, and that of their posterity. So obvious indeed in its importance, that it would seem necessary only to suggest it to the mind of a sincere Catholic, to awaken his lively solicitude. If the members of other religious denominations evince their sense of the necessity of maintaining a clerical ministry, how much more should we, who “ have an altar, whereof they have no power to eatwe to whom the “ minister of Christ and defender of the mysteries of God” appears invested with so many titles to respect, gratitude and veneration. We teach our children to hail him with the endearing name of Father ._ It is he who receives us into the church by baptism ; who exercises in our behalf, when we ...
ANALYSIS OF TERTULLIAN’S apologetic On the existence of God. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
ANALYSIS OF TERTULLIAN’S apologetic On the existence of God. The existence and unity of God are proved by our Apologist , by a variety of arguments, amongst which he dwells especially on the instinctive testimony which the soul, when under extraordinary excitement gives of the Deity. “ Do you wish us to prove it from the testimony of the soul herself? She, though enclosed in the prison of the body, though encompassed with perverse institutions, though enervated by passions and desires, though enslaved to false gods, yet when she returns to herself, as after excesses of the table, or after sleep, or when recovering from some sickness, she names God by this appellation alone which is peculiar to the true God. All say, ‘ Great God ! ’ ‘ Good God ! ’ and ‘ God grant it! ’ They also invoke him as witness and judge : ‘ God sees,’ and ‘ I commend you to God,’ and ‘ God will repay me.’ O testimony of the soul which is naturally Christian ! Finally, uttering these expressions, they look, not...
MEMOIRS OF M. FRANCOIS AUGUSTE CHATEAUBRIAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
MEMOIRS OF M. FRANCOIS AUGUSTE CHATEAUBRIAND. This writer, whose name has lately been so celebrated in the annals of literature was the nephew of M. de Malesherbes. In his youth, he tells us that he was led away by the prevalence of fashion, to profess a disbelief of Christianity. “ Struck,” as he himself says, “ by the abuses of some institutions, and the vices of some men, I became the victim of declamation and sophistry. Providence used the following means to recal me to my duty : “ My mother, after having been thrown into prison at the age of 72, where she heard the last groans of several of her children, expired at length on a wretched bed, in an obscure retreat, where she had sought shelter from misfortune. The recollection of rny apostacy embittered her last moments ; on her death-bed, she charged my sister to recall me to the religion in which I had been educated. My sister’s letter reached me when in America, whither I had fled from the horrors of the revolution. She was th...
VENERATION OF THE SAINTS [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
VENERATION OF THE SAINTS “■The Christian people celebrate the memory of the Martyrs with religious solemnity, both to excite to their imitation, and to be associated with their merits, and to _ e assisted by their prayers : in such a manner, however, t at we erect altars to none of the martyrs, but to the bod o Martyrs, though at the tombs of the martyrs. For what prelate, standing at the altar in the places where the holy bodies repose, ever said: We offer thee Peter, or Paul, or Cyprian ? but what is offered, is offered to God who crowned the martyrs, at the tombs of those whom he crowned ; that admonished by the places themselves, we may experience a deeper feeling to excite our love both or them whon we can imitate, and of Him through whose assistance we can do so. We venerate, therefore, the marty r * with that love and communion wherewith holy men of God are venerated even in this life, whose hearts we perceive to be ready to endure like sufferings for the Gospel truth. But we...
RESTORED VIEW OF POMPEII. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
RESTORED VIEW OF POMPEII. It is certainly surprising* that this most interesting city should ha\e remained undiscovered until so late a period, and that antiquaries and learned men should have so long and materially erred about its situation. In many places masses of ruins, portions of the buried theatres* temples, and houses were not two feet below the surface of the soil; the country people were continuity digging up pieces of worked marble, and oth er antique objects ; in several spots, they had even laid open the outer walls of the town : and yet m en did not find out what it was , that peculiar, isolated mound of cinders and ashes, earth and pumicC" st one, covered. There is another circumstance which increases the wonder of Pompeii remaining so l° n g concealed. A subterranean canal, cut from the river Sarno, traverses the city, and is seen darkly a nd silently gliding on under the temple of Isis. ’This is said to have been cut towards the middle of the fifteenth century, to s...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] LAST WORDS OF NAPOLEON. “ Thou might’st have built thy throne Where it had stood e’en now ; thou did’st prefer A frail and bloody pomp, which time has swept In fragments towards oblivion.” —[Shelley. Away ! away! in vain ye speak Those idle words of fear ; The pangs of hell were vain and weak To those that wither here. It is enough, oh God! to see Our bright hopes fade away, " When the crushed spirit soon shall be As cold and dead as they. It is enough to feel the crown Snatched from the burning brow, And meaner spirits trample down The splendor of its glow— Enough to see the purple torn, From off the trembling throne, And ’mid a world’s unminglcd scorn To fall unbles^pd—alone. The glory of the victor’s wreath— The bright fields lost and won— The stern array of coming death Where thousands bled for one— Red blood in gushing torrents shed Out on the sunny plain— Proud hearts laid lowly with the dead That may not throb again ; Aye more—when death cam...