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List of Agents for the JESUIT, or CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 April 1830
List of Agents for the JESUIT, or CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Hugh Maguire. Quebec. Maurice Moriartt ....Montreal. Rev. J. Mahony Salem. Patrick Powers Lowell. Patrick Mooney Boston. Rev. R. D. Woodley. .Providence. Rev. C. D. French Portland, Maine. William McElroy.... Charlestown. John McGuigan Philadelphia. Fielding Lucas Baltimore. John D. Murphy Washington, D. C. Wm, S. Blain Charleston, S. C. Fred. C. Hase Pem'yville, Missouri. Rev. R. P. Miles Zanesville, Ohio. Rev. Ph. Borgno JVcio Orleans.
Page 268 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 April 1830
FOR SALE, AT P. MOONEY’S CATHOLIC BOOK-STORE, Federal Street, Boston. A WINTER EVENING DIALOGUE, between John Hardman and John Cardwell, or Thoughts oh the Rule of Faith, in a series of Letters, addressed to the Authors of “ Letters to the Clergy of the Catholk Church, and more especially to the Rev. Thomas She*burn of Kirkham, in Lancashire.” By John Hardman. It forms an 18mo. volume of 130 pages, half bonnd P nce cents &gt; or $2 per dozen, wholesale, ihis little book which has lately appeared in the e«lumns 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 baa only to peruse and reflect upon the various points at »- sue, in order to be converted to the Holy Catholic Religion. We strongly recommend the book to all well disposed persons, who are desirous to seek, find and embrjic* the Truth of the “ one fold” and the “ one Pastor.”
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei a Ssog brig yj.awv, rig xuA' rj/j .uv; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I—if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1830. NO. XXXIV. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WILLIAM SMITH, 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 Prin«ples of the One, Holt, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON; APRIL 24; 1830.
Prophecies concerning the preaching of the Messiah, his Miracles, and the obstacles opposed to his doctrine, accomplished in Jesus Christ. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
Prophecies concerning the preaching of the Messiah, his Miracles, and the obstacles opposed to his doctrine, accomplished in Jesus Christ. Isaiah, chap. 16 —“ The spirit ofthe Lord” (the prophet represents Moses as speaking) “is upon me, because the Lord hath anointed me; he hath sent me to preach to the meek, to heal the contrite of heart, and to preach a release to the captives, and deliverance to them that are shut up; to proclaim the acceptable year of the Lord, and the day of vengeance of our God; to comfort all that mourn.” The three last years ofthe life of Jesus Christ were entirely consecrated to preaching, and it was principally amongst the poorer order of his people that he exercised his ministry. The object of his preaching was confined to two principal points—he announced to his hearers, that the time of their reconciliation with God was at hand, and he shewed them, that his vengeance was ready to burst over their heads, if they neglected this great duty. In the fourth ...
Prophecies concerning the passion, death, and resurrection of the Messiah, accomplished in Jesus Christ. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
Prophecies concerning the passion, death, and resurrection of the Messiah, accomplished in Jesus Christ. Let us begin by the celebrated prophecy contained in the 53d chapter of Isaiah: “Who hath believed our report? and to whom is the arm ofthe Lord revealed? And , he shall grow up as a tender plant before him, 1 and a root out of thirsty ground: there is no I beauty in bim, nor comeliness; and we have j seen him, and there was no sightliness that i we should be desirous of him. “ Despised, and the most abject of men, a man of sorrows, and acquainted with infirmity: and his look was as it were hidden and despised, whereupon we esteemed him not. i “ Surely he hath borne our infirmities and I carried our sorrows; and we have thought him as were a leper, and as one struck by God and afflicted. “ But he was wounded for our iniquities, he was bruised for our sins; the chastisement of our peace was upon him, and by his bruises we are healed. “ All we like sheep are gone astray; every one ...
INQUISITION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
INQUISITION. [continued from page 268 — n0. 33.] In our last number we read of the Inquisitorial apparatus which was brought into action in the course of a terrible Auto-da-fe on the 9th of May, 1764, by virtue of which an infamous criminal was condemned to feast upon wine and biscinl in the public streets of Madrid! It may not be uninstructive to ascertain Irom his Protestant Reverence, Mr. Townsend, the words which the Grand Inquisitor uttered, when he informed the condemned Rodriguez of the sentence which the Holy Office had pronounced against him. “ My son,” observed this holy executioner, “ you are now about to hear the statement of your crimes, and the punishment which must expiate them. Mercy is our favorite and invariable practice. Tire Holy Office ever feels a deeper interest in the real reformation than in the punishment of the offender. Let the reproach of your conscience, rather than the penalty which you are now about to undergo, serve you as a source of sorrow and futu...
Quousque tandem, Catalina, abutere patientia nostra? CICERO [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
Quousque tandem, Catalina, abutere patientia nostra? CICERO Go to, go to, thou art a foolish fellow: Let me be clear of thee. Shaksp. The Christian Watchman is at his old work again! Under the head Roman Catholic Jubilee he tells his readers byway of a motto on Friday, the 9th inst. that the American people have a right to know what are the sentiments and doctrines of the Papal Church, that is, of the Roman Catholic Church, we presume, he means. True, —they have a right; and we have established the “ Jesuit” in this City, precisely with a view to afford them an opportunity of obtaining that knowledge. Hitherto, the American People, especially in these New-England States, have derived information respecting the principles of the Catholic Church from Calvinistic writers; such, for instance, as the Editors of the Christian Watchman, and of the Recorder of ■ Boston; of the Connecticut Observer of Hartford, and of some others of that class; the very worst possible sources—Editors who, fo...
JESUIT-KIDNAPPING. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
JESUIT-KIDNAPPING. A young lady, an orphan, has lately been inveigled into the Ursuline Convent, Mount Benedict, Charlestown, Mass, after having been cajoled to transfer a large fortune to the Popish Massmen. The above is taken from the New-England Herald, Aaron Lummus and William Brown, Editors and Publishers. Office, 127, Washington Street, Vol. I. No. 28. The source from which the above is derived is too contemptible to deserve further notice, or even contradiction.
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER XVI. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER XVI. [continued from no. 33 —page 268.] OF ORIGINAL, MORTAL, AND VENIAL SIN. 1. On this subject, two questions arise— The first is, what is original sin? Our adver- ■ saries affirm that it is concupiscence; this we deny. The second is, whether mortal sin is naturally distinct from venial? This question our Adversaries answer in the negative, and assert that all sins, in their nature are mortal-We, on the contrary, affirm, that some sins, in their nature are mortal, and some are venial— First Conclusion. 2. Original sin, which we contract from our first parent, Adam, is not concupiscence, or a proneness and inclination to evil, which we term concupiscence, in the first act; but a privation of original justice. The first part of the conclusion is evident because whatever comes under the consideration of sin, is removed by Baptism, as we shall hereafter prove. Concupiscence is not removed by Baptism, because after Baptism, we experience in ourselves a proneness...
[From the Evening Gazette.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
[From the Evening Gazette.] Ecclesiastical Antiquities. —Among the curious relics of Antiquity recently discovered in the tomb of St. Cuthbert, at Durham, is a part of the pontifical vestments of a Bishop, consisting of a maniple and stole, in a high state of preservation. These interesting remains have been,by the permission of the dean and chapter, forwarded to London, and are now in the Tower.—The gold wire, partially flattened, and without any admixture of silk thread, retains its metallic color and brilliancy almost as freshly as when it was first put on, 900 years ago; nor is the ground-work on which it is laid in a greater state of decay. By an inscription in the embroidery, perfectly legible to the most inexperienced eye, these robes appear to have been the gift of JSlfled to Frithstan, —a circumstance which at once fixes their date, beyond all dispute, | to the earlier part of the tenth century.—ln the whole catalogue of English Bishops there is but one Fruthstan, or Friths...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
POETRY. We feel much pleasure in introducing the following lines into our columns, and have every reason to anticipate a rich harvest of literature, and social usefulness, even from the cultivation of “ the Barrens .” Catholic genius, and Catholic sanctity under the superintendence of the worthy Prelate, The Right Rev. Doctor Rozati of Missouri, will with the Divine assistance render immense service to that section of our Country, in gladdening the land that was desolate, and in causing the wilderness to rejoice, and flourish like the lily—May the day arrive when our republic will be converted into a beautiful and productive garden of Catholic righteousness, and faith— May “ the pillar of Truth” be erected in its centre and widely' diffuse its luminous rays of comfort and salvation. (metropolitan) INTRODUCTORY ADDRESS, Spoken at the commencement of the Exhibition at St. Mary's College, Barrens, Perry Co. Missouri. Ages had pass’d, had silent roll’d O’er freedom’s land, nor had told ...
DISTRICT OF MASSACHUSETTS, to wit: District Clerk’s Office. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 April 1830
DISTRICT OF MASSACHUSETTS, to wit: District Clerk’s Office. I}e IT REMEMBERED, That on the Fifteenth day of April, A. D. 1830, in the fifty-fourth year of the Independence of the United States of America, THOMAS J. O’FLAHERTY, of the said District, has deposited in this Office the Title of a book, the right whereof he claims as Proprietor, in the words following, to wit: Letters on the Spanish Inquisition. A Rare Work, and the best which has ever appeared on the subject. By M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre. Translated from the French, with additional notes and illustrations. By T. J. O’Flaherty, S. E. C. Boston, Massachusetts. In conformity to the Act of the Congress of the United States, entitled “ An Act for the encouragement of learning, by securing the copies of Maps, Charts and Books, to the Authors and Proprietors of such copies, during the times therein mentioned:” and also to an act entitled “An Act supplementary to an Act, entitled, an Act for the encouragement of learning, by...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
THE JESUIT OF CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei o 0£oc: uirsp fyjtwv, rig xou 3’ yj/xwv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I —if god be for us, who is against us 1 ro.m. vhi. xxxi. VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY 1, 1830. NO. XXXV. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WILLIAM S3VCITH, 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. BOSTONj MAY 1, 1830.
Reprobation of the Jews for having put the Messiah to death. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
Reprobation of the Jews for having put the Messiah to death. We have seen that all the predictions of the prophets respecting the death of the Messiah have been literally accomplished in the person of Jesus Christ; it now remains to be proved that the prophets had also announced, that the Jews would put the Messiah to death, and that they would be reproved by God, to the end of time, for that horrible crime.— Amongst a great number of prophecies relative to that event, it will be sufficient to cite one from the ninth chapter of Daniel, being the most clear and decisive of all the others. “ Know thou, therefore,*and take notice; that from the going forth of the word to build up Jerusalem again, unto Christ the prince, there shall be seven weeks and sixty two weeks: and the street shall be built again, and the walls in straitness of times. And after sixty-two weeks Christ shall be slain; and the people that shall deny him shall not be his; and a people with their leader that shall com...
INQUISITION-. LETTER IV. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
INQUISITION-. LETTER IV. Sir, In Natural Science we constantly read of main quantities; we speak of mean distance , mean velocity, mean time, &amp;c. Stc. It may, perhaps, be high time to introduce this idea into politics, and to conclude that the best institutions are not those which afford its members the greatest possible degree of happiness for a given time, but rather those that furnish the greatest possible quantum of happiness to the greatest possible number of generations. Such is the mean happiness-, and I am satisfied that there would be no great difficulty in ascertaining such a point. According to such an axiom, I would be curious to know what answer the most unrelenting enemy to the Inquisition could make to a Spaniard, who (to say nothing about what you have hitherto lead on this subject) would justify it in the following manner. “ You are purblind. Your sphere of vision is extremely limited; it rests upon a single point. Our legislators stand upon a moun-tain-...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
The French revolution scarcely broke out when Edmund Burke, the celebrated Irish Statesman, announced to all Europe that she was on the eve of a new domination; yet so prejudiced, or unfortunately fond of a change were the people at that time, that his prediction was generally believed to be chimerical. But the disastrous events of the catastrophe, the formidable appearance of a licentious soldiery and mob, who seem naturally to inherit a revolutionary passion, and who exhibited in their persons, so many living images of a Revolution Incarnate , the invasions, and conquests, and triumphs of the Modern Attila, nay, all Europe convulsed from an apprehension of bending under his universal supremacy, finally proved to the civilized world, even to those who before would not, or could not see, that the prophecy of the illustrious Burke was but too true. A twenty two years’ desolating war had clearly shewn that monarchies, however ancient, or strong, were then obliged to put forth every ne...
An exact and faithful account of the arrest of Pope Pius VII. and of his removal from Rome, in the year 1809. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
An exact and faithful account of the arrest of Pope Pius VII. and of his removal from Rome, in the year 1809. About this time Pius VII. began to be treated in every respect as a prisoner; the Cardinals, Prelates and other Ecclesiastics who were confined with him were no longer allowed to leave the Quirinal Palace. On the other hand, the exasperation of the Romans hourly increased; and the French General became apprehensive that the sight of His Holiness, or of some of his faithful attendants, would drive the people to extremities. BodyGuards were stationed at all the avenues of the Palace, to prevent any of those confined from either going out, or coming in; abroad, the watch was so exact, that the very baskets containing the provisions necessary for the support of His Holiness were minutely examined. When Pius VII. was informed of these hostile dispositions, he appeared far less sensible of his own personal danger, than of the fate of the many devoted families, upon whom the enemy ...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER XVII. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER XVII. [continued from no. 34 — page 276.] OF FREE-WILL. 1. The use of free-will consists in three things. 1. To have it in one’s power to act, or not to act. 2, To do well, or ill. 3. Of two things—to select one in preference to the other. Eccles. 15. God made man from the beginning, and left him in the hands of his own counsel. Hence we perceive that man enjoyed that power in the state of innocence. The question then is, whether he now enjoys that power? Luther and Calvin absolutely deny that he does—Luther in assert, articuli 36, thus writes— Free-will is a mere fiction in fad, or a name without the substance: because it is not in the power of any individual to think good, or evil; but all things are subject to God, against u-hom we can do nothing. Hence the Poet said, Certa slant omnia lege; By law established all things stand. Calvin also, Lib. 3. Inst. cap. 23. § 8. lays down two principles tending to the same effect. The one is, that nothing is done wi...
[From the Expostulator.] PRIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 1 May 1830
[From the Expostulator .] PRIDE. Our Adorable Saviour has frequently impressed upon his Disciples the necessity of true Humility, and cautioned them against the horrid crime of Pride. It was this sin which transformed the brightest Angel and one third ot the celestial spirits, into monsters of iniquity, and doomed them to everlasting misery. Pride, is so disgusting to the Almighty that he punishes it not only in this world, but in that place, where horror, darkness, and the never dying worm incessantly reign. Why should tlm poor, wretched creature, man, be proud? TV hat has he of good that he has not received from the source of all Goodness? Why, therefore, should he glory, as if he had not received it? Ought he not to humble himself in proportion to the favors, which his bountiful Redeemer showers down upon him? Yet how different is his conduct! Pride attacks the Deity; it is the sure forerunner of a disgraceful fall, because the Lord is determined to humble it. It makes mankind fo...