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Page 152 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 September 1833
MARRIAGES. James Healy and Bridget Condry ; John Reed and Margaret Barry. INTERMENTS. James Eagin, 6 months; Mallikey Sullivan, 30 years; Mary Ann Mullen, 6 years; Thomas White, 11 years; James Mackay, 35 years ; James Hooton, 6 days; Margaret Cullen, 27 years; Elizabeth Almon, 3 weeks; Thomas Duran, 4 months; Hugh M’Swiggan, 40 years; Michael Ratican, 7 weeks ; Mary Ann Mackay, 2 years ; William Sweney, 30 years ; Margaret Raill, 6 years ; Bridget Jennings, 11 months ; Ellen Porter, 2 years ; William Valentine, 22 years ; Sebastian Kermer, 12 months. JUST PUBLISHED, /\ ND for sale at Mr. P. Mooney’s Book Store, corner of AA Federal and Franklin streets, “ The Youth's Companion to the Sanctuary ,” containing instructions on the Holy Sacraments of Penance and the Eucharist; with the immediate dispositions for receiving communion, the means of preserving grace, the necessity and efficacy of prayer, and the duties of youth to their parents : together with prayers at Mass, Vespers and t...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Eio esds inig fywr, Tie xocff -fi/uwv ;—si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos 1— ip god be for us, who is against us I— rom. viii. xxxi BOSTON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, 1833. VOL. IV. NO. XXXIX. 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 Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, SEPTEMBER 28, 1833.
CONVERSIONS TO CATHOLICITY [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
CONVERSIONS TO CATHOLICITY The Catholique, a German paper, contains an interesting account of the conversion of Doctor Henry T. Eisenbach, a very learned and distinguished Professor of the University of Tubingue. He has published a pamphlet containing a sketch of his life, and the history of his conversion, from which the editor of the Ami de la Religion has copied several curious and edifying passages. The Professor begins by remarking that the narrative of his conversion was undertaken with a view of rendering his experience serviceable to others, inasmuch as he hopes that it may tend to strengthen the faith of the Catholic, and direct the sincere inquirer after truth. He informs us that in the year 1830, he was obliged by ill health to resign the professorship of languages and modern literature, which he held in the University, and then it was he seriously turned his attention to the subject of religion. His religious convictions and feelings were then in a most deplorable state....
TRADITION [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
TRADITION The method of perpetuating the Christian doctrine by the means of tradition, which St. Paul recommended to Timothy, has been invariably observed by the Fathers of the church. Wherever the purity of the ancient faith was attempted to be defiled by the introduction of error, the guardians of the faith diligently inquired into the ancient tradition*, and proposed them to the veneration of the people as a safeguard against modern inventions. We are informed, by Eusebius, that while Saint Ignatius, the venerable bishop of Antioch, was conducted through Asia under a strong guard, he forcibly exhorted the faithful to beware of the dangerous opinions of heretics, which were spreading among them. “ And he adjured them to be most tenacious of the traditions of the Apostles, which, for the more ample instruction of posterity, he thought necessary to commit to writing.” (Euseb. Hist. Ecclesiast. L. iii. c. 36.) From this testimony an imp ol 'tant truth may be inferred, that after the ...
[From Barruel’s Anti-christian Conspiracy.] THE DESTRUCTION OF THE JESUITS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
[From Barruel’s Anti-christian Conspiracy.] THE DESTRUCTION OF THE JESUITS. Whether these religious deserved their fate or not, is alien to my subject ; I only wish to point out the hand that strikes, and the men who, D’Alembert says, gave the orders for their destruction. Treating of this Anti-christian conspiracy, I have only to ascertain whether their destruction was not conceived, urged and premeditated, by the sophistical conspirators, as a weans powerfully tending to the destruction of Christianity. Let us then examine what that body of men really was, and how necessarily odious they must have been to the conspirators, from their general reputation. Let us, above all, hear the sophisters themselves ; let us see how much they interested themselves in their destruction. The Jesuits were a body of twenty thousand men, spread through all Catholic countries, and particularly charged with the education of youth. They did not for that neglect the other duties of the ecclesiastics, an...
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARIES. The education of candidates for the ministry, is a duty belonging; essentially to the first pastors or Bishops of the church ; but it is clearly evident, that unless they are seconded by tbe contributions of the entire flock, they can do very little towards its fulfilment. The majority of dioceses have as yet no Iheological Seminaries, or but the shadow of Seminaries. That of Maryland, which is most favorable in this respect, has up to this moment been dependent in great part on the volunteer services of foreig-j, missionaries coming to reside in this country. There is in truth no institution which can educate a large number of clergymen, for the plain reason, that there is none which possesses the necessary funds. That of Mount St. Mary’s, which has sent forth a greater number of priests educated in whole or in part within its walls, than any other in these States, has been enabled to do so, only by extraordinary toils and sacrifices on the part of its direc...
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE. Sir —lt was a maxim of a great politician, that “ the people were their own worst enemies.” However objectionable the opinion of the author of this maxim may be, is not now a subject of discussion. But from a knowledge of your besetting sins of violence and vanity, I would throw an impregnable barrier around you, and if possible save you from yourself. That you are your own worst enemy, is evident from your acts. You go to war with the recklessness of a madman, who rushes into danger without the possibility of extrication, from the difficulties in which his own rashness has involved him. True, you have talents of a particular description, but they invariably ] e ad to the achievement of mischief. — Born and educated in a country where intelligence abounds, you have imbibed a portion of knowledge, that if properly directed might possibly be appropriated to some useful purpose: but in the application of the knowledge you possess, you have, in ...
[From the Catholic Herald.] THE UNIVERSAL JUBILEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
[From the Catholic Herald.] THE UNIVERSAL JUBILEE. The most Rev. Archbishop of Baltimore has published a pastoral letter, addressed to the faithful of his diocess, on occasion of the present Jubilee. Our limits will not admit of our publishing it entire ; but the following extracts will be perused with interest by the Catholic reader, and suffice to explain the nature and design of the Jubilee. James, by the grace of God, and the appointment of the Holy See, Archbishop of Baltimore, to the faithful of our Diocess, Grace, Mercy, and Peace, through our Lord Jesus Christ. Dearly Beloved Brethren —At the sight of the desolation which the powers of darkness have, of late, spread over divers parts of the church of Christ, and especially of the wounds inflicted on the Mother and Head of the other churches, the common Father of the faithful could not help opening his heart to his children, in order that they may share in his sorrows, and unite with him in prayers and supplications to appeas...
COVENANTERS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
COVENANTERS. Controversy in the Reformed Presbyterian Church . —A controversy exists among the Reformed Presbyterians commonly called Covenanters, touching the lawfulness of acknowledging the authority of the Constitution of the United States, by taking the oath of allegiance, exercising the privilege of voting at elections, or any other 'act by which the rightful authority of this government is recognized. On this point, it is understood, that the members of the Reformed Presbyterian Synod, in this country, are almost equally divided ; and so sharp is the contention, and so tenacious of their respective opinions are the parties, that an entire separation is apprehended as the issue.* Indeed, the rigid party, who have hitherto outnumbered their more liberal brethren, have already proceeded to exercise discipline towards some of the most learned and respectable members of the church. Others, expecting rigorous measures, have relinquished their connexion with the body. The objection t...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] TIME AND HIS CHILDREN. Time paused one day as he went his round, For he felt an inward pain, And he took his seat on a lofty ground, With a melancholy strain. “ O that my daughter Truth so bright, With Falsehood could keep-pace ; For I see he troubles the world outright, And covers with woes its face.” And his heart beat high as he turned around, At the noise of footsteps high And he knew as he heard the thundering sound, It was Falsehood speeding by. “ Sire,” cried Falsehood, “ since we met, I have busily been engaged ; I have made a breach in tire kingdoms each, And the world I left enraged. “ I met just now, a poor old man, And his locks were turning gray : “No mercy,” I cried, “ for your guilt is dyed, And cannot be washed away.” “ So the old man perished in despair, Where he humbly kneeled to pray ; And then came up a maiden fair, Whose lover was far away : “ I told her he lay another’s side ; And so she faded away ; But her lover return’d and...
INTERMENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
INTERMENTS. Catherine M’Swiggin, 45 years ; Patrick E, M’Carthy, 27 years ; Susan Connor, 9 months: Lucy Durkin, 10 mos.; Patrick Culbert, 10 months; Mary Flahaveu, 4 months; James Cain, 25 years ; Margaret Teresa Mahony, 8 years ; Catherine Cokely, 19 months; James Rodgers, 10 days.
Page 156 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 September 1833
NOTICE. /\ MEETING of the Government of the Roman Catholic 4GA Auxiliary Society, will be held at the School Room, on Wednesday evening next, at 7 o’clock, P. M. Punctual attendance is requested. Per order, Sept. 28. W. J. M’DONELL, Rec. Sec’y. NOTICE. I/] mHE subscriber gives notice that he has taken a stand ; iL and that he keeps Horses and Carriages to let, at the stables of Carter and Johnson, Federal Street. Any orders will be thankfully received at Mr. Mahony’s in Federal Street; or at Mr. George Sealey’s, in Milk Street. Sept. 28. JOHN RYAN. SINGING SCHOOL. 1/1 nIIE subscriber respectfully informs his friends, that he intends opening a School for instruction in Sacred Music, on Monday evening, September 30, at the room over Mr. Mooney’s Bookstore, corner of Federal and Franklin streets. The object of which is, to form a society of young singers, and to use the Music Book published under the direction of the Rt. Rev. Dr. Fenwick. Terms for the season, which will be about 5 mon...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Qe6g inig rls rj/uav ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I—if1 —if god be for Us, who is against us I —rom. vhi. xxxi VOE. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1833. NO. XL. 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 Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, OCTOBER 5, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XIII. ON HERESY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XIII. ON HERESY. VII. In the affair of religion, we must be either a Catholic or a Deist. There can be no medium, for either he must acknowledge in the church a living authority which is qualified to give an infallible decision on her doctrine ; or he must trust to reason. In the first case Catholicity is established. “ Let any man prove to me,” said Jean Jacques Rousseau, “ that in matters of faith I am obliged to submit to the decision of any one, and I instantly become a Catholic ; and so will every thinking and true man.” In the second case, reason leads directly to deism. VIII. “ ’Tis the characteristic of heretics,” says Saint Gregory, “ not to tarry long on the borders ot the errors which separates them from the church. They soon rush into most dangerous extravagancies, and split into different sects, holding doctrines more different from one another, than even their original error differs from the doctrine ot the church.” Lib. 3, in cap. ...
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARIES.—No- 111. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
THEOLOGICAL SEMINARIES.—No- 111. -1 hope that the desultory reflections, which I have submitted to the Catholic public, will tend to awaI ken some interest in the important subject of ecclesiastical education. Unobtrusive and noiseless in its operation, preferring solitude and country retire- ! ment, a Theological Seminary is but too apt to be i forgotten altogether by the vast majority of those to whose vital wants and interests it most effectually ministers. The benefits Which flow from such an institution are felt by thousands: the source from which they flow is unseen or scarcely noticed by any. Hence the apathy which seems to prevail, at a time when the cause of religion invites the attention of I every zealous and reflecting Catholic to this topic. It is well known that the number of priests now on the mission is insufficient for the discharge of their i laborious duties, and for the wants of the people, while no adequate means exist of supplying the deficiency. The consequenc...
NEW CATHOLIC SETTLEMENT IN MAINE [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
NEW CATHOLIC SETTLEMENT IN MAINE Wc are requested to give notice to all the individuals concerned, that matters are now in a state of being nearly brought to a close in relation to the purchase of a large tract of land in Maine, for the settlement of a colony of Irish Catholics. The district of country, selected by Bishop Fenwick, possesses every advantage that can recommend it for settlement, that of health, of fertility and of convenience to market. The price per acre is deemed also moderate, and will not exceed what has been anticipated. The Bishop has lately visited in person and with an eye to the above settlement, a large tract of country in various directions in the same State, and is perfectly satisfied as to the preference which should be given to the one selected. t He is aware of the rise of land which will instantly take place in its vicinity, as soon as the location is known, and therefore wishes not to be more explicit, till he has fully ascertained the exact number of...
TRADITION. ( Concluded.) [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
TRADITION. ( Concluded.) Hating demonstrated the vain effects of those who attempted to restore union among the sectaries by appealing to Scripture, (De Prescript. cap. xvii, xviii, xix,) while each \va s permitted to give it his own interpretation : he lavs down a safe and summary method of ai living at ti nth, hy adhering solely to the doctrine, which the Apostles taught. ° To ascertain, however, that doctrine, Tertuib an re f ers us not to the discordant notions which were extracted from their writings, but to the constant and uniform faith of the Apostolical churches. “ w hat they (the Apostles) preached, and Christ revealed to them, cannot otherwise be proved than by the same churches which they founded, preaching to them by word, as well as by writing. If S o, then, it is clear that every doctrine must be true, which is in accordance with the doctrine of the Apostolical churches, which are the source and ori- gin of faith, still, doubtless, retaining what they received from th...
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] PROTESTANT AND CATHOLIC IDOLATRY CONTRASTED. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] PROTESTANT AND CATHOLIC IDOLATRY CONTRASTED. There is one thi.ng that surpasses every attempt at explanation, which occurs to me, and that is the eternal hostility to every thing Catholic, which appears in every work, high or low, learned or otherwise, which issues from the Protestant press of England. How universal must be that spirit of seduction —or how deep the hatred of truth, which an erroneous zeal, or a selfish interest has inspired into breasts in every other respect amiable, and minds capable of impartiality towards all but Catholics. So true it is that there must be a perpetual warfare between error and truth, which admits of no truce 01 intei mission. \\ ho does not see all this exemplified every day? To some, as to myself also it lias happened to know, that the authors, when informed of their errors or misrepresentations, have i efused to correct, or, what is equivalent, republish without correcting them. -There is an anecdote, whic...