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HIBERNIAN LYCEUM. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
HIBERNIAN LYCEUM. j/TFjHE members of the Hibernian Lyceum, are hereby no- | titled to meet at Colombian Hall, on Tuesday, the 8th | inst., at half past 7 o’clock. Those who are friendly to the j object aro invited to attend. Mr. Holbrook is expected to deliver a lecture on the occasion. Oct. 5. • Right Rev. Bishop England. —This truly eloquent and highly distinguished Prelate, arrived in i our city on the evening of Saturday, the 21st instant.! On the following morning we had the pleasure of hearing him in St. Peter’s Church, where he preached a Sermon, marked by erudition and flowing elo- ■ quence, on the important subject of the Pope’s su- i prcmacy. —He spoke for an hour and twenty minutes, i and flashed conviction on every mind, by the masterly manner in which his arguments were put forward. Nor was he less happy and captivating, on Wednes-, day evening, when lie advocated the claims of the j Half Orphan Asylum. He left us for his Diocese, ; on Thursday morning, in better health...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] DEATH’S DOINGS. I saw a young mother, as softly she smiled, Like an image of beauty revealed, With a brow and a breast by a cloud undefiled, A seeking her boy in a rose-covered wild, While the innocent laugh of the light-hearted child Told where he was lying concealed. I saw that young mother’s pale cheek and dim eye, As she watched o’er her loved one in vain; “ He’s sleeping,” she tremblingly murmured—a cry Of dismay and bereavement ascended on high, For ah, that deep slumber may never pass by, He never shall kiss thee again ! The sun hath just sunk on the mountain's high crest, And his banner-cloud streams o’er the wave ; Why sighs that fair girl, as she looks to the west ? Why clings she more close to that steel-circled breast ? Hath she heard the chill presage the night-breeze expressed ? Or seen ’midst that brightness a grave ? From thine aspect, young warrior ! that vanishing ray Might seem a fresh lustre to borrow ; But joy, like the setting...
Page 160 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
mhs. sharp, teachek OF Music and painting. mRS. SHARP has the pleasure to announce to the inhabitants of Boston and its vicinity, that her School for Music and Painting, will commence as soon as a sufficient number of pupils can be obtained. Music on the Piano Forte and Organ ; Singing; Oil Painting; Transparent Blind Painting; Japanning on Tin and Wood; Poonah Painting; Velvet Painting; Mezzo Tinting ; Painting on ivory paper in the Italian style; Drawing and PaintingResidence, No. 11 Atkinson Street. Oct. 5.
Page 160 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 October 1833
CATHOLIC SETTLEMENT IN MAINE. aNUIVIDUALS desirous of taking part in the purchase of land in the new Catholic settlement in the State of Maine, are requested to make known their wish to Bishop Fenwick, of Boston, and to forward to him One hundred dollars, previous to the 1st of November next, for the purpose specified in this day’s paper; as it will not probably be in their power, after that date, to purchase in the neighborhood of that settlement, upon the same accommodating terms. They will be pleased, at the same time, to express in writing the precise number of acres they may wish to hold. The price of the land, per acre, will not exceed one dollar and a quarter. Oct. 5. notice. r\ SPECIAL MEETING of the Roman Catholic Auxiliary Society, will be held at the School Room, on Wednesday evening next, at 7 o’clock, P. M. Punctuality is requested. Per order, Oct. 5. W. J. M’DONELL, Rec. Sec'y. NOTICE. regular monthly meeting of the Boston Roman Cali, tholic Mutual Relief Society will ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. £7 6 oc6s flflViV, jig staff rifiwv ;—SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, quis contra nos IIP god be for us, who is against US 1 ROM. VIII. XXXI. you. iy. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1833 NO. XLI. 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 12, 1833.
[Selected for the Jesuit ] CONVERSION FROM SIN. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
[Selected for the Jesuit ] CONVERSION FROM SIN. The first obstacle that presents itself to the mind of the sinner who is moved by the grace of God, and who wishes to reform his life, is the difficulty in the practice of virtue. Never, does he say to himself, shall I be able to overcome such a habit, to be debarred from such a pleasure, to get rid of such a vice. How shall I embrace a life quite opposite to that which I have led till now ? How shall I withdraw from the world, apply to prayer and to the practice of good works 1 This is impossible : we do not thus change our natures ; my bad habits are too inveterate. At this he startles: his imagination frames a thousand phantoms : his will slackens and loses all hope ; he is on the point of dropping all further thoughts on the subject, and often in fact he does drop them all. A terrible temptation istthins n and the most dangerous that a sinner can experience in the critical situation he is in. These sentiments at first sight may see...
LORD BALTIMORE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
LORD BALTIMORE. lie had passed with reputation through several offices of high political trust and importance, under James 1., but in 1624, he resigned all his employments on becoming a convert to the Roman Catholic faith. He then projected a colony at Newfoundland ; but after visiting his settlement twice, bestowing great expense and labor upon it, and once in person rescuing it from a French invasion, despairing of success, he abandoned bis proprietary rights there, and procured a patent for Maryland. After he had visited and explored the country, be died, while he was engaged in making the necessary preparatory arrangements for his undertaking, and before the charter bad passed the forms of office ; so that there is scarce any historical record of his share in the colonial administration of Maryland. JButthe little that tradition has preserved respecting him, speaks volumes in his praise. We know that he displayed the most perfect good faith in all his transactions with the nativ...
SISTERS’ FAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
SISTERS’ FAIR. We rejoice to have it in our power to state, that the proceeds of the late Fair, held in Concert Hall, under the direction of the Sisters of Charity, in this city, after the expenses are deducted, amounts to the nett sum of $2032, 50 cents—a sum which considerably exceeds the expectation which we had previously formed of it. Much praise is due to the excellent ladies of all denominations, who so generously volunteered their services upon this interesting occasion, and who evinced by their deportment previously, and especially during the three days, the lively concern which they took in the happiness and well-being of that most destitute portion of our community, the female orphans. It is certain that great judgment and much taste were displayed in the selection and arrangement of the several articles offered for sale—and so excellent was the order observed during the whole time, and so interesting the entire scene, that no small share of pleasure and gratification wer...
A CARD. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
A CARD. The Sisters of Charity feel it a duty they owe to the ladies and gentlemen, who so kindly interested themselves in the late Fair under their direction, to tender them their very grateful acknowledgments for their great kindness and liberality on that occasion. They know not how to express their thanks for the important assistance received from many of them, especially during the three days of its continuance. The many acts of pure disinterested benevolence on the part of hundreds who visited the Hall, which they could not but witness, have made an impression which time cannot obliterate, and filled them with admiration at the goodness of an all-bountiful God, and the liberality of his people towards so many of the friendless and forlorn—the destitute female orphans of this city.
CHARITY SERMON. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
CHARITY SERMON. There will be a Charity Sermon delivered next Sunday at Vespers, in the Cathedral of the Holy Cross, and a collection taken, for the benefit of the Free School, in this city, under the direction of the Sisters of Charity.— 1 hat ail may have it in their power to contribute their portion to this laudable institution, which affords instruction to so numerous a class 0 f little children, the entire collection of the day will be exclusively appropriated to it. We are authorized by Bishop Fenwick to mention, for the information of those who are desirous of taking part in the new Catholic settlement in Maine, that the Catholic Clergy, throughout New-England, will receive their names, and also,the respective sums which they may advance agreeably to the number of acres they may wish to purchase. The Clergy are requested to forward these names, with the respective sums advanced, to the Very Rev. Wm! Tyler, in Boston, prior to the Ist of November next, as the Bishop, in a shor...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] ANOTHER CONVERSION TO THE CATHOLIC FAITH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] ANOTHER CONVERSION TO THE CATHOLIC FAITH. Bardstown, sth Sept. 1833. Rev. &amp;. Dear Sir —This day 40 years ago, the Venerable Bishop Carroll sent me to Kentucky, having been ordained on the 25th May 1793, the first priest in the U. S. Having received yesterday a letter from J. 15, a half breed Pottawatomie Indian, I wrote him last night an answer. I send you both as some of your readers may be gratified by the perusal, and prompted to thank God for the favor bestowed on an intelligent man, who may become instrumental in doing much good among the Indians. He has reached, 1 believe, his 24th year ; had been in his infancy baptized by his uncle, a Catholic trader among the Indians—and baptized again by the Baptist preacher at Carey Mission, where he spent seven years.— Thence he was sent to a Baptist seminary or College in New York, with the expectation of his becoming a preacher or a lawyer. Last Autumn he came to Kentucky, to finish his course...
HIERARCHY OF THE CATHOLIC CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
HIERARCHY OF THE CATHOLIC CHURCH. Christ having left his last instructions to his disciples, ascended from Mount Tabor into heaven. From that moment the church subsisted in the apostles ; it was established at the same time among the Jews and among the Gentiles. St. Peter by one single sermon converted five thousand persons at Jerusalem, and St. Paul received his mission to the pagan nations. The prince of the Apostles soon laid in the capital of the Roman empire the foundations of the ecclesiastical power. The first Caesars yet reigned, and already the obscure priest, who was destined to displace them from the Capitol, went to and fro among the crowd at the foot of their throne. The hierarchy began : Peter was succeeded by Linus, and Linus by Clemens and that illustrious chain of Pontiffs, heirs of the apostolic authority, which has been unbroken for more than eighteen hundred years. With the episcopal dignity we see the two other grand divisions of the hierarchy, the priesthood an...
[From Barruel’s Anti-christian Conspiracy.] THE DESTRUCTION OF THE JESUITS. (Concluded.) [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
[From Barruel’s Anti-christian Conspiracy.] THE DESTRUCTION OF THE JESUITS. (Concluded.) Notwithstanding the incoherency in their accusations against the Jesuits, D Alembert, certain of Voltaire’s zea ] in this warfare, sends him his pretended history of these religious; a work, of whose hypocrisy, his own p en ie est g uarai^ ee &gt; he speaks of it as a means for the grand object. “ 1 recommend this work to your protection (he writes to Voltaire) I really believe it will be of service to the common cause, and that superstition , notwithstanding the many bows I pretend to make betore it, will not fare the better for it. Was I, like you, far from Paris, to give it a sound threshing , I would certainly do it, with all my heart, with all my soul, with all my strength, in fine, as they tell us, we are to love God. But, placed as I am, I must content myself with giving a few fillips : apologizing for the great liberty taken, and I do not think but what I have hit it off pretty w...
Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. James Gorman, 12 days ; John Minihene, 2 years ; Susanna Swift, 17 months; Timothy Donovan, 5 -months; James Collins, 5 weeks; John Kenny, 22 years; John Butler, 1 month; Eliza Ann M’Kenna, 3 years 5 Daniel O’Neal, 35 years.
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] STANZAS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] STANZAS. Oh ! steal not thou my faith away, Nor tempt to doubt the trusting mind, — Let all that earth can yield decay, But leave this heavenly gift behind ; Our life is but a meteor gleam, Lit up amid surrounding gloom,— A dying lamp, a fitful beam, Quenched, it in the cold and silent tomb. Yet if as holy men have said, There lies beyond that dreary bourne, Some region where the faithful dead Eternally forget to mourn ; Welcome the scoff, the sword, the chain, The burning wild, the black abyss,— I shrink not from the path of pain, Which endeth in a world like this. But oh! if all that nerves us here, When grief assails and sorrow stings, Exist but in a shadowy sphere Of fancy’s weak imaginings ; If hopes, tho’ cherished long and deep, Be cold and baseless mockeries, Then welcome the eternul sleep, Which know'eth not of dreams like these. Yet hush! Thou troubled ! be still ; Renounce thy vain philosophy ; Like morning on the misty hill,. The light ...
“He shall fly away as a dream.” [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 October 1833
“ He shall fly away as a dream.” I dreamed ; —I saw a rosy child, With flaxen ringlets, in a garden playing ; Now stooping here, and then afar off straying, As flower or butterfly his feet beguiled. ’Twas changed; one summer’s day I stepped aside, To let him pass; his face had manhood’s seeming, And that full eye of blue was fondly beaming On a fair maiden, whom he called his bride. Once more ; ’twas evening, and the cheerful fire I saw a group of youthful forms surrounding, The room with harmless pleasantry resounding; And, in the midst, I marked the smiling sire. The heavens were clouded —and I heard the tone Of a slow-moving bell: the white-haired man had gone '•