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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. QUIS CONTRA NOS ?—IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US I— ROM. VIII. XXXI VOL. IY. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1833. NO. XLIII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. 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 26, 1833.
REFLECTIONS ON THE ERRORS OF THE TIMES. [Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XIV. ON THEOLOGICAL DISCUSSIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
REFLECTIONS ON THE ERRORS OF THE TIMES. [Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XIV. ON THEOLOGICAL DISCUSSIONS. IX. We distinguish in theology the dogmas of religion which are sanctioned, from the opinions of schools. Unity in the first; liberty in the second ; and charity in all. Without charity, the learning of the schools, nay, faith itself, is of no avail. “ Though I should have prophecy, and know all mysteries, and all knowledge ; and if I should have all faith, and remove mountains, and have not charity, I am nothing.” 1 Cor. cap. 13, v. 2. This truth ought to be engraved not on bronze, ’ but on the hearts of all theologians. X. Let us not give the name of a dogma to what is only an opinion, nor of opinion to a defined dogma : one and the other are contrary to that law, which allows us neither to add or diminish. To elevate into a dogma a gratuitous opinion, is imposing an unauthorized yoke on men : ’tis putting the word ot Cod and man on a level. ’Tis usurping the authority of ...
CATHOLIC CHURCH OF CANADA. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
CATHOLIC CHURCH OF CANADA. Extract of Instructions under the Sign Manual to Lieutenant General Sir George Prevost, Bart., as Captain General and Governor in Chief of the Province of Lower Canada dated at Carleton House, 22d October, 181.1, in the 53d year of the Reign of his Majesty, George the Third. (Copied from papers entituled, “ Official papers relating to regulations for Roman Catholics in the British Colonics and printed in 1814, by order of the House of Commons.) “ § 42. Inasmuch as the laying down of proper rules for your guidance in matters of Ecclesiastical right, is an object of great importance, it will be your indispensable duty not to make any regulations on this head, which may shock our new subjects, in points on which they have a right to some mdu - gence, always recollecting that they have a right only to the toleration of the exercise of the Romish Religion, hut not to the potcer or privileges of the same, as the established church; these powers are privileges be...
[From the Shepherd of the Valley ] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
[From the Shepherd of the Valley ] Messrs. Editors —AVill you do one of your subscribers the pleasure of inserting in your columns the following “ elegant extract ,” with his remarks on it 1 Conversion of a Romish Priest. —The celebration of Pentecost—says the Archives du Christianisme of July 15, was distinguished this year in the reformed church of Besancon by one of those occurrences, which were by no means uncommon during our blessed reformation, and which, if the Lord will, become less and less so in our times. Among the communicants, was a young Roman Catholic priest, a vicar of Belley, who, influenced by the single motive of obedience to the gospel and to conscience, had renounced the errors of popery, and requested admission to the Lord’s supper, of which the pretended sacrifice of mass appeared to him, with good reason, to be a perversion. If this new brother, according to the humble and ardent wish that he has expressed, should enter the gospel ministry, may he use the gif...
EULOGY ON GEN. WASHINGTON. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
EULOGY ON GEN. WASHINGTON. Delivered in the Catlolic Church of Saint Peter in Balti- I more—Feb. 22, 1800, by the late Most Rev. Dr. Car- j ROLL. When the death of men distinguished by superior talents, and eminent service to their country, de- J mands the expression of public mourning and grief, their loss is accompanied generally with this mitiga- ; tion ; that, however grievous and painful, it is not ; irreparable ; and that the void caused by their mortality, will perhaps be filled up by others, uniting equal abilities with the same zeal and watchfulness j for the general welfare. Hope then wipes off the tears, with which sorrow bedews the grave of departed worth. But on the present occasion, ho such consolation can be administered; for he, whose expectations are most sanguine, dares not promise again to his country the union of so many splendid and useful virtues, as adorned that illustrious man, whose memory excites our grateful and tender sensibility, and to whose tomb the ho...
[From the Truth Teller.] THE BARDS OF IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] THE BARDS OF IRELAND. Ireland is doubtless preparing to rouse herself from the lethargy of ages, and to snap asunder the bonds which have hitherto bound her. A voice is issuing from the neglected halls of her literature, which seems to say to her intellect and her genius, “ Sleep no more !” Ere long, we trust, she will hold up her head among the nations, and bear away the prize in the strife of tpo»erou* emulation. May the blessed God grant these hopes will be realized ! The native Irish possess ample stores in their native language, capable of captivating the fancy, enlarging the understanding, and improving the heart. Ireland from an early period, was famous for the cultivation of the kindred arts of poetry and music. Lugad, the son of Ith, is called in old writings, “ the first poet of Ireland,” and there still remains, after a lapse of three thousand years, fragments of his poetry. After him, but before the Christian era, flourished Boyne File, or the po...
Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. Ann Maria Lahr,34 years ; Sylvester St. Leger, 33 yrs.; Henry Steneman, 33 years ; Sarah Wherskey, 3 years ; Patrick M’Elroy, 42 years; Mary Ann Loan, 9 months; Alice Finigan, 28 years. Died—at Newcastle, Maine, on Thursday, the 17th inst. Mr. Francis Matignon Kavanagh, aged 30 years.
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] THE SHETLAND WIDOW. In consequence of the gale, which, in the autumn of 1832, wrecked so many unfortunate Shetland fishermen, their widows were obliged to supply their places, in the boats, to save their families from famine. “ Aye, lend thine aid, my son to push The shallop from the shore ; For I must take thy father’s place To ply the feathered oar. And out upon the faithless sea Must thou my little steersman be. “ And thou wilt trim the sail, and steer Head-land and low-reef by ; And mark, where sunken rocks, beneath The deeper waters, lie. Small skill, I know, my son, is thine ; But yet, alas ! still less is mine. “ My weak heart trembles, thus to see Our cot no longer near ; And view the lessening winding shore, Like a faint line appear. My babes ! shall I e’er see you more, Or tread again that flying shore ?” “ Mother, thou see’st the blue waves break And sparkle in the sun ; And we our laden bark shall moor, Ere yet the day is done.” “ So sm...
Page 172 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 October 1833
CATHOLIC SETTLEMENT IN MAINE. aNDIVIDUALS 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 Ist of November next, for the purpose already specified; 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. SINGING SCHOOL. I/TRIIE subscriber respectfully informs his friends, that he iL 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 th...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 q e6s ini „ rig y-ocff -fiflibP ;— SI DEUS PKO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ?—IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US ?—ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1833. NO. XLIV. 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 u 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, NOVEMBER 2 , 1833.
THE PRESENCE OF GOO. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
THE PRESENCE OF GOO. Manicheans are now no longer., Many people, even among Christians, are acquainted with nothing real, besides corporal substances, besides that which is seen, and that which is felt; and find it hard to persuade themselves of the spirituality of the soul, and of that of God. They arc all sense, all ’imagination ; they have no ideas ; they have only images. Exterior objects strike them, attract and captivate them ; they perceive nothing farther. Speak to them of the purest operations of the soul, and of the most disengaged from matter, they do not comprehend you ; because they never withdraw themselves from their senses, to reflect on what passes within them. Speak to them of the substantial presence of God in all that exists: tell them that it is in God that they have life, motion and being ; they will understand you much less. They have never gone into themselves to find God. When they chance to think of him, their imagination figures him as exterior to them, an...
THE COMPASSION OF CHRIST. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
THE COMPASSION OF CHRIST. And when he drew near , seeing the city, he wept over it. —St. Luke, cluap. xix, v- 41. Our Saviour, having completed the occupations of Lis ministry, returns from Palestine to Jerusalem ; and when he was come near, he beheld the city, and wept over it; he beheld her invincible ramparts, her noble walls, her towering and magnificent edifices; the wonder of the universe, her majestic temple; then beholding with prophetic eye the future desolation which was to efface this glorious spectacle, the compassionate Jesus could not refrain from weeping ! and he said, “If thou hadst known, even thou, in this thy day, the things which belong unto thy peace, but now they are hid from thine eyes.” What tenderness is comprised in these few words, “ If thou hadst known !” It is an expression pregnant with pity ; as it is the characteristic of affliction to recoil from herself, and pause amidst broken accents and interrupted sentiments ; “ If thou hadst known,” says the pi...
PROVINCIAL COUNCIL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
PROVINCIAL COUNCIL. The second Provincial Council of the Catholic church in the United States, was opened yesterday, the 20th inst., immediately after the solemn mass of the Holy Ghost. The Archbishop, assisted by the proper ministers, offered up the holy sacrifice. The other Bishops, vested in their pontifical robes, and a large concourse of priests, wearing chasubles and full dress, were present on the occasion ; and the sanctuary of the Cathedral exhibited a scene of solemnity, which has not been equalled in the history of the American church. After the post communion, Bishop England of Charleston, ascended the pulpit, and for about an hour and ten minutes, rivetted the attention of the crowded audience, by a train of argument and explanation, bearing on the subject for which the venerable prelates of tlm Province were there assembled. His text was from the fifth chapter of St. Peter’s first Epistle—“ Feed the flock of God which is among you,” &amp;.c. &lt;fcc. He...
EULOGY ON GEN. WASHINGTON. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
EULOGY ON GEN. WASHINGTON. ( Concluded.) But far other thoughts absorbed his attention.— Modest, as he was eminent in valor and in wisdom, be contemplated with mingled emotions of self-diffi-dence, and generous resolution, the important stake placed in his hands—the subjection or independence—the vassalage or freedom of an immense territory, destined to be the habitation of countless millions. When, therefore, in obedience to the voice of his country, he placed himself at the head of her army, the expressions of his dependence on Providence should never be forgotten. Claiming no personal merit, apprehensive of injuring the public interest through some misconduct, yet trusting to the justice of his cause, and conscious of the purity of his motives, he called upon his fellow-citizens to remember that he depended for success, not on his own military skill, but on the God of battles, to whom he made his solemn appeal. Washington, now at a period of his highest elevation, drew on him the...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] Messrs. Editors :—The following information may not be uninteresting to many of your readers. You are therefore at liberty to give it insertion into your columns. To the kindness of that pious and indefatigable minister of Jesus Christ, the Rev. Edward McMahon, pastor of the Church of St. Pius, Scott Co., Ky., we are in debt no small share of gratitude, for having paid us two visits during the past year, although he lives at the distance of 40 miles from us. On the evening of the 26th inst. be preached a doctrinal sermon to the citizens of our town; preceded by a very eloquent and instructive moral discourse from the Rev. Mr. Hayden, who accompanied him throughout his extensive circuit. They were both specimens of eloquence that we are unaccustomed to hear in our country —which tended to dissipate much prejudice from the minds of their numerous auditors. After preaching, the former gentleman baptized and received into our Holy Church, Doctor Jas. B. Di...
[From the Waterford Chronicle.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
[From the Waterford Chronicle.] Monks qp La Tkappe. —The following letter affords an additional instance of the munificent liberality of the Earl of Shrewsbury. Our readers are aware that the above illustrious nobleman has already subscribed largely towards the Mount Melleray Abbey, in this county. He has now given to this institution the produce of the sale of a very valuable and interesting work, which he has published in defence of the Catholic religion and its tenets, and he further makes an offer of some valuable paintings, which his lordship considers as suitable to a religious institution. The work above-mentioned has met with a very extensive sale in England. Its second edition is now out : Mv Dear Sir —l am extremely obliged by your kind letter, which only reached me here on yesterday, so that I am afraid this will be too late for your purpose. I am sorry to say it is not our intention, or indeed in our power to visit Ireland this year ; or I should have had great pleasure ...