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POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] THE DANCE OF BISHOPS; OR THE EPISCOPAL QUADRILLE. A DREAM. “ Solemn dances were, on great festivals and celebrations, admitted among the primitive Christians, in which even the Bishops and dignified Clergy were performers. Scaliger says, that the first Bishops that were called Praesulus* for no other reason than they led off these dances.” — Cyclopedia, Art. Dance. I've had such a dream —a frightful dream; Though funny to wags, perhaps ’twill seem, By all wfio regard the Church like us, ’Twill be deemed exceedingly ominous ! As reading in bed I lay last night, Which (being insured) is my delight, I happened to doze just as I got to The singular fact which forms my motto. Only think, thought I, as 1 dozed away, Of a party of churchmen dancing the hay ! Clerks, curates and rectors, capering all, With a neat-legg’d Bishop to open the ball! Scarce had my eyelids time to close, When the scene I had fancied before me rose ; An Episcopal Hop, on a scale s...
Page 176 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
NOTICE. l/jNHE regular monthly meeting of the Roman Catholic Ob Auxiliary Society, will be held at the School Room, on Wednesday evening next, at 7 o’clock, P. M. Punctuality is requested. Per order, Nc W. J. M’PONELL, Rec. Sec’y. NOTICE. regular monthly meeting of the Boston Roman Catholic Mutual Relief Society will be held at the Exchange Coffee House, on Mcdiday evening next, at 7 o’clock. Nov. 2. D. T1 MONEY, Sec'y. ~ INFORMATION wanted ®F P. O’NEIL, of Grannard, county Longford, Ireland, Cooper by trade. He arrived in Quebec about 8 or 9 years ago. Any information respecting him will be thankfully received by his brother, JAMtS O’NEIL. Uxbridge, Mass. Oct. 12.
Page 176 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 November 1833
SINGING SCHOOL. 7TRHE subscriber respectfully informs hjs friends, that he JJL 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 months, $4,00. Should a large number unite in purchasing books, they can be had at a cheaper rate, than if purchased singly. Sept. 28. C. T. YOUNG. MRS. 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 ; ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Oe6g inio s&gt;v, Tig xaff ryiibv SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS I— IP god be for us, who is against US ? ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 9, 1833. NO. XLV. 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 li 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 9, 1833.
REFLECTIONS ON THE ERRORS OF THE TIMES. [Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XV. ON PROPHECY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
REFLECTIONS ON THE ERRORS OF THE TIMES. [Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XV. ON PROPHECY. I. Prophecy in general, is, on the side of God, an express revelation of things free and contingent, which one cannot know from nature ; on the side of the prophet, it is a public manifestation made of this revelation to malikind. 11. Revelation, or, what is the same thing, supernatural inspiration is possible. In effect what else is it, but an act of God, by which, in consequence of a particular will, he immediately communicates to his creatures the truths which it pleases him to reveal to him, and which he could not know by the light of reason alone ! But this aclion of God is possible ; it contains nothing absurd, it presents nothing contradictory. The Supreme Being is the God of the spirit as well as of the body, of the spiritual as well as the material world ; he exercises over the one as well as over the other an unlimited power: Revelation is then possible. 111. The objects of revela...
FACT OF TRANSUBSTANTIATION PROVED FROM SCRIPTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
FACT OF TRANSUBSTANTIATION PROVED FROM SCRIPTURE. “ I have received of the Lord that which I also delivered to you, that the Lord Jesus, the night in which he was betrayed, took bread, and giving thanks, broke, and said : Take ye and eat: this is my body which shall be delivered for you : do this in commemoration of me. In like manner also the chalice, after he had supped, saying: This chalice is the New Testament in my blood : this do ye, as often as you shall drink it, for the commemoration of me. For as often as you shall eat this bread, and drink the chalice, you shall show the death of the Lord until he come.”—l Cor. c. xi, v. 23, &amp;c. I demonstrate, that there is no impossibility, no contradiction, no absurdity, in the Catholic doctrine of Transubstantiation. 1 proved, not only against the sectaries who admit the Scripture, but against the Deists, who reject it, that Cod has the power of changing, if he please, the substance of bread and wine into the substance of h...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
By a Letter received on Saturday last from the Bishop, dated in Baltimore, and written on the termination of the National Council, he directed that w r e should announce, “that the use of flesh meats on all Saturdays (except such as may chance to be Fast) is allowed to the Faithful, by a dispensation from the Pope, hereafter for ever.” It is some months, since this became a general subject; and many, from the misrepresentations of News-papers, had already considered themselves privileged to make use of the Indulgence. The Bishop, in common with the other Bishops of the United States, received, some time since, letters to this purpose from the Holy See ; but they had determined, that in this, as in every other instance, the Discipline of the Church which God appointed them to rule, should be uniform : and that the promulgation of this general indulgence should proceed from the General Council.
THE POPE AND THE JOURNAL OF COMMERCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
THE POPE AND THE JOURNAL OF COMMERCE. We have seen an article, headed, “ Patronage of the Bishops now assembled in Council,” taking the rounds of the papers; and credited to the same sordid, putrid source, whence flowed Brownlee’s leave for flesh meat on Fridays ; with the “ absolution” of its “ Beastly” editors. In this article, it is asserted, that the Pope has sent an immense sum of money to the Bishops of America, to be laid I out for their own advantage, and the propagation of Catholicism : that the Bishop of Ohio’s share was 2500 dollars. In one short and very intelligible sentence, we deny this, and say with Dean Swift, “ How doth the print and paper lie.” Will this “ old gentleman in Rome” never be tired frightening all the infidels of the world ? This new caper, ascribed to him, brings to bur recollection an occurrence which took place in London, in the year 1807. After the short administration, which died with Charles Fox, when Percival and the Tories, to secure to themsel...
[From the Baltimore Gazette.] WILLIS’S IMPRESSIONS OF EUROPE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
[From the Baltimore Gazette.] WILLIS’S IMPRESSIONS OF EUROPE. Sir — Having, upon my return from Europe, l?een told by some friends that a writer who has furnished the New York Mirror with articles under the head of “First Impressions of Europe,” had mentioned a lecture delivered by me in Rome, in terms that appeared somewhat strange to them, I requested to he shown the passage ; and the following paragraph in that paper, under date of September 7, was pointed out to me. “ Bishop England, of Charleston, South Carolina, delivered a lecture at the house of the English Cardinal Weld, a day or two ago, explanatory of the ceremonies of the holy week. It was principally an apology for them. He confessed that to the educated they appeared empty, and even absurd rites, but they were intended not for the refined, but for the vulgar; whom it was necessary to instruct and impress through their outward senses. As nearly all these rites, however, take place in the Sistine Chapel, which no person ...
[From Brockedon’s Excursion in the Alps.] THE MONASTERY OF THE GREAT SAINT BERNARD. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
[From Brockedon’s Excursion in the Alps.] THE MONASTERY OF THE GREAT SAINT BERNARD. The scene around us was nearly closed in by mountains, peaks and rocks, which descend even to the hospice ; upon the latter of these, bordering the lake, lay large patches of snow, from which it is rarely free throughout the year. The spot was wild beyond imagi nation, and combined features of the sublime and the beautiful, to which we are impatient to add a third —the social —which, even in this wilderness of the clouds, we received from the kind and gentlemanly attentions of the monks of Saint Bernard. They were at their duties in the chapel when we entered : but we were welcomed by a fine, respectable looking servant, Victor, who realized the proverb, “ like master, like man he was one of the fittest precursors to their hospitality that I ever saw. In a few moments he placed refreshments before us, and said that we should be expected at six o’clock to sup with the brethren. The decent, unpretendin...
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] AUTUMN. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] AUTUMN. O, with what glory comes and goes the year ! The buds of spring—those beautiful harbingers Of sunny skies and cloudless times—enjoy Life’s newness, and earth’s garniture spread out; And when the silver habit of clouds Comes down upon the autumn sun, and, with A sober gladness, the old year takes up His bright inheritance of golden fruits, A pomp and pageant fill the splendid scene. There is a beautiful spirit breathing now Its mellow richness b/i'tho clustered trees, And, from a beaker full of richest dyes, Pouring new glory on the autumn woods, And dipping in warm light the pillared clouds. Morn, on the mountain, like a summer bird, Lifts up her purple wing: and in the vales The gentle wind—a sweet and passionate woer— Kisses the blushing leaf, and stirs up'life Within the solemn woods of ash deep-crimsoned, And silver beach, and maple yellow-leaved— Where Autumn, like a faint old man, sits down By the way-side a-wr&gt;ary. Through...
STANZAS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
STANZAS. Is this a day of death ? The heavens look blithely on the laughing earth, And from her thousand vales h voice of mirth And melody is springing, with the breath Of smiling flowers, that rear their joyous heads, Bright with the radiant tears which evening sheds. Hath sorrow’s voice been heard With her low plaint, and broken wail of wo ? Hark to the play of waves '—and, glancing now Forth from his leafy nest, the exulting bird Pours his wild carol on the fragrant gale, Bidding the sunbright woods and waters hail! Hath happiness departed From this glad scene ?I s there a home—a hearth Made desolate ?—Alas ! the tones of earth Sound not in concert with the broken-hearted ! Yon sea—the gorgeous sun—the azure sky— Were never meant to mourn with things that die !
Page 180 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 9 November 1833
Marriages in the Catholic Church. John M’Lanigan and Catherine Linch; William M’Laughlin and Margaret M’Colligan ; James Hollahan and Mary Ann Burnham. Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. John M’Goveran, 27 years; Peter M’Cafferty, 3 months; dlen Sherry, 7 days ; Catherine M’Carthy, 9 weeks : Ann Murray, 29 years ; Grace Ferguson, 27 years. THOMAS MURPHY’S BOARDING HOUSE, Federal Street, No. 23, Corner of Franklin Street, BOSTON. JOHN NUGENTj ~ ENERAL Cabinet Furniture, Chair, Feather Bed and ’ Mattress Warehouse, No. 25 &amp; 27 Cornhill, late Market Street, Boston. N. B. J. N. would recommend to persons from the country wanting to purchase Furniture, to call as above and examine for themselves, before they purchase elsewhere. Jan. 5. M’ELROY—TAILOR, No. 12, East Corner Warren Avenue, CriAaLESTOWN, ycA ESPECTFULLY informs his friends and the public that he carries on the above business with the strictest attention to punctuality. He flatters himself that from his expe...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 16 November 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. M d oedg rjfi&amp;y, rl? *&lt;*ff WW f—si DEUS I&gt;KO NOIJIS &gt; « UIS contra nos I — if god be for us, who is against us ? — rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. IY. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1833. NO. XLVI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. DEVEREUX, for the 1 roprietors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid, and directed to the Editors of the il 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 16, 1833.
REFLECTIONS ON THE ERRORS OF THE TIMES. [Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XV. ON PROPHECY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 16 November 1833
REFLECTIONS ON THE ERRORS OF THE TIMES. [Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER XV. ON PROPHECY. IX. That raving frenzy, that ranting, which excludes the use of reason, indicates the False Prophet. Tolly was never the organ of wisdom. To be ranged in the list of those who speak in the Spirit of God, ’tis necessary for a man to be the master of his reason. “ It is,” says St. Chrysostom,* “ the characteristic of the false prophet, to have a turbulent mind, to l&gt;e a prey to force and distress, to be dragged, to be driven, to be burled headlong like one mad. But (he true Prophet is not such, for with steadiness ot mind, with temperance, with modesty, and with a knowledge of what he speaks, he announces his prediction.” “ And the spirit of the Prophets is subject to the Prophets.”! Another mark of a false prophet: whoever meddles with foretelling what is to come, or bringing to light any thing hidden, if he he overtaken in falsification, or convicted of imposition, he is a false ...
TERTULLIAN’S APOLOGETIC [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 16 November 1833
TERTULLIAN’S APOLOGETIC Persecution. —To prove the principles of order, and of submission to the higher powers, which Christians cherished, Tertullian appeals to the divine writings, which direct us to pray for kings,-and all who are in high station , that wc may h ad u quiet and a peaceable life. lie shows that we are allowed to wish ill to no one whatever, and that we are hound to love onr enemies : whence he infers that the hostility to the Imperial authority, which was imputed to the Christians, was a groundless accusation refuted hy their most sacred and avowed principles. Their patience under unprovoked persecution was a triumphant refutation to the charge. “ Let yourselves be judges of the fact. How often do you rage against the Christians, partly under the influence of your own prejudices, and partly in compliance with the laws 1 How often does the populace, without your sanction, and as if hy their own undoubted right, assail us with stones, and encompass us with blazing to...
To the Editors of the Jesuit— [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 16 November 1833
To the Editors of the Jesuit— Addressing myself to men, who have taken the position of Catholic Sentinels, and profess their oh- J ject to be, to defend the principles of the One, Ho- j ly, Catholic and Apostolic Church, I think it un- j necessary to offer an apology for intruding myself! into your columns, with the following communication : Happening to arrive in Boston some time back, from the Southern States, where I had been travelling during the summer, 1 saw it announced—-just issued from the Press, “ A Guide to the Irish Gentleman in search of a religion.” By Jove, said I, to myself, there is no surpassing these Yankees, when one of them is able to become a guide to the author of Lai la llhook and Captain Rock. As my trunks had not been taken from the Custom-house, I had not my own copy of “ The Gentleman” at hand, and wishing to join in the company and the mutual ‘conversation of the Traveller and his Guide, I forthwith proceeded to procure a copy of the Irish Gentleman. Jud...