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CLODPOLE'S PETITION. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
CLODPOLE'S PETITION. GLOBE. O Earth! dear Mother Earth, hear this our cry! Our warmest prayer, oh !do not thou deny! [When good Sir Robert dies—as die he must— And renders bach to thee his subtle dust; [When thou receiT’st him in thy cold embrace, • And must copserve him in the “appointed place;” Grant this, O Earth! our prayer, oh! do not spurn! [On him press light! and still, still leave him room to turn.
Page 7 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
| The Very Rev. Dr, Ryder commenced a course of lectures in Hartford, Ct. on Wednesday evening last, in the Catholic Church. The Unicorn, will be out sixteen days on Saturday, and may be expected on that day or Sunday. Ci3” The Rev. Thomas McNulty will attend at Sandwich on Sunday after Easter. 0 BOSTON AND LIVERPOOL LINE OF PACKETS. As this is the season of the year when many ol our read, ers are sending out to the Old Country for their friends,we would refer them to the advertisement in our columns o' “ Train’s” Line ofl’ackets, as being an excellent convejance. The Line consists of four ships, sailing regularly on the 20th of every month from Liverpool, and all new and splendid packets,having every aocemodation for the safety, comfort and convenience of Emigrants; and we understand that the owners having found that the English bread of the standard for steerage passengers, is not good enough for them; now put the bread-on board Acre, and of the best quality. If any of our friends...
Page 7 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
DIED . Id this city, on the l'lh ult.,. Mary,, child of John and Margaret Doherty, ID years and 6 mouths. Number or Deaths in Boston for the week ending, March eb,—4o. Males 20; fomales 30; stillborn 5. Diseases: Consumption 13; small. pox 5; croup 1; lung fever 3; inflammation of the brain 3; dropsy of the chest 1; disease of the bowels 1; spasms L; measles 1;. apoplexy 1: disease o the heart 1; dropsy on the bruin 3; paralysis 1; convulsions 1; child bed 1; brain lever L; old age 1; drowned 1. Under a years, 11; between a and a) yeurs,3; between 30 and 40 years, 14; between 40 and 00 years. 4; over 60 years, 3. Notices of this kind insertedfour times Jor fjdINFORMATION WA.M'ED, Of JOHN GAGAN, a native of county Westmeath, parish oi Maines, townland of Culure. who sailed from Liverpool in April, 1045, (or New York, llis sister, Mary, and Win Gilmore, her husband, (now living in North Bridgewater, Ms,) are very anxious to hear from him. A line addressed to them in care of Michael O’...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
WILLIAMS &amp; GUI ON’S ESTABLISHED PABBAGE OFFICE. ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1846. Postage from Great Britain and Ireland. The Subscribe™ beg lcuve to inform those persons about sending lor their friends, that they have completed extensive arrangements for the year 1646, for bringing out passeugers from Knzland, Ireland, and Scotland, in a comfortable manner, and on the most reasonable terms, by the rejulur packets, sailing every five days throughout the season, and by other first class American ships, commanded by the most experienced masters in the trade, sailing from the port every week. Their agents at Liverpool will attend personally to the emburkution of all passengers engaged for at their olllce, and at their agencies. They are determined to spare neither money nor expense to promote the comlbrt and convenience of their passengers; and to carry this more fully into effect, they wish to announce that a person from their oiiice will reside iii Liverpool during the season for th...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
TIAPSCOTT’S general emigration offices, 7 o South street, corner ot' Maiden Lane, New York, and D(i Waterloo Road, Liverpool. Arrangements for 18 ill. lu calling attention to their arrangements lor lb id, the subscribers cannot but express the pleasure they teel in acknowledging the unexampled success they have mot with during the past year, and beg to assure-tneir friends and the public of the United Stales and Canada, that the same untiring industry and marked atten* lion to the comibrl of those entrusted to their cure for the purpose of being conveyed across the Atlantic, which have gained tor their House such wide spread popularity w ill be their constant study to sustain. The Lines for which the subscribers are Agents consists of the New Line or LivEapool Packets, via: tie ken of the West, (new), 1250 tons burthen, Capt. T. Wooithouse, sails from New York, Jan 21st, May list, Heat 2lst; from Liverpool, March 6th, July 6th, Nov 6th. DiiERIDAK, 1 IUU tons, Cai't. G. B. Cornish, f...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
T OHN HERDMAK &amp; CO.’S Old Established butted Slates and Great Britain and Ireland EMIGRANT PASSAGE OS t ICE, No. (&gt;) tsoulh street, New York. HERDMAN, KEENAN 4 CO., Liverpool. Aud hy their Boston Agent, MIL MICHAEL MOONEY, at the Catholic lluoksture, Eederul street,-the sure good old Ntand. Passage to and from Great Britain and Ireland, via Liverpool and London, hy the regular packet ships, sniling on the Ist, util, Uth, loth, Ust, and 26th of each month to and front Liverpoo, and to und from London on the Ist, loth, and With ol each month. The Liverpool United Line is comprised ol the following superior ships; SHIPS CAPTAINS. TONS. SHIPS. CAPTAINS. TONS. Independence, Allen, 750 Henry Clay, Nye, 1300 Waterloo, Allen, 1000 Fidelia, Hackstaff, 1000 Hottinguer, Bursley, 993 Roscius, Eldridge, 1631 Europe, Ember, biu Ashburton, llowland, 1000 John K.Skiddy.Skiddy, 9bo New-York, Cropper, bt&gt;o ntddous, Cohh, bil.i Liverpool, Eldridge, 1077 Shenandoah, We...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 4 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
P\V . BTRVES X CO.’S ARRANGEMENTS • I OR l H 4 The Subscribers, long and favorably Ki.owii to the travelling public, continue to forward passengers to every part of the United States and British America. The public may rest assured that for the prompt and commodious despatch of passengers, we possess lacilities not surpassed by any other house engaged in the business. We have ediciei.t, careful and responsible agents in ull the important sea-ports in Ireland, W ho will give every attention and information to passengers, that can prevent delay and disappointment. Our Agent in boston is V\ M. I*. M’KAY, 52 Milk Street. ANDREW BARR &amp; SON, Lowell. P. W. BYRNES St CO., Bt» Waterloo Road, LtVERVQfL. The Subscriber having been Agent for the above firm tor several years past, continues to secure passages oil the best terms, from the following places, viz: Liverpool, Dublin, Drogheda, Derry, Cork, Belfast, Limerick, Newry, Waterford, Coleraine, Wexford, Glasgow. He solicits a con...
Page 8 Advertisements Column 5 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 4 April 1846
Michael woods, marble and free STONE MANUFACTORY, Charles St., near LeSliarp’s Meeting-house.) Monumental Work, Chimneypieces. Table-tops, Grave-stones, Ac., or every uescriptiony manufactured at short notice, and 01, the n.ost rtasoi.able terms, lie would respectfully solicit the patronage of his fnemls and countrymen. Specimens of his workmanship can be seen at application at his shop. O' Purchasers would do well to call before buying elsewhere, as he is determiued to sell on very moderate terms. Jan 3 PATRICK ML KTAUII, HAT MANUFACTURER, has taken the large anu conunouious Store, No. i&gt;7 8 Washington, corner of Essex st, Boston, directly opposite his old stand, where he has constantly on hand a large assortment of GATS, consisting of Fur, Moleskin and Silk Hats, of the latest Fashions. Also patent Glazed Hats and Gups, Tarpaulin Eats, Cloth Caps of the latest styles and patterns, Muffs in treat variety, Umbrellas, Stocks, Bosoms, Lickcs, Gloves, Mills, and a great many...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
BOSTON PILOT. I*. DON AIIOE, &lt; editor, .) T. I&gt;. M'CiKE, ( IRISH CORRESPONDENT. J BE JUST, ADD FEAR HOT LET ALL THE EXI)S THOU ALM'ST AT, BE THY GOD'S, THY COUNTRY'S, AND TRUTITS. ( OFFICE, i I No. 1, Spring Lane. 5 s2.sCf::::!n QVtoctnce. Boston, 0 atur ban, QVpuil 11, IS hG. llolumc 9::::No. 15,
THE PILGRIM HARPER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
THE PILGRIM HARPER. BY SAMUEL LOVER. The mghl was cold and dreary—no star was in the sky, When, travel tired and weary, the harper raised his cry; He raised his cry without the gate, his night s repose to win, And plaintive was the voicelhat cried, “Ah, won’t you let me in? The portal was soon open’d, for in the land of song. The minstrel at the outer-gate yet never linger’d long. And inner doors were seldom closed ’gainst wandrers such as he, For locks or hearts to open soon, sweet music is the key. But if the gates are open’d by melody, so griel can close them fast, And sorrow o’er that once bright hall its silent spell had cast; All nndisiurb’d the spider there his web might safely spin, For many a day, no festive lay—no harper was let in. But when this harper enter’d and said he came from far, And bore with him from Palestine the tidings oi the war, And he could tell of all who fell, or glory there did win, ." ■ ■ • The warder knew his noble dame would let that harper in. They l...
QUESTIONER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
QUESTIONER. BY ROBERT [?] I ask not for his lineage, I ask not for his name;.. ' . .. If manliness he in ki,s heart, He noble birth may claim. ■ ;- I care not though of this world ’s wealth, Hut slender he his part, If “yes” you answer, when I ask— Hath he a true mans heart. I ask not from what land he came, Nor where Ins youth was nursed; II pure the stream, it matters not, The spot from whence it burst. The palace or the hovel, Where first his life began, • 1 seek not of; but answer this — Is he an honest man? Nay. hlnsh not now—what matters'it. Where first lie drew his breath? -* - A manger was the cradle-bed, Of hun of Nazareth; Re nought,, be aov, every thing, I care not what you he, II ‘’yes” you answer, when I ask — Art thou pure, true, and free?
Scraps. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
Scraps. • The Philadelphia Sentinel says it is a “standing law of Providence that the poor should always be amongst us.” A country editor says he has found the rule reversed in his case—having been always among the poor ” Oh! Womin. Woman was made out of a rib from the ride of Adam—not out of his head to top him—not out of his feet to be trampled on by him—byt out of his side to be equal to him; under his arm, to be protected; and near his heart to be loved. I Won’t. “I won’t,” said a child to his kind parent, when he had been requested to do a little favor. That child is now despised by his associates and shunned by the virtuous and good. “1 won’t” was the exclamation of a scholar, whose teacher had labored faithfully with him, when he was asked to lie punctual at schutrl, and cobnnit his lessons more perfectly-. is now employed of the livwest servants in an extensi tpeutr “I w.onlf”Said a (muth to his father when requested th learn some honest trade. That youth has now scarcely a ...
REV. DR. WILSON, OF AUGUSTA. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
REV. DR. WILSON, OF AUGUSTA. A friend has kindly furnished us with a copy of the Gospel Banner, containing a notice of a Temperance Lecture delivered in Augusta by Dr. Wilson. We insert a portion below. The sentences in parenthesis our correspondent has marked as mistakes. Our correspondent adds:—“The Catholics of Augusta feel truly grateful to our good Bishop for sending amongst us a Priest, destined, with God’s help, to plant in our midst the standard of Religion, which has long been neglected. It is truly gratifying to see the change that has taken place, in the short time since he came amongst us; particularly with respect to the children of this village. It is truly gratifying to behold them assembled on the Sabbath receiving that instruction which will enable them through life to stand up against vice, and irreligion.” (From the Gospel Banner.) A ROMAN CATHOLIC TEMPERANCE LECTURE. The different clergymen of Augusta, agreeably to an invitation from the Temperance Society, for s...
ST. PATRICK’S DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
ST. PATRICK’S DAY. C. McD. We regret that we cannot give entire of the splendid address of W. E. Robinson, Esq. in Washington on St. Patrick’s Day. The President introduced W. E. Robinson, Esq., as the-Orator of the Day. Mr. Robinson rose and proceeded in an address of nearly an hour, from which we give the following condensed extracts: \Ve are assembled this evening to celebrate the anniversary of the canonization of Ireland’s patron saint—not the day of his birth, as is often supposed, but the day of his death, when the holy man of God, having finished his mission on earth, was translated to the abodes of eternal bliss, to enjoy the rewards of a life spent in the service of his Divine Master among his fel-low-men. Fourteen hundred and forty-three years ago, a youth of sixteen was taken prisoner by an Irish monarch, in one of his victorious incursions into Gaul, and carried from his native land to the island of Ireland, and sold into slavery for seven years, as was usually done wit...
THE IRISH IRISH WRITERS OF THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
THE IRISH IRISH WRITERS OF THE SEVENTEENTH CENTURY. BY THOMAS D'ARCY MCGEE. The perio I of Irish history which the author ol this work has undertaken to illustrate is one teeming wita importance and crowded with a series of events that deeply affected the destiny of this country. During that long epoch some of the most disastrous aggressions and usurpations of the invaders were accomplished, and during the same lapse of tune there grew up a succession of men of the highest natural faculties who for the chief part, devoted their great powers and energies to the defence and sustainment of the interests ami the honour of their country. No matter from what cause it may have arisen—whether from the difficulties and dangers of their time, or from the final and disastrous success of their perfidious assailants, or from any other cause whatsoever, the shameful fact exists that neither the period itself, nor its important transactions, nor the high soulcd men who were prominent in these scen...
COERCION FOR IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
COERCION FOR IRELAND. We have great satisfaction (says the Dublin Fieemari) in quoting the following article from the Daily News, Dickens’ new paper. There is a fairness and straightforwardness in the sentiments to which utterance is here given, which we are entirely unaccustomed to witness upon the part of English writers, and never upon the part of English journalists. The English people are unused to have such views placed before them, but the Daily News may rely upon it that they are true views and as useful as they are true. Events are rapidly hastening the period when their truth will be made manifest, and that journal which causes public opinion to dwell upon the dangerous torpidity —to use no harsher phrase—of English management of Irish affairs discharges most usefully its duties to England and her people:— Consideration does not reconcile as to the Irish coercion bill, which displays a poverty of invention and a recklessness of invention on the part of the government of th...
DINNER IN AID OF THE GERMAN ROMAN CATHOLIC CHARITY AT THE LONDON TAVERN. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
DINNER IN AID OF THE GERMAN ROMAN CATHOLIC CHARITY AT THE LONDON TAVERN. This dinner came off on Thursday night with much eclat. The circumstance of the Queen Dowager being a munificent subscriber to the charity, coupled with that of the chair being taken by Daniel O’Connell, Esq. M. P. seemed to impart to the proceedings a considerable importance. At about seven o’clock nearly 150 gentlemen sat down to dinner, and after the cloth was removed, and “ Non Nobis Domine ” sung— The Chairman said—Gentlemen, in proposing the first toast I may guess that you easily anticipate what it is 1 am about to say, and also that you will join with me in loyalty towards that most illustrious personage of the realm. Certainly, to look on her in a disinterested point of view, as the fond wife—the tender mother—the amiable Sovereign, faultless and blameless—nay, her enemies know not where slander itself can assuil her. Her political enemies, if she has such, they cannot say that she has gone beyond the ...
SIR ROBERT PEEL AS STATESMAN AND ORATOR. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 11 April 1846
SIR ROBERT PEEL AS STATESMAN AND ORATOR. Some years ago, a volume entitled “Sir Robert Peel and his times,” was noticed in the Tablet, but the sketch now published, in a pamphlet form is no abstract of that volume, it is a newspaper article reprinted and written, as we are told, 18 months and published half a year ago in a paper called the English Gentleman. Asa topic of the day, we must make room for an extract or two. Sir Robert Reel is alone among living statesmen. A studied mystery enwraps his purposes, a cold reserve repels political lriendsh p. His contemporaries feel his power: the latest annuals ot his country bear witness to the active uiflueuce ol his inind. Vet no one speaks well ofhini; he is even charged with not having a friend. Anathemas having been hurled at him by his party, which would have withered a weaker moral nature, or crushed a less pliable one. The praise he gels comes from his lornier enemies, and even that is diminutive. The Tories fear him; the Whigs hat...