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LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol, of the CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 25 May 1832
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol, of the CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Mori arty, Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. Itev. J. O Ca(,i.aghas, —Burlington, Vt. James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. r , T-. C Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, &lt; r , _ . ( Lechmerc Point. John Green, Milton. ' Hev. J. Mahony, C Lowell. Patrick Powers, ( “ [Capt. Newport, ———— -Salem. D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mass. Hev. P. Connolly, Sandtcich, Muss. jßev. Mr. Ryan, M kite field, Maine. Rev. John Corry, Taunton and Prov, Michael Kearney, Mew York. Patrick John M’Namasa,- — Rochester, N. Y. Rev. F. O’Donohue, Salina, N. Y. [Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. Y. j John Manning, Albany, JV. F. u ( Ticondaroga, Essex Edward M‘Coughin, J _ , *» ’ ( County, J\ . Y. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. T c . „„ C Pleasant Hill, Chas. John Spalding, J ~ ’ ( Co. Md. j John D. Murphy, Washington, D. C. Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, Norfolk, Va. Jo...
Page 280 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 25 May 1832
INFORMATION REQUESTED of William, John and Michael Cannon, Brothers and natives of the county Longford, Ireland. William arrived in America fourteen years | ago, and John and Michael nearly eleven years ago —supposed to be in the state of Tennesee or Alabama. Their sister, Bridget Gibben, would gladly receive information concerning them. Boston, Mass. May 25. MISS STEVENS’ SCHOOL, FOR MISSES. No. 17, Franklin Place. exercises for the morning from 9 until 12 o’clock, ill will be in those branches usually taught in Academies. The afternoon from 2 until 5 o’clock, will be devoted to Plain Sewing, I.ace, Muslin, Tapestry and Bead-work. Chinese Japaning, Oriental and Mezzo-tinting, Painting on Glass and Velvet, with various kinds of ornamental work, which will be taught at reduced prices. Classes in Music, Painting and Ornamental Work, will be attended to on Wednesdays and Saturdays, from 3 until 6 o’clock, P. M. Way 18.
Page 280 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 25 May 1832
INFORMATION WANTED of Honora Sheridan, who arrived in Montreal, from the town of See, in the County Cavan, Ireland, about two years ago. Any intelligence relative to her will be thankfully received by Sir. Patrick Foy, South Boston, Massachusetts. May 18. i FRANCIS Lj A F PERT Y~ 'TPTjf’AS purchased a Carriage for the accommodation yJUk of his friends and the public. He will be grateful for any patronage with which they may honor ‘him. He will promptly attend to any Orders leftfor him at the Exchange Coffee Housk. May 4. EVIDENCES OF CHRISTIANITY. BY Bishop Poynter, of London. The Editors of the United States Catholic Intelligencer have put the above valuable work to press, and will shortly republish it, on good paper, in a large 18mo. form ; at the very low price of j fifty cents per copy. Our Agents and the Clergy of the South | and West will please to transmit thejr orders, post paid, for this work, to the Editors of the Catholic Intelligencer. Feb. 10. DANIEL II ERSE Y, JBLtrCTI...
Page 280 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 25 May 1832
CABINET WAREHOUSE. Tf'OHN NUGENT respectfully informs his friends and the Va/* public, that he has taken the Store, No. 25, Cornhill, (late Market Street) where he keeps on hand, a first rate assortment of Cabinet Furniture ; together with a variety of Live Geese Feathers and Bedding, which he intends to sell at fair prices., * if * He makes and repairs all kinds of Cabinet work, and will feel grateful for any patronage bestowed on him. Jan. 6. TAILOIiI A G. M’GOWAN respectfully informs his friends and wi-** the public, that he has opened a Store at 59 Congress Street, where, by his unremitting attention to business in the TAILORING LINE, and the satisfactory references he can give, to gentlemen in this city, for punctuality and competency, he expects to receive a portion of that patronage which a discriminating public are ever known to bestow. Oct. 1. !DH. S. 11. SMITH. Vo. 11 Atkinson Street. CATHOLIC BOOKS, &amp;c. YIpOR Sale by P. Mooney,' corner of Franklin and Federal ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. Ei o &amp;eog virig rig xaJ' ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos?—if god be for us, who is against us?—iiom. vm. xxxi. vol. m. BOSTON, FRIDAY, JUNE 1, 1832. NO. XXXVI. ttWTTPT) Cjrn a TipRJ raaa&amp;a»;icmassKSiaas&gt; PUBLISHED BY HENRY L. DEVEREUX, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terras— 3 dollars per annum in advance. All communications must be post paid, and addressed to the Editors. Office 32 Congress Street. THE INTELLIGENCER. BOSTON, JUNE I, 1832.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
The following extracts from the fathers and ancient writers of the church, even before error had crept into her, according to the blasphemous calumnies of heresy, evidently shew that the practice now exactly corresponds with that of by-gone times. On the relative Veneration shewn to the Cross, on which Christ suffered, and to! other Crosses representing it. In the year 326, St. Helena discovered, at Jerusalem, the identical cross, on which Christ suffered for the redemption of the world. She built a church on the spot tvhere it was found. In it she deposited the Holy Cross, with great veneration, after she had enchased it in a very rich shrine. On certain occasions, the cross was shewn to the people, to be adored (according to the language of the Christian church, in that early period), that is, to be venerated with a religious relative respect, because it was the altar, on which Christ offered himself a bleeding victim of atonement for sin. St. Paulinus of Nola, about the year 430....
On the ancient Ceremonies of Baptism. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
On the ancient Ceremonies of Baptism. Exsuffialions and Exorcisms —St. Augustin, who died in the year 430, writes: “As you know, children were exsuftlated, and exorcised ; in order that the hostile power of the devil may be expelled from them ; that power, which deceived man, that it mi»ht get possession of men,” Serm. I, de'Symb Catech. c. i, p 2. St. Optatus (about the year 384) says, “ though the infant be born of Christian parents, he is in the power of the unclean spirit, who must be expelled before the sacred layer of baptism. This 11 is done by the Exorcism, by which the unclean! spirit is dislodged, and is driven to desert places :j the empty house, in the breast of the believer, be- ! comes a clean house: God enters and dwells there, according to the apostle (I Cor. 3, 16.)| You are the temple of God, and God dwells in you. \ St. Optatus, lib. 4, adv. Farm paulo post med. St. Cyril of Jerusalem (year 387) in his 9th Procatechesis, attributes great virtue to the ex-| : orcis...
[From the London Monthly Magazine.] THE POLITICAL ZOOLOGICAL GARDEN. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
[From the London Monthly Magazine.] THE POLITICAL ZOOLOGICAL GARDEN. For the gratification of those who have not yet visited this establishment, we give the following brief account of the extremely rare and curious collection of animals it contains. We shall not aim at classification, but take fish, flesh, and fowl, just as they chance to recur to our memory. A huge cage near the entrance contains— The Boroughmonger —the monarch of birds of prey, of the vulture species; its usual food is public property ; this it is enabled to procure by means ot its long beak, which it darts into the pockets of the people. Its odour is singularly offensive; and it is found in all parts of the kingdom, particularly in Cornwall. There is reason to think the species will soon be extinct; the whig sportsman consider them excellent shooting ; and a general ‘ battue’ is expected to take place in a short time. The bird here exhibited is one of the largest size and most rapacious in its habits; it was take...
[From the Kingston Patriot.] PROCLAMATION.--Upper Canada. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
[From the Kingston Patriot.] PROCLAMATION.--Upper Canada. We frequently see that when the shoe pinches, Protestants can have recourse to fasting, according to tne definition and practice of the Church of Christ. J, Colfaorne, Lieutenant Governor. William the Fourth, by the grace of God, of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, King, Defender ot the Faith, &amp;c. &amp;c. &amp;c. To all our loving and faithful sub)3cts in our province ot Upper Canada —Greeting. Know ye, that taking into our most serious consideration the dangers threatened by the progress of a very grievous disease, with which it has pleased Almighty God, in the dispensation ot his providence, to visit several parts of our dominions, we have resolved, and by the advice of our executive council for our province of Upper Canada, do hereby command, that a day of public fasting , humiliation and prayer, be observed throughout our said province, on Wednesday, die sixteenth day of May nex...
[From the Liberal Advocate.] FROM PALMYRA. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
[From the Liberal Advocate.] FROM PALMYRA. Mr. Editor :—On Sunday evening last, we were entertained or rfe-tained about an hour and a half, by one of the itinerant Orthodox Missionaries, who informed the people, from Acts 20, 35, that it is “ more blessed to give than to receive.” The application which he made of the text, was, not that the rich should give to the poor, hut that the poor should give to the missionary, and education societies, and told us that the only way, effectually to aid a poor man, is to take a dollar from him for what he called benevolent purposes, bringing scripture to prove that we should thereby receive four-fold ! yea, good measure, packed down ami running over. Byway of demonstration, he said that when a church and congregation had been laboring for a number of years, under a debt of $12,000, contracted for building a fine Meeting House, and which they had no means of paying, but by pledging themselves to pay $13,000 to the education society, they were so...
[From the Religious Inquirer.] THEY BIND HEAVY BURDENS. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
[From the Religious Inquirer.] THEY BIND HEAVY BURDENS. The orthodox clergy are perpetually urging the people to give money, to secure the salvation of the heathen, and the sinners of our own land. How much of this money they expend for this object, how much they retain for other purposes, it is not our design now to inquire. But suppose they faithfully appropriate all their funds to the purposes for which they were given, it is still true of them, that “ they bind heavy burdens, and grievous to be borne, and lay them on men’s shoulders; but they themselves will not move them with one of their fingers.” Matt, i xxiii, 4. Do you ask for proof of this fact ? Do you find the, • preachers bestowing their own property in this man- 1 ner? When they are so pertinaciously begging others to do something for the salvation of poor souls, do! I you see them casting in their mite? No. They are’ willing to “ carry the bag,” and to be the lords of the “ Lord’s Treasury,” as they call it; but you w...
THE JAMAICA HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
THE JAMAICA HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY. Thursday, April. 26, 1832. THE LATE REBELLION. Mr. Lynch presented the following report, from j the committee appointed to inquire into the causes 11 of the late rebellion, in this island. The report hailing been read was referred to the committee on the state of the island, Mr. Speaker, Your committee appointed to inquire into the cause ! of, and all the injury sustained by, the recent rebellion j among the slaves, in this Island, REPORT, That they have taken the examination, on oath, of various persons, which examinations with the original documents sent down to the House, by his | Excellency the Governor, on the loth of March last * (and referred to the committee) as well as sundry other documents respecting the late rebellion, ac- | company this report. i Your committee express it as their opinion, and do report the same to the House, that the causes which have led to the late rebellion among the slaves in this island, are as follow : The primary a...
ELEGANT EXTRACT taken from an Errorist. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
ELEGANT EXTRACT taken from an Errorist. “ The Catholics adore bread and wine; and it must be a shocking absurdity to believe that the bread and wine are changed into the body and blood of Christ. Bv it the people are led to look upon the creature as creating his Creator, and to worship the priest instead of God.” Our readers will immediately recognize in the “ extract” just quoted, the glaring slander and infidelity of Mr. Doane, the Protestant Episcopal pastor of Trinity Church, in the good city of Boston. They will naturally exclaim, how is it possible that the respectable and the otherwise enlightened congregation of that Church, can be so far infatuated, as to permit such a man to preach such anti-Catholic falsehoods and impiety among them, and withal to allow him a yearly salary of two thousand dollars! Is it by the propagation of such calumnies, that morality, peace and harmony, can be inculcated by men, whose professional as w T elI as purchased duty it is to preach benevolen...
LOWELL. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
LOWELL. We are glad to find that the Catholics of Lowell, have purchased an acre and a half of land, for |a burial-cround, about one mile from that thriving town, on the Boston road, which will save them in future the great inconvenience and expense of removing their dead, either to South Boston, or Bunker Hill grave-yard. Westated in oui last number that i they bought a piece of ground in Lowell, for the erection of a school house. That piece, we have been since informed, had been generously given to them by the Manufacturing Company, through the agency of the worthy Kirk Boot, Esq. The Rev. Mr. Conolly wlil celebrate Mass at Lowell on Sunday next.
LATEST FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
LATEST FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. From the papers of the Ist of May, received at New York, by the packet ship, North America, we make the following extracts : • The Cholera continued to decline in London and throughout England and Scotland generally. In Ireland, however, and especially in the capital, the disease appears to be making alarming progress. In Dublin on one day the number of new cases amounted to 112. In Cork the disease was raging frightfully. On Thursday, 77 new cas es W ere reported, and 17 deaths. The violence of the epidemic has somewhat abated in Paris, but it is stated by an eminent physician that in that capital alone, upwards of 20,000 people have been, since its commencement, carried off. The prime minister, Casimir Perier has had a relapse, and his recovery is extremely doubtful. The provinces of France were also suffering severely from this pestilential scourge. The Archbishop of Paris (unsupported by government) has ordered public prayers to be offered up in all ...
URSULINE ACADEMY AT CHARLESTOWN. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
URSULINE ACADEMY AT CHARLESTOWN. We unhesitatingly pronounce this flourishing institution as a blessing to Massachusetts and a credit to Christianity. The enemies, of social order, the foes of virtue and of pure religion see, feel and painfully know it; they gnash their teeth and pine away ; the hope of the wicked daily dies. Enlightened Protestant parents, whb are acquainted with the Catholic mode of instruction, as they naturally value their children’s solid and ornamental improvement, will give it a decided preference to new-fangled systems of education, however puffed and supported they mav be by the efforts of sectarian presses and anti-Catho-lic libellers. We do maintain that independently gf the pervading and salutary influence which the Unsuline Schools, in particular, and the Catholic Schools in general, impart to the youthful mind, the ease, dignity and grace, which mark the pupil’s bearing in after-life, at once bespeak the classic and courtly finish of the Lady Superior....
Night Meetings. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
Night Meetings. Caution to Parents.— An infant of Mr. Culver, a baker, in Stanton street, was killed, two or three evenings since, by falling from the lap of a girl about Jive years old, with whom the infant had been left in charge while the mother attended a [so called] religious night meeting. It was late in the evening and the girl had fallen asleep. Thisshouldbe a warning to parents against leaving infants in charge of mere children, whether to enable them to attend night meetings, or to be absent on any other business.— Western Advocate. Married, in the Church of t he Holy Cijoss, John Dillon and Anne Farloic.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
H The following new publications we earnestly recommend fo j | all who are serious inquirers after truth, as well as to those who I wish to attain a correct knowledge of the great truths of the I Catholic religion. They are works, small in size, but replete I i with highly instructive and interesting matter, and which can ! 'i easily be perused by those who have not much time to devote to reading : 1. Letters on the Spanish Inquisition.— A rare ! work, and the best which has ever appeared on the sub- || ject: by M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre; —translated I I from the French , with additional notes and illustrations : ; by T. J. O’ Flaherty , S. E. C. —l 2 mo. Per don. $6, retail, 62 1-2 cents. 2. Proofs of the True, Church, in two parts: ' —by Clement Winceslaus, Archbishop and Elector of ! I Treves, and Bishop of Augsburg; translated from the French. —24 mo. Per doz. $3, retail, 31 cents. | 3. The Youth’s Director ; or Familiar Instruc- \ lions for Young People; which may be found ...
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 1 June 1832
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Mohiartv, Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. Rev. J. O’Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. n r. „„„ ( Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, &lt; , , ~ . . I Lechmere Point. John Green, Milton. Rev. J. Mahony, C Lowell. Patrick Powers, ( “ Capt. Newport, Salem. D. O’Callahan, — Watertown, Mass. Rev. P. Connolly, Sandwich, J\lass. Rev. Mr. Ryan, WTiitefield, Maine. Rev. John Cohry, Taunton and Prov. Michael Kearney, JTew York. Patrick John M’Namasa, Rochester, JV. V. | Rev. F. O’Donohue, Salina, JV. Y. | Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. V. i John Manning, Albany, JV. Y. Edward M‘Coughin, $ Ticondaroga Essex ( County , Jv, Y. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh , Pa. John Spalding, $ HiU &gt; Chat ' I Co. Md. John D. Murphy, Washington, D. C. Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, JVorfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bar...