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Page 204 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 December 1833
Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. John Cashman 43 years ; Patrick Kelain, 23 years ; Ellen Hill, 8 months ; Peter Finegan, 2 months ; Catherine Courtney, 30 years; Elizabeth M’Cabe, 4 years; Sarah Sherwood, 34 years. notice. /i Hibernian Lyceum will hold their regular weekly meeting on Monday evening , Dec. 23d, at the Columbian Hall, when it is expected that Cor.. Haskett will deliver an address, to which Ladies and Gentlornen are respectfully invited to attend. N. B. The above Hall will be let three evenings in each week. Application to be made to Mr. William P. M’Kay, 15 Water Street. Dec. 21. W. H. S. JORDAN, Rec. Sec’y. Printing neatly executed at this Oflice.
Page 204 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 21 December 1833
Rot in Sheep. —The rot in sheep has been cured by equal quantities of carbonate of iron and common sail, well mixed. A dose of from two to four drachms of the mixture to be given in gruel, for.three or four mornings in succession. It will bring the floakes away in great numbers. Mr. Jones, chemist, Dolgelley, has seen sheep slaughtered shortly after having taken the above medicine, which were nearly cured. Purple or black spots on the skin mark the rot; and when sheep lie, like a hare, on their belly, it is a symptom of their being infected with that disease. In St. John’s College, Oxford, there is a very curious portrait of Charles 1., done with the pen in such a manner that the lines are formed by verses from the Psalms, and so contrived as to contain every Psalm. When Charles 11. was once at Oxford, he was greatly struck with it, begged it of the College, and promised, in return, to grant them whatever request they should make. This they consented to, and gave his Majesty the pic...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 os6g iniq tls xuff rjflihv ; — SI DEUS PKO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS I —IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US 1 ROM. VIII. XXXI. IY. BOSTON, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1833. NO. LII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every ; Saturday) by HENRY E. DE VEREUX, for the Pko- i prietors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Commuyiica- ; tions 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. * i Office ,11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, DECEMBER 28, 1833.
[From the Catholic Herald.] AN AFFECTIONATE ADDRESS [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
[From the Catholic Herald.] AN AFFECTIONATE ADDRESS order to consult this guide 1 Not a word of this ; but hear the church. Scripture cannot be our guide, and for many reasons. To be our guide, it should first be plain to all ; but it is o! .cure, 2 Peter, iii, 16. It should be accessible to all; all should read, and yet the greater majority knov not a word of letters. All should read it, not oily in their native tongue, but also in the language ,in which it was written, the Greek and Hebrew. Otherwise, how could they tell whether the translation is correct and genuine. For it must he knov n that there are many translations which differ much. They should also know whether the Copies from which these translations are made are unadulteVted. The identical versions which were penned I y the sacred writers are now in oblivion : time has consumed and consigned them to the dust. If al could read, still the difficulty would remain : the se-ise must then be i found; this is no trifling task ...
MISS HOGANS’ CONCERT, [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
MISS HOGANS’ CONCERT, Which will take place on to-morrow evening in the Masonic Temple, will be a real treat of Catholic Church Music. We can take upon us to assure the public, that some Italian music, never heard in this country, will be introduced. Surely we need not mention to the readers of the Jesuit, the obligation the Catholics- are under to the Miss Hogans, for their long, and constant, and gratuitous labors, in the Choir of the Church of the Holy Cross.
[From the Shepherd of the Valley ] TRIUMPH OF THE GOSPEL. FIRST LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
[From the Shepherd of the Valley ] TRIUMPH OF THE GOSPEL. FIRST LETTER. The Philosopher to Theodore. — Continued. But there is another consideration. Who can answer for you that you will grow old 1 Who can determine the interval that separates the present moment from the last sigh 1 Ah my friend ! here I am approaching a circumstance in the life of man, which fills with consternation those who abandon themselves to their pleasures. But why cannot Philosophy, which permits and promises so much, why cannot it succeed, with its sophistry, in rendering the awful image of death less terrible 1 Why does it not know how to console us for the mournful necessity of going down to the tomb in a short time and of what value is a happiness which abandons us in the most important situation of life, causing us to dread an event from which no power can free us ? Oh death ! how bitter is the thought of thee to him who places his hopes in treasures and pleasures .alone 1 Although he may endeavor to b...
BIOGRAPHY OF JOHN JAMES ROUSSEAU. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
BIOGRAPHY OF JOHN JAMES ROUSSEAU. This exotic man was born at Geneva in the year 1712—left liis parental home while young—became a Catholic, and travelled through Italy. He has favored us with an insight into his character, at this early period of his life, and assures us that its leading features were ‘t a haughty misanthropy , and a certain animosity against those who possessed worldly riches and happiness .” After a variety of adventures, the recital of which would but tire your patience, he directed hi s erratic course towards France, where he became, in 1743, secretary to De Montaign Ambassador noar Venise. Rosseau’s fame was very circumscribed until about the fortieth year of his age, when he contended for the prize offered by the Academy of Dijon, to the best essay on the question, whether the revival of the arts and sciences had conduced to the improvement of morality . He supported the negative with an eloquence, so nervous and masculine, and defended his position, with so ...
CATHOLIC AND PROTESTANT MISSIONS IN INDIA. Concluded. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
CATHOLIC AND PROTESTANT MISSIONS IN INDIA. Concluded. We have before us important documents on the subjects, which show, Ist. that the Bible without note or comment, is disgusting to the Indians. 2d. That the translations of the Bible into Satnous, and other dialects, are shameful perversions of the text, and are in many parts extremely ridiculous. 3d. That the agents of the society have not as yet obtained success. We now class our letters to suit these three topics, and we will easily show the futility of the efforts of these ignorant and hungry itinerants who boast so much of the conversion of the Heathen. Ist. The reading of the Bible* without comments, prevent the Indians from embracing Christianity. Our divine Redeemer did not say to the Apostles—Go and distribute Bibles ; but go and teach all nations; it it evident that the former way is not following the command. When men whose manners and prejudices are directly opposite to ours —who esteem what we contemn—and who contemn w...
CONVERSION OF THE ENGLISH NATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
CONVERSION OF THE ENGLISH NATION. Translated from Venerable Bede's History of the Church of England. — Concluded. As soon as our lioly missionaries had entered into the place assigned them for their residence, they began to imitate the apostolical life of the Primitive church, hy applying themselves to frequent prayer, watching and fasting ; hy preaching the word of God to as many as they could ; despising all worldly things, as not belonging to them ; receiving only what seemed necessary to provide nourishment, from those whom they instructed ; living themselves, in all respects, conformably to what they taught others, and being always disposed to suffer any adversity, and even to die for that truth which they preached. The consequence of which good example was, that in a very short time, several persons were converted and admiring their innocent lives, the sincerity of their devotion, and the sweetness of their heavenly doctrine. There was at that time an old church standing near ...
[From the Protestant Magazine.] PRAYER FOR CATHOLICS [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
[From the Protestant Magazine.] PRAYER FOR CATHOLICS The writer of this article has watched with deep solicitude the course pursued by a large proportion of Protestants in their modern endeavours to benefit and convert the adherents of the Pope. There has been no mean array bf argument, and no small amount of testimony brought to bear upon the reason and consciences of these deluded ynen. While sarcasm, abuse, and invective have been used with an unsparing hand, and th e follies of popery have been as merrily bantled about as if none but fools or dupes encouraged their practice. But one thing is yet wanting in this “ Holy War,” and that is, — Prayer —Yes, fervent, earnest prayer for the conversion of Catholics is a weapon yet to be brought more generally into the arena of this contest. For heathen Missions prayer is poured forth in every approach to the altar of mercy; but alas ! how seldom do we hear the breathings of desire in behalf of the infatuated Catholics. Even a monthly con...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit ] FOR CHRISTMAS. Hark ! what music fills the skies, With joyous melody of Heaven, Lids mankind from despair arise And grateful own their crimes forgiven ? Through solemn stillness of the night It gently steals along, Attun’d by angels rob'd in white, ‘ Glory on high to God’ of might, ‘ And peace on earth’ its song ! Exult ye Heavens ! O Earth rejoice ■ Let men and angels sing In union, with, heart and voice, Their Saviour, and their King. Ear LLa,h. i.. who, now. jli&gt;snnr»ilaFrom Ins celestial throne, All Nature in obeisance bends, A Seraph retinue attends The Father s only Son '■ Thrice happy souls, whose ardent sighs Re-echoed through dark Limbo's prison, Your tears brought down from lofty skies The Opener of the gates of Heaven. Ho comes, the Ransomer of man ! He comes, the Prince of Peace ! ( To execute the wond’rous plan His soul devised ere world began, v And sins foul blots efface. Approach, O man ! and see thy God Assuming thy frai...
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev.C.D.French, Portland, Me. Re v. J .O ’ Callaghan ,Burl irigton Patrick Mooney, Boston. P. Denvir, Charlestown. Rev. J. Mahony, Lowell. Patrick Powers, “ Rev. Wm. Wiley, Salem. Matthew Newport, “ D. O Callahan, Watertown, Ms. Rev. P. JCannavan, Sandwich. Rev. P. Connolly, Providence. Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitefield, Me. Rev. John Corry, Taunton. A. M. Talley, Hartford. Rev.J.M’Dermott, JVew Haven. P.J.M’Namara, Rochester,JV.Y. Rev.F.O’Donohue, Salina,JV- FT. Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. YJohn Manning, Albany, JV. YTiconderoga, Essex Co. JV. YRev.P.Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. Rev.A.Wainwright, Baltimore. John Spalding, Pleasant Hill, Chas. Co. MdJ.D.Murphy, Washington,D.C. Georgctown, D. C Robert Camm, JVorjolk, Va. J. Haseltine, Bardstown, Jiv. M. O’Dillon, Savannah, Geo. M.P.Cassilly, Cincinnati, Ohio. Rev.R.P.Miles, Zanesville, F. C. Hase, Pcrryville, Mis.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
To every sincere Inquirer after Truth. By a Catholic Clergyman. — Continued. That this promise made to the apostles, extended also to their lawful successors in the ministry is evident; because Christ promised to be with them all days , even to the end of the world. With them, in what manner 1 With them in the discharge of the command he put upon them ; that is, to go and teach all nations , unto the end of the world. These words must extend to the lawful successors of the apostles ; because the apostles themselves are long since dead. | Teaching them (all nations) to observe all things what- | soever. He does not command them to print or distribute biblcs to all nations, in order to instruct them in the faith ; but to teach all nations. Faith , says j St. Paul, cometh by hearing , Rom. x, 17 ; not by seeing or reading. By hearing whom 1 Not, certainly, by hearing every one who says— Lo ! here is j Christ; or lo there! Matt, xxiv, 23. Christ has, foretold us that there would arise f...
Page 208 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 28 December 1833
Interments in the Catholic Burial Ground. Dennis Mahony, 14 days; Mary M’Loughlin, 3 months; John Brimmagem, 24 years ; Catherine Bryan, 1 month ; Michael Smith, 25 years ; James Tighe, 3 years ; Barney Shorty 19 years. INFORMATION WANTED. ©WEN MORAN, of Westport, Co. Mayo, Ireland, emigrated from the town of Sligo, in 1832. Sailed in the James, of Maryport, bound for Quebec, since which time he has not been heard of, except a rumor of his death, which induces his wife to entreat of any who can contradict the above, not to bo backward in so doing. The slighest information respecting him, either dead or alive, will be gratefully acknowledged by Catherine Louisa Moran, at No. 92 Sea-Street, Boston. Catholic Editors are requested to give the above an insertion. Dec. 7. NOTICE. y&gt;F PATRICK M’CARTHY, who left Montreal about three J * months ago, be in any part of the United States, he is informed that his wife and child are now in Boston, and are anxious to hear from him. Dec....
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 4 January 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El o Qeo; iniq fjfiSiv, xt? y.uff ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I —if god be for us, who is against us ? rom. vm. xxxi. vol. y. BOSTON 1 , SATURDAY, JANUARY 4, 1831 NO. I. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L, DEI'EREUX, for the Proprietors, at Js3 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. THUS JESUIT. BOSTON, JANUARY 4, 1834.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CIRCUMCISION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 4 January 1834
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CIRCUMCISION. To form a correct idea of the mystery of the circumcision, it will be necessary to consider its institution, its end and its effects ; we must make ourselves acquainted with the motives which induced Jesus Christ to fulfil, with the benefits that we are to derive from it, and with the application that we may make of it to ourselves. I. The institution of circumcision is described at full length in the seventeenth chapter of Genesis. 11. This institution had for its object, the establishment of a covenant between God and the people of Israel ; a covenant, by which this people acknowledged the Lord for their God and Saviour, and God acknowledged them as his chosen and privileged people. This covenant did not confer as full or perfect a grace as the sacrament of baptism, nor did it confer it in the same manner. For, although this first sacrament of the new law, requires suitable dispositions in the adult who receives it, it is not by virtue of...
SPEECH OF MR. O'CONNELL [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 4 January 1834
SPEECH OF MR. O'CONNELL At the ■great given to him by the Merchants of the citr'a^^ork. v, ” Mr. O’Connell stobd up, and was received with the most enthusiastic shouts of applause, which were continued, peal after peal, for several minutes. The hon. gentleman was apparently much affected, and after the cheering had in some degree Ceased, he commenced—How have I deserved this ? How can I have merited this overflow of your kindness ! I have not as has been stated by your eloquent Chairman, any claim on your approbation by the accidents of birth and fortune, not more than the equal of all of you in one, exceeded by many of you in the other. I have no title on account of talents for '.his reception—my only capability consists in the ardor of ray zeal and the sincerity of my devotion for our common country. It cannot be by reason of the services which I have rendered that country —for I wished that they were ten thousand times greater than it would be possible for any individual to accom...