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From the Baltimore Gazette and D. Advetiser. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
From the Baltimore Gazette and D. Advetiser. Mr. Editor: An old alumnus of St. Mary’s College, will offer no apology for presenting a few observations which occurred to him on attending at the late interesting commencement. The high regard which is generally and so justly entertained for this valuable institution, will, I trust, insure to it the privilege of your columns. I only wish that the capacity of the writer corresponded to the dignity of the subject. When I first passed the gates, I was agreeably surprised by the recent improvements of the College. ' The brilliant and imposing front formed a striking contrast with the rich and refreshing verdure of the surrounding grounds. On seeing the art with which the different and once rather discordant parts of these extensive buildings have been made to harmonize, I knew not which more to admire, the taste, or the enlightened munificence of the faculty. But these are secondary advantages. 3\'ly business was with the more important cla...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
As the Very Rev. Dr. O’Flaherty intends to visit the principal Cities and Towns of the State of New-York for the benefit of his health, the former subscribers, and others of that State who wish to patronize The Jesuit, j on Catholic Sentinel for the ensuing year,! (the present Editorial year terminating with the first week of September next) will now have an opportunity to do so, and by making payment to him, will thereby save the expense of Postage. Terms. Three Dollars per annum, PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
In the New England Christian Herald of the 4th. Inst; under the head Popery among other Extracts from the Jesuit is the following: “ Again: The Protestant worship presents, in every point of view, strong indications of j an approaching dissolution.—Preaching forms j the principal part of it, so that it has already lost, even in the opinion of Protestants themselves, every pretension of religion.” To the above, the conductors of the Herald have been pleased to subjoin the following questions byway of comment: u Is not this a most palpable falsehood? Do Protestants acknowledge any such thing ?” To the first question, we answer, No.— To the second, we answer, yes.— Proof I. Mr. Mullen, a Protestant writer, and Professor at Schaffhousen speaking of the changes produced in Protestantism by modern protestant Divines, makes the following hon- 1 est avowal: “ Even Divines themselves (Protestant) endeavor to drown, in a vain Deism, the fundamental principles of pure Christianity. All of them...
Philosophical Conversations on the Re-union of the different Christian Communions. By M. De Starck, Park, 1818. Reviewed in the Journal Ecclesiastique. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
Philosophical Conversations on the Re-union of the different Christian Communions. By M. De Starck, Park, 1818. Reviewed in the Journal Ecclesiastique. I “It is known that there is a manuscript of ' Leibnitz extant, in which, discussing the docI trines that are controverted between Catho--1 lies and Protestants, this celebrated philosopher constantly gives the superiority to the former.— The manuscript, which is preserved in the public library of Hanover, was communicated, many years ago, to the late Mr. Emery, who copied it himself, and who intended to translate it, and have it published. His death has delayed the publication of this copy, a n impression of which, however, is shortly expected. It will, no doubt, be an extraordinary phenomenon, in the controversy that now exists between Protestants and us, to see a Lutheran justifying the Catholic 1 Church, and giving judgment against his own communion. But this phenomenon is now reproduced in the work which we announce. M. De Starc...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER II. OF CHRIST. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER II. OF CHRIST. [continued from page 364— n0. 45.] The errors of the Calvinists, in relation to Christ, are various. First, they maintain that Christ did not die for all mankind, but only for the predestined. 2. That Christ despaired while on the cross. 3. That he did not properly and truly, but only metaphorically descend into hell. 4. That he merited nothing for himself, but by his passion and death. 5. That Christ is a mediator according to both natures, the human and divine. 6. That Christ, from the beginning, was ignorant of many things; the knowledge of which he afterwards gradually acquired. The four first of these opinions are peculiar to the Calvinists—the remaining two are common to both Lutherans and Calvinists. We shall now demonstrate the falsity of each. First Question. Did Christ die for all mankind ? This question involves three distinct subjects of inquiry. 1. Whether did Christ die for all? 2. Are his death and merits available to all? 3. Do...
LORD BALTIMORE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
LORD BALTIMORE. George Calvert, * born at Kyplin in the ! chstpelry of Bolton, in Yorkshire, son of Leonard Calvert, and Alice, daughter of John Crossland, of Crossland. He was educated in Trinity College in Oxford; when he was admitted a gentleman commoner, anno 1593, aged 15. Afterwards he travelled and improved himself so much abroad, as to be made under-secreta.iy to Sir Robert Cecil, chief Secretary of State; still continuing a favorite, as his patron rose in the eye of his Prince. King James I. knighted him Sept. 29, 1617: and about the same time he was made clerk of the counsel, anno 1624. Feb. 16th, he was created Lord Baltimore of Longford, in Ireland, by the name of Sir George Calvert of Danbywisk in Yorkshire knight, and about that time became a member of the Catholic Church He had applied himselfto maritime affairs, and made some discoveries in America: in recompence whereof he was made sole proprietor of a part of the continent, to which he gave the name of Maryland. He...
Bible interpreted by private spirit. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
Bible interpreted by private spirit. Mr. Editor, — Of all the arguments urged by catholics against the advocates for the private interpretation of Scripture, there perhaps is not one more satisfactory and forcible than that deduced from the folly of imagining the great bulk of mankind capable of a task, which has been formidable to the most learned of ancient and modern times. Instances of ridiculous and outrageous interpretation of insulated passages occur in most controversial works on this subject. It may, however, excite the laugh, or pity of some of your readers, to meet with one of our own days, and to the truth of which your correspondent was a witness. A very old blind man, who, I trust in heaven, will become a true convert, upon the commencement of my course of instructions, with an expression of great anxiety of mind, addressed mein the following language;— u Sir, I tear that bye and by my carcass must ! go the way of all flesh, and my sperret either j to well, or woe: but...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
POETRY. On the Assumption of Our Ladt. An unpublished Poem by SouthelL If sin be captive, grace must find release; From curse of sin the innocent is free: Tomb—prison—is for sinners that decease— No tomb, but throne to guiltless doth agreeThough thralls of sin lie ling’ring in the grave. Yet faultless corse with soul reward must crave. The dazzled eye doth dimmed light require, And dying sights repose in shrouding shades; But eagles’ eyes to brightest light aspire. And living looks delight in lofty glades. Faint, winged fowl near ground do faintly fly,. Our princely eagle soars into the sky. Son to her worth, Spouse to her love, attend; Prince to her throne, Queen to her heavenly king; Whose court with solemn pomp on her attends, And choirs of sp’rits with greeting notes do sing. Earth rend’reth up her undeserved prey; Heaven claims its right, and bears the prize away.
List of Agents for the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC. SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 7 August 1830
List of Agents for the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC. SENTINEL. Hugh Maguire, Quebec. Maurice Moriartt, Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, - Portland, Maine. Patrick Mooney, - - Boston. William McElroy, Charlestown. Patrick Powers, - - Lowell. Rev. J. Mahony, - - Salem. ID. (PCall ah an, Watertown, Mass. I Rev. R. D. Woodley, Providence. Rev. C. J. Connolly, JVeio York. John McGuigan, Philadelphia. Fielding Lucas, Baltimore. I John D. Murphy, - - Washington, B. C. Wm. S. Blain, - - - Charleston, S. C. | Rev. Ph. Borgna JVcto Orleans. Rev. R. P. Miles - - Zanesville, Ohio. Wm. Higgins, - St. Louis, Missouri. Fred. C. Hase, - - - Pernjville, Missouri.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei 9 o£os uiraV jwjv, -rig xafl’ ; — si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ?—if god be for us, who is against us I —rom. viii. xxxi. YOU. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, AUGUST 14, 1830. NO. L, The JESUIT? Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by *WXIiIiIJLTVI Slt^EiTjJ? for the Proprietors, at $3 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 No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, AUGUST 14, 1830.
Proofs of the resurrection, from the Evangelists, considered merely as historical documents. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
Proofs of the resurrection, from the Evangelists, considered merely as historical documents. The four evangelists relate, that Jesus Christ rose the third day after his death, and that on that day he was seen in perfect life by many persons. That great event is related by St. Matthew, chap. 27 and 28. “ And when it was evening, there came a certain rich man of Arimathea, named Joseph,” &amp;.C. &amp;.C. In this narration, there reigns through the whole, a simplicity, a candor, an air of sincerity and truth, which must convince the reader of the probity of the historian, and of the veracity of his recital. Nothing can be more striking than the manner in which he exposes the puerile and shameful means resorted to by the chiefpriests, in order to suppress the proofs of the resurrection. What a fine field did the authors of that imposture supply him, to render themselves equally ridiculous and detestable! What an advantage had he over them! What could he not have said of...
FENELON AND RAMSAY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
FENELON AND RAMSAY. The following is a part of the conversation between the justly admired Fenelan, and the Chevalier Ramsay, as given by himself, tohich led to the conversion of the latter to the Catholic Faith. In the year 1710, I had the honor to see monsier de Cambray for the first time. I think myself obliged to relate the conversations I had with him upon religion; because they will shew his way of thinking, and will make appear at the same time, that the piety he taught, far from leading to a refined deism, and to an independance on all visible authority, as his adversaries have insinuated, furnishes, on the contrary, the most solid proofs of Christianity and of the Catholic Religion. Born in a free country where the mind of man discovers itself in all its forms without restraint, I ran through the greatest part of the religions there professed, in the search of truth. The fanaticism, or the contradiction which prevails in all the different systems of the Protestants gave me ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
The PATRONS of THE JESUIT, or CATHOLIC SENTINEL are informed, that two more Numbers only remain, to complete the first V olume; —and consequently, the first year’s subscription. Those w T ho may desire to have the second Volume of this Paper, which we promise to render, having now got pretty much through the drudgery of acrimonious controversy, truly interesting to the Catholic reader, are requested, if living at a distance, to signify the same to the Editors by letter, Post-paid, and to enclose in the same, Three Dollars, the amount of subscription for one year; or, if more convenient to themselves, to pay the above advance into the hands of our Agents.
ORDINATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
ORDINATION. In the Cathedral of the Holy Cross, during solemn High-Mass, the Bishop officiating in Pontificalibus , the Holy Order of Priest was conferred, the Bth inst., on John Corry and Peter Connoly, by the Rt. Rev. Benedict Fenwick, Bishop of Boston. Thus have two more been added, through the Providence of God, to the little Band, (Pusdlus Grex ) of active and indefatigable Laborers now employed in the arduous work of the Ministry, in these New England States. May their Light, in whatever station they may be located, so shine before men , that they, seeing their good works, may glorify their Father ivho is in heaven. Proficiant! Proficiant!
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
In the Boston Recorder of the 4th inst., under the head, Sunday School , Christ Church , Boston, we find an article copied from the Watchman, said to be “ an Abstract of the Superintendent’s Annual Report,” in which we could not but notice the following remark: “ The Report slates, that many of the scholars who have left, have been taken away by the direction of the Romish Priests.' &gt;, The Romish Priests!— The words Romish, Romanist, Papist, Popish, it seems, are still employed in this polite and liberal City, by polite and liberal Ministers of the Protestant creed, to designate Professors of the Catholic Religion, though fully aware of the insult which is conveyed by them, to the members of that Communion. It is some satisfaction to us, however, to know, and to have observed, that these low Epithets, so repeatedly disclaimed by us, are in use only among persons of a certain particular Class; — and have long since been laid aside, and are every where studiously avoided by...
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. Just published, and now for sale at Mr. Mooney’s Catholic Bookstore, Federal-street, A series of Letters on the Inquisition, neatly bound and lettered, in one Vol. 12 mo. Price 75 Cents. This Book, translated for the first time, and never before seen in this country, will convey a just and correct idea of the Spanish Inquisition, which has been so ' greatly misrepresented by Protestant writers generally. It should, therefore, be in the ■ hands of every Catholic who wishes to be well informed on matters connected with his religion. It is a Work of considerable merit.
RULE TO KNOW THE TRUE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
RULE TO KNOW THE TRUE CHURCH. The following rulepf the great St. Vincent [ of Lerins, we recommend to all who are anxious to find out the true Church of Christ, among the hundreds that claim to be that Church, in these degenerate days. It was laid down, by that great and holy man, as early as the year 434. u I have been at great pains, and often made it my particular business to consult very many persons of the highest rank for piety and learning, about a general rule to distinguish the true Catholic Faith from the depravations of Heresy; and after repeated enquiries, the sum of all their answers amounts to this, that if I, or any other Christian, would discover the artifice of growing heretics, and keep out of their snares, and continue perfectly sound in the right faith, the way, by God’s grace, is to secure it upon these two foundations: first, upon the authority of holy Scripture; and after that, upon the tradition of the Catholic Church. But here, perhaps, a man may ask this qu...
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER 111. OF THE IMAGE OF CHRIST. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. CHAPTER 111. OF THE IMAGE OF CHRIST. [continued from page 396— n0. 49.] Calvinists, the enemies of the true religion, are opposed even to the very image of its sacred Author, Jesus Christ, and to the religious veneration and relative respect, which we pay to it, in consideration of the relation it bears to its Divine Prototype, and the effect it has in calling to mind the benefits conferred upon us by him. Hence, Beza in his conference of Montbelliard, had the audacity to make use of the following language. I declare, that I detest from my soul the image of the crucifixion. What horrible blasphemy! David Paraus, (in cap. 1. Epist. ad Rom. dub 18) writes, that all are idolaters, who venerate the Image of Christ, no less than those who worship the images of serpents and other animals. We maintain, that the image of Christ can be viewed in a threefold sense. 1. As to the materials of which it is made: as gold, silver, wood, &amp;c. 2. As to its workmanship. 3. ...
ROME. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
ROME. The following particulars relative to the religious ceremonies which took place here during the Passion-week, are curious.—The ceremonies begin on Wednesday, and such is the curiosity they excite, that the streets are usually crowded with spectators of all nations. On that day the Miserere was chaunted at the Sixtine chapel, and it was executed in such a good style as to give delight to the immense crowds which were assembled. On the next day the Cardinals, with all their suits, and accompanied by the clergy, went in procession, following the body of our Saviour, which was deposited in the chapel. From the great age of the holy father, and his state of suffering, he was not able to go through the wearisome night watch of the twelve apostles, he was represented by a cardinal. The apostles were represented by twelve men of different nations, clothed in white, and they were served at the table by a cardinal. —The spectacle of the blessing by the Pope was a most splendid one; all ...
“GORGEOUS CEREMONIES.” [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 14 August 1830
“GORGEOUS CEREMONIES.” A writer in the Boston Recorder, whose remarks are copied into the last Zion’s Advocate, thinks it dangerous for protestant parents to send their children to the Catholic i Convent in Charlestown, because “ the pom- [ pous and imposing ceremonies of the Catho- ; lie Church are suited to captivate the youth- [ ful iancy” and give it a repugnance to the simplicity of truth. No doubt shows and parades, as connected with religious instruction, are dangerous to a child’s love and attainment of truth; but none have resorted to such things to influence the youthful mind more than the orthodox. In such business the poor Catholics are considerably behind them. As one proof of this, we would refer to their frequent Sunday School parades and “gorgeous ceremonies;” accounts of which appear almost every day in the public papers. Such parades have lately taken place in Philadelphia, New York, Boston and elsewhere. On these occasions thousands of children were paraded togeth...