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Elephind.com contains 765 items from United States Catholic Intelligencer, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 29 June 1832

LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tahbi, Quebec. Maurice Moriarty,- Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. Rev. J. O’Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. C Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, \ Lechme re Point. John Green, Milton. Rev. J. Mahony, C Lowell. Patrick Powers, \ “ |Capt. Newport, Salem. |D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mast. ißev. P. Connolly,' Sandwich, Mats. I Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitefield, Maine. j Rev. John Corry, ■ Taunton and Prov. Michael Kearney, JVeiv York. I Patrick John M’Namara, Rochester, JV. F. jßev. F. O’Donohue, Salina, JV. V. Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. F. John Manning, Albany, JV. Y. _ ( Ticondaroga, Etttm Edward M‘Coughin, J County, JV. F, Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. r c C Pleasant Hill, Chat. John Spalding, < p g John D. Murphy, Washington, H. C. . Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, JVorfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bardstown, Ky. Wm. ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 320 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 29 June 1832

■■ lIH-BSTf-fr— T TrCTBPMEK—3—B— f «BW—■ THE CHRISTIAN FAITH. VFfcPOPOSALS for publishing by subscription, with the ap-i-Sr probation of the Most Rev. Archbishop, the Christian Faith, Expounded and Vindicated: or, Feller's Philosophical Catechism, translated by the Rev. J. P. Mulcaile, a new edition, revised by the Rev. E. Damphoux, D. D. Owing to one of those strange anomalies in the diffusion of learning and literature, which, whilst they choke our press with numberless ephemeral productions, often deprive our enlightened hemisphere of several masterly performances, well known on the other side of the Atlantic, this excellent work, ♦n which the classic taste of the Scholar is happily blended with the accuracy of the Philosopher, and the Divine—has never been published in America, although it has gone through various editions in France, Italy, Germany and Ireland. The above work will be published in handsome style, in 2 volumes, 12 mo. containing each about 400 pages, put up in str...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 320 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 29 June 1832

DANIEL MERSEY, AUCTIONEER, «fj»AS taken a Counting Room, No. 10, Exchange Street, and Will in future devote his whole attention to out door sales, such as Real Estate —Vessels—Household Furni-ture-Grocery Stocks and Merchandize of every description in any part of the city. Grateful lor the past, he hopes by his assiduity and attention to the interest of his employers, to receive a share of the public patronage. Orders left at his Counting Room will meet with prompt attention. N. B. The Weekly Sale of Horses, Carnages, Harnesses, &c. at the Horse Market, Merrimack Street, takes place every Saturday at 12 o’clock, A. M. Oct. 1. FRANCIS LAFFERTY MAS purchased a Carriage for the accommodation 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 left for him at the Exchange Coffee House. May 4. MISS STEVENS’ SCHOOL FOR MISSES. No. 17, Franklin Place. exercises for the morning from 9 until 12 ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 320 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 29 June 1832

CATHOLIC BOOKS, &c. ypROR Sale by P. Mooney, corner of Franklin and Federal Streets. Quarto and Octavo Donay Bibles. Douay Testaments. Butler’s Lives of the Saints. Milner’s End of Controversy. Gahan’s Christian Church. Challoner’s Meditations, 2 vols. Fletcher’s Controversial Sermons. “ Comparative Views. Lenten Monitor. Mrs. Herbert and Villagers. Holy Week. Cochin on the Sacrifice of the Mass. I Catholic Christian Instructed. Ward’s Cantos. | Answer to Faber’s Difficulty of Romanism. Galitzin’s Defence. [ Amicable Discussion, by the Right Rev. J. F. M. Trevern, Bishop of Strasbourg, late Bishop of Aire, j Reeve’s History of the Bible. Baxter’s Meditation. Meditations of St. Augustine. ! Papist Represented and Misrepresented. Duke of Brunswick’s Fifty Reasons. | Ward's Errata. Real Principles of Catholics. Catholic Manual. Catholic Psalms and Hymns. Poor Man’s Manual. Garden of the Soul. Spiritual Combat. Fleury’s Historical Catechism. |Hay’s Abridgment of the Christia...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. Ei &sis M S <r, 's *<d' ¥■“» SI DEUS I>RO nobis, quis contra nos ?—if god be for us, who is against US ?—ROM. Tin. XXXI. VOL. 111. BOSTON, FRIDAY, JULY 6, 1832. NO. XLI. UNITED STATES PUBLISHED BY HENRY L. DEVEREUX, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terms—3 dollars per annum in advance. All communications must be post paid , and addressed to the Editors. Office 32 Congress Street. THE INTELLIGENCER. BOSTONj July 6, 1832.

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Church of the Twelfth Century: from the year of Christ 1100, to the year of Christ, 1200. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

The Church of the Twelfth Century: from the year of Christ 1100, to the year of Christ, 1200. The succession of chief bishops, coining down from the apostles, was continued during the twelfth century, by Paschal 11., Gelasius 11., Calixtus 11., Honorius 11., Innocent 11., Celestine 11., Lucius 11., Eugenius 111., Anastasius IV., Adrian IV., '' Alexander 111., Lucius 111., Urban 111., Gregory VIII., Clement 111., and Celestine HI. In this century were held three general councils : the first of Lateran, anno 1122, under Calixtus If., for the recovery of the holy land. The second of Lateran, anno 1139, under Innocent 11., against the schism of Peter of Leo. And the third of Lateran of 300 bishops, anno 1179, under Alexander III., ! against the Albigeois, who maintained the errors of the Manicheans. The most celebrated amongst the fathers and ecclesiastical writers of the twelfth century, were St. Bernard, Peter Venerable, Hugh and Richard of St. Victor, Ivo, bishop of Chartres, Algerus...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Church of the Thirteenth Century: From the year of Christ 1200, to the year of Christ, 1300. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

The Church of the Thirteenth Century: From the year of Christ 1200, to the year of Christ, 1300. During the thirteenth century, the succession of chief bishops in the chair of St. Peter, was kept up by Innocent 111., Honorius 111., Gregory IX., Celestine IV., Innocent IV., Alexander IV., Urban IV. Clement IV., Gregory X., Innocent V., Adrian V. John XXI., Nicolas 111., Martin IV., Honorius IV., Nicolas IV., St. Peter Celestine V.. and Boniface VIII. j In the thirteenth century were held three general councils : the fourth of Lateran of 412 bishops, and ?00 abbots, under Innocent 111., anno 1215: for maintaining the faith and discipline of the church. The first of Lyons, anno 1245, under Innocent IV., for the peace of the church, and for an expedition into the holy land. And the second of Lyons, anno 1279, under the holy pope Gregory X., for the reunion of the Greeks. The most celebrated of the holy fathers, and ecclesiastical writers of the thirteenth century, were pope Innocent 111...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Church of the Fourteenth Century: from the year of Christ 1300, to the year of Christ, 1400. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

The Church of the Fourteenth Century: from the year of Christ 1300, to the year of Christ, 1400. The succession of chief bishops in St. Peter’s chair, was maintained during the fourteenth century, by Benedict XL, Clement V., John XXII., Benedict XII , Clement VI., Innocent VI., Urban V., Gregory XI., Urban VI., and Boniface IX. Under Clement V., was held the general council of Vienna, in France, of 800 bishops, anno 1310, in which the order of the knights templars was abolished, and the impure heresies of the Beguards and Fratricelli were condemned. In this century, the peace of the church was disturbed by the great schism, which commenced by the setting up Robert of Geneva, who called himself Clement VII., against Urban VI., which unhappy division, neither of the contending Parties lived to see an end of; and which was not wholly extinguished till after the council of Constance. Amongst the ecclesiastical writers of the fourteenth century, some of the most celebrated were, John-Dun...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

IRELAND. In tjie hour of terrific distress, the Catholic clergy will be ever found to act the part of the good Samaritan, while the hireling shepherd will flee from danger. Let the liberal portion of the female Boston Protestants carefully peruse the two following articles, and they, we doubt not, will duly estimate our Sisters of Charity in Hamilton Street.

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Dublin Register, April 21.] SISTERS OF CHARITY. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

[From the Dublin Register, April 21.] SISTERS OF CHARITY. Even the most superficial observer of what has been passing around him in this city, for the last few weeks, cannot but have been struck with the extraordinary instances ofself-devotion and personal devotion sacrifice which have been afforded by the Catholic clergymen. No calamity has been too appalling —no disease too contagious to terrify them from the discharge of those duties, to the performance of which they bound themselves by a solemn vow. They have acted not only as the ministers of religion, but have actually made themselves the servants and the nurse-tenders of the sick. We could mention the names of those gentlemen who have been seen supporting the cholera patients in their beds, and where carts could not be procured, actually carrying them on their backs from their miserable dwellings to the hospital. Such has been the conduct of the “maligned,” and, until a very recent period, “ the persecuted” priests of Ireland...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Dublin Register.] [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

[From the Dublin Register.] A letter appeared in our paper of Saturday, from two Protestant clergymen, denying that a call had been made upon either of them, on Wednesday last, to attend, in Green Street, a poor man who was dying of the cholera. The statement of these gentlemen, we suppose, is true, as far as they are concerned, but it is for the public to decide from the following plain statement of facts, whether other persons connected with the Established church are to be accounted equally blameless. On the evening of Wednesday last, a poor man named Thomas Lang’, a painter, living at 4, Green Street, was taken ill of the cholera, and being apprehensive that the disease would prove mortal, he sent a friend of his, named Heney, to Mary’s church, with a request that some clergyman would attend him. Lang, it is to be remarked, was a : Protestant, and he was, therefore, desirous of having a clergyman of his own persuasion to administer spiritual aid to him. Heney states that he call...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
COUNSELLOR PHILLIPS’S SPEECH. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

COUNSELLOR PHILLIPS’S SPEECH. On Monday an entertainment was given to the Lord Mayor, at London Tavern, by the members ol the committee by whose means the Lord May-j or was re-elected to the office ot Chief Magistrate j upon the principle of reform. Mr. Stephens, ofj Bishopsgate, in the chair. The chief attraction 1 of the evening was a speech from Mr. Charles j Phillips, the barrister, which caused a very great sensation. Mr. Phillips’s health having been drunk connected with the liberties of Ireland, the learned gentleman addressed the company in nearly the following words : I cordially thank you for the compliment you have conferred on me, and I thank this company for the way in w'hich they have received it. I feel I have no claim to it. Abstaining as I have cautiously done, from ail political discussion, 1 had no reason to expect it. But, indeed, you have judg- Ed rightly, that such abstinence has not beer caused by any forgetfulness of either my nativt land, or of the injuries ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
CONFESSION. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

CONFESSION. [Continued from No. 40, page S2O ] Since, according to your notions, confession is !an invention of the priests, you must know and |be able to tell the time in which it was introduced and under what circumstances. Such a novelty must have made a great noise in the world and [called for the remarks of every historian. * This assertion, so far as Protestantism is concerned, we freely admit; but in regard to the Catholic religion, we are, i under present circumstances, almost ten pted to forgive thu (temporizing creature for the puling Protestantism, whereby ha (would involve Catholicity with the debasing and despotic tjrTanny of “ the Establishment,” — Eds. Intel, Officer. Have I not already told you that it was at the council of Lateran. Every body knows that, my friend. Lawyer. At the council of Lateran: you have then studied ecclesiastical history. That is fortunate, sir, and we shall soon come to an understanding. But, tell me, is it a long time since that council was ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

It is, indeed, painful for us to feel ourselves called upon to announce in our columns of this day, the existence of Cholera in our sister city, New York. We had hoped the Almighty would have stayed his arm and not visited us with this pestilential scourge. But as it has pleased him to send it among us, it becomes us to meet it with that humble and pious submission to his divine will, which may induce him not to permit it to devastate our city, as it has done many of those of Europe. We would strongly recommend our numerous readers to divest themselves of all fear, as the disease has been incontestibly proved not to be contagious, 100 much attention, at this period, cannot be paid to diet and clothing. Every species of excess must be avoided, as well as exposure to the night air. A\ ith these precautions, we sincerely trust it may find Boston an undesirable abode. By the packet ship, Silas Richards, which arrived on the 2d at New York, we are furnished with European dates to the 24t...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Honorable and Rev. G. Spencer. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

Honorable and Rev. G. Spencer. ICF 5 Notice of the Htresiarch WicHf'm our next. We are sorry to learn from the Jllbion. yet hope that the case is not as bad as reported, that “ The Hon. Mr. Spencer, brother to Lord Althorpe, who lately conformed to the Roman Catholic religion, has been very ill at Rome, from the rupture of a blood-vessel, owing to debility produced by his great exertions in his new calling, and the fasting enjoined by his church.” May heaven spare his life and enable him long to continue a brilliant light in the i emple of Catholicity ! The following anecdote relative to the founder! of the Spencer family may not be uninteresting. If every family ennobled by Henry the Bth, and his successors on the English throne to the present day, had been actuated by the spirit that actuated the first of the Spencers, there would not be a single Protestant Episcopal 3litre See, jurisdiction, or glebe land in any part of Great Britain, or Ireland. The Protestant House of Lords wou...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Sale of a Wife by her Husband at Carlisle !!! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

Sale of a Wife by her Husband at Carlisle !!! ; The following transaction, which is as degrading to humani- : ty as to the mock-reformation of the 16th century- in which it ! had its origin, is taken from an English Paper, called the * | Lancaster Herald. On Saturday, the 7th April, the inhabitants of this city witnessed tho sale of a wife, by her husband, Joseph Thompson, who resides in a small village about three miles from this city. He rents a farm of about i forty-two or forty-four acres, and was married at Hexham, in the year 1829, to his present wife. She is a 'spruce lively buxom damsel, apparently not exceeding twenty-two years of age, and appeared to feel a pleasure at the exchange she was about to make. They had no children during their union, and that, together with some family disputes, caused them by 11 mutual agreement to come to the resolution of finally parting ! ! Accordingly, the bellman was sent round to give ! public notice of the sale, which was to take place a...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

The following new publications we earnestly recommend to t j all who are serious inquirers after truth, as well as to those who ti wish to attain a correct knowledge of the great truths of the i Catholic religion. They are works, small in size, but replete with highly instructive and interesting matter, and which can ' easily be perused by those who have not much time to devote i , to reading :—• 1. Letters on the Spanish Inquisition. — Arare 11 work, and the best which has ever appeared on the sub- | ject: by M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre; —translated j from the French, with additional notes and illustrations : | by T. J. O'Flaherty, S. E. C. —l 2 mo. Per doz. $6, re- ; tail, 62 1-2 cents. * 2. Proofs of the True Church, in two parts; —by Clemen} Winceslaus, Archbishop and Elector of Treves, and Bishop of Augsburg; translated from the French. —24 mo. Per doz. $3, retail, 31 cents. 3. The Youth’s Director ; or Familiar InstrucI Hons for Young People; which may be found useful al- , ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 6 July 1832

LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Third Vol. of the UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Mori arty, Montreal. Rev. C. U. French, Portland, Maine. Rev. J. O’Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. James M’Nallv, Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. r, rv , C Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, I , , _ . , ( Leehmere Pornt. John Green, Milton. Rev. J. Mahony, ( Lowell. Patrick Powers, ( “ Capt. Newport, Salem. D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mast. Rev. P. Connolly, Sandwich, Moss. Rev. Mr. Ryan, Whitefield, Maine. Rev. John Corry, Taunton and Prov. Michael Kearney,- Mew York. Patrick John M’Namara, Rochester, A". Y. Rev. F. O’Donohue, Salina, JY. Y. Thomas Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. Y. John Manning, Albany, A r . Y. Edward M‘Coughin, $ Ticondaroga, Essex I County , JS. V. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa, John Spalding, 5 P „ lea i a^ t Hil1 ’ Cha »- ( Co. Md. John D. Murphy, Washington, D. C. Rev. Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, Norfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bardstown, Ky. Wm. ...

Publication Title: United States Catholic Intelligencer
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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