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[From the Bardstown Herald.] ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE.—Commencement. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
[From the Bardstown Herald .] ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE.— Commencement. Bardstown, July 28, 1830. On yesterday the exercises of the scholastic year were terminated in St. Joseph’s Col- lege. In the morning, several Dialogues were delivered in French, English, Greek and Latin; also several addresses by the un- ' dergraduates, composed entirely by themselves. In the afternoon, the Graduates delivered their Orations. Many of them possessed great merit as to composition, and | were spoken with a very impressive tone and manner. The exercises of the day were highly interesting, and did, we think, much honor to the gentlemen Graduates, and to the students in general, as also to the professors and conductors of the College. After the Orations of the Graduates, the members of the Faculty, and of the Board of Trustees, l with the Rt. Rev. Moderator, Doctor Flaget, took their seats on the stage: President Reynolds then arose and addressed the Faculty, Professors, Graduates, Students, and people I ...
PREMIUIVES AWARDED TO THE STUDENTS OF ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE, On the 27th July, 1830. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
PREMIUIVES AWARDED TO THE STUDENTS OF ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE, On the 27th July, 1830. Ist Latin Class —P-iemium—Daniel B Patterson of Mississippi; Eugene Delery merits | praise in this class. Composition in this class I —Premium—D B Patterson; John Tucker j merits praise. 2nd Latin Class —Premium—Emile Tureaud of Louisiana; Chs Lee and Benj S j Webre, merit praise. Composition in this j Class —Premium—Wm Emerson of Louisij ana; Emile Tureaud, and Chs Lee merit praise. 3rd Latin Class — Premium—James Nourse of Kentucky; L D Coco and Marcelin Esnard merit praise. Composition in this Class —Premium—James Nourse; Jas Lindsay and L D Coco merit praise. 4ih Latin Class —Premium—R B Maddox of Maryland, and Edmund Burthe of Louisiana, ex aequo, draw for the prem; Cailleau Armant and Jules Tournillon merit praise. Composition in this Class—Premium—Edmund Burthe; Cailleaux Armant, and R B Maddox, merit praise. slh Latin Class —Premium—Benjamin Tureaud, Joseph Bourgeat, Alex Esnard and Julien Se...
CIRCULAR. To the Patrons of St. Joseph's College, By the Rev. I. A. Reynolds, Pres’t. ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
CIRCULAR. To the Patrons of St. Joseph's College, By the Rev. I. A. Reynolds, Pres’t. ST. JOSEPH’S COLLEGE. Bardstown, Ky. July 20, 1830. Dear Sir :—The object of the present communication is, to inform you of the actual state of this Institution, and to apprize you of ! this change of officers which is about to take j place. The present state of the College is as flourishing and prosperous as it has been at any former period. We even flatter ourselves that its reputation is now firmly and permanently established. Ten years have elapsed since it was founded, during which time it has had to struggle against many difficulties; it has had its friends and its enemies, as every individual, and every institution, of whatever merit, must have. In 1824 | it was incorporated by an act of the LegislaI ture of Kentucky, and authorized by its j charter to confer academical degrees;— Since that time, and especially during the last three years, from the spirit of rivalship and the jealous scrutin...
MONTREAL COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
MONTREAL COLLEGE. The Literary exercises of the Little Seminary of Montreal, commenced on Tuesday, and terminated yesterday. The scholars were examined in the various studies in which they have been engaged during the last year, and the whole was terminated by a dialogue, of which the following is the subject:—“An agent of the Brazilian Emperor consults two renowned sages upon the utility or danger that may arise from the introduction of the dramatic representations within his empire.” One Speaker detailed the advantages of a theatre, the other endeavored to point out the dangers. The whole was followed by the distribution of premiums. The audience was very numerous, among whom w'e noticed the Bishop of Telmesse, the Honorables L. J. Papineau, L. C. Delery, S. De Beaujen, D. B. Viger, and J. R. Rolland. Minerve.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
A new Roman Catholic Church was consecrated at Pleasant Mills, near Balso, N. J. on Sunday last, the 15th inst. The corner stone of a new Roman Catholic Church, to be erected at Buffalo, in this state, was laid on the 13th of last month, and the ceremony performed by the Rev. Nicholas Mertz, Pastor of the Catholic congregation in that place. Truth Tdler.
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
POETRY. From the New England Weekly Review. CHRIST IN THE TEMPEST. Storm on the midnight waters!— The vast sky Is stooping with its thunder. Cioud on cloud Reels heavily in the darkness, like a shroud Shook by some warning spirit from the high And terrible wall of heaven. The mighty wave Tosses beneath its shadow like the bold Upheaving-; of a giant from the grave Which bound him prematurely to hs cold And desolate bosom. Lo—they mingle now— Tempest and heaving wave, along whose brow Trembles the lightning from its thick cloud-fold! And it is very terrible!— The roar Ascendeth unto Heaven, and thunders back Like the response of demons from the black Rifts of the hanging tempest —yawning o’er The wild waves in their torment. Hark—the cry Of the strong man in peril, piercing through The uproar of the waters and the sky; As the rent bark one moment rides to view. On the tall billows, with the thunder-cloud Closing around, above her, like a shroud! He stood upon the reeling deck—his for...
INDEX [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
INDEX To Vol. 1, of the JESUIT, or Catholic Sentinel, from Sept. 1529 to Sept. 1830. PAGE Academy, R. C. - - - 27 do do examination, - - 157 ■ Anecdote of a poor Catholic girl, - - 37 ' do of Frederick, king of Prussia, - 40, 80 do of a female convert, 63 do of De Alembert, - 80 do of an Irishman, - - - 80 do of an Italian Bishop, - 80 do of St Chrysostom, - - 120 do of a Chinese Barber, - - 128 do of Pope Pius VII. - - 143 do of Stern, - - - 180 do of Haydn and Mozart, - 219, 220 do of a Protestant family, - 404 Arrival of Catholic Bishop in Trinidad, - 71 do of Bishop Portier, - - 324 Anagram, - - - - - 80 Address to the Patrons of the Jesuit by Ed. 100 do of the Rt Rev Dr Kenrick, - 342 do of committee to do. on the occasion of presenting a chalice, - - 355 Authority in Religion, - - - 117 Almanack, American, review of, - - 168, Antiquities, Ecclesiastical, - - 2761 Amalgamation of Church and State, - - 330 Assault on the Bible Society, - - 356 Amsterdam, census of 388 Brotherhoo...
List of Agents for the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 28 August 1830
List of Agents for the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Hugh Maguire, - - Quebec. Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, - Poi’tland, Maine. Patrick Mooney, - - Boston. William McElroy, Charlestown. Patrick Powers, - - Lowell. Rev. J. Mahony, - - Salem. D. O’Callahan, - - Watertown, Mass. Rev. R. D. Woodley, Providence. Rev. C. J. Connolly, New York. John McGuigan, - - Philadelphia. Fielding Lucas, - - Baltimore. John D. Murphy, - - Washington, D. C. Wm. S. Blain, - - - Charleston, S. C. Rev. Ph. Borgna - - JYcw Orleans. Rev. R. P. Miles - - Zanesville, Ohio. Wm. Higgins, - - - St. Loins, Missouri. Fred. C. Hase, - - - Perryville, Missouri.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E( 3 o£ag uTi£ 5)U ,5)3, Tl'g Xat)’ '/JU-WV ; SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ? IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US ? ROM. VIII. XXX VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, SEPTEMHER i, 1830 NO. I The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday ,) by WXXjX. IA HT S3VIITU, 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 - , SEPTE3VEBEB. 4, 1830.
On the Mysteries of the Christian Religion. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
On the Mysteries of the Christian Religion. We have at length discovered the Messiah, of whom Moses had written in the old law, whom the prophets announced, and we have proved him to be Jesus of Nazareth. Yes, Jesus Christ of Nazareth, the only Son of Mary, born in the time, and according to the flesh, is truly the Messiah, Son of God, in eternity, and according to the divine nature. We acknowledge him as such, from his wisdom and his sanctity, which are the wisdom and sanctity of a God-Man; from his law which he has dispensed to man, and which has all the characters of a law emanating from the Deity; from the numberless miracles which he performed as God, and in order to prove his divine mission; and last of all, by the miracle of his resurrection, effected by himself, in which is manifest all the power of God. We are convinced, that the Word, God himself, and the same God as his Father, was made flesh, and dwelt amongst men as their fellow man. Our forefathers, in the faith, have ...
MISSION IN BABYLON. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
MISSION IN BABYLON. In all the countries subject to the power of the Crescent, the Missionary who would dare to instruct a disciple of Mahomet, would be punished with death, and would probably occasion a disastrous persecution. If a Christian who has had the misfortune to renounce his creed, repents of his crime and abjures the Alcoran, he is obliged to take refuge in a desert, or fly to some strange country: thus, the evangelical laborers charged with the cultivation of this land, formerly fertile, only exercise their zeal among the Christians. In consequence of this, there is rarely a conversion from infidelity in the mission of Babylon; but there are many others as consoling to the Church. Lately, the Jacobites and iVestorians who inhabit Messapotamia and the neighboring countries, yielding to the impulse of grace, obey, many in number, the propensity which draws them back to the unity of faith. We have already informed our readers, that many Jacobite bishops had abandoned the er...
A letter from Mgr. C. A. Caupperie, Bishop of Babylon, to Mr. Dromil. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
A letter from Mgr. C. A. Caupperie, Bishop of Babylon, to Mr. Dromil. Bagdad , August 29th, 1828. Sir; — l have experienced sad troubles in our mission in Babylon this season. Famine, civil war, and the plague especially, have destroyed at least one half of the Christian population in the country of Mosul and Kurdistan. Those who have escaped, are in a position extremely afflicting. Death has taken two Bishops and two thirds of the Priests who were dispersed in the villages. Their courage is broken down in all parts. I hope the mercy of God will supply us with means of laboring for the preservation of those who remain in these unhappy countries. At Bagdad, we are obliged to remain in our cellars, to avoid suffocation from the heat, which has been extraordinary here this season; in a short time we shall be able to walk out and re-enter upon our ordinary occupations. Notwithstanding the troubles which have agitated, and still continue to agitate the Ottoman empire, our city remains tr...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
We commence this day the second volume | of The Jesuit, or Cathoaic Sentinel. As our object is the diffusion of correct religious knowledge, we shall continue to use every exertion in our power, to render our labors both useful and interesting to the Public. Religious knowledge is confessedly, of all other sciences, the most important; important individually to each member of society, and equally important to the well-being of society at large. Every endeavor, therefore, which has a tendency to promote this knowledge, is certainly entitled to the patronage of the public. Of this patronage we have hitherto had no reason to complain; on the contrary, we have been favored (thanks to the Catholics in every part of this Union,) far beyond our expectations. We feel, indeed, grateful for it, and shall endeavor to evince our gratitude by sparing no pains to render this, our second volume, as interesting, as replete as possible, with every variety of necessary and useful religious informatio...
AN UNCOMFORTABLE BED-FELLOW, [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
AN UNCOMFORTABLE BED-FELLOW, We copy from the Cincinnati Christian j Journal and Intelligencer the following notice j with the polite remarks of the Editor of that paper, upon a passage extracted from one of | our late Numbers. “ The Jesuit, a Roman Catholic paper I printed in Boston, contains the following most veracious assertion, in its Number of June 19th.” “ Sedan himself teas the bed companion and intimate acquaintance of the pious Luther .” “ The only answer we would give to such a specimen of puerile folly would be to wish j that Satan may always have as uncomfortaj ble bed-fellows as Luther proved to his Majesty. Neither Satan, nor his loving cousin the Pope, ever seemed to manifest much pleasure in their acquaintance with the dauntless Reformer.” The Cincinnati Editor is pleased to term the above quotation from The Jesuit ironically a most veracious assertion; and expresses the hope that Satan may always have as uncomfortable a bed-fellow as Luther proved to his Majesty. H...
RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
RELIGIOUS INTELLIGENCE. We learn with much satisfaction that the Catholic Church in Sandwich , Mass, will be completed in a few days, and will be dedicated immediately after by the Rt. Rev. Bishop of Boston.—Great credit is due to the enterprising spirit of the Catholics in that quarter, for the piety and zeal which they have, in this instance, so beautifully displayed in the cause of God. The new Catholic Church in Dover, N. H. being now ready for divine service, we are informed, will likewise be dedicated immediately by the same Rt. Rev. Gentleman. It is truly gratifying to us also to have it in our power to state, that the Catholic Church in Waltham, Mass, is commenced, and, it is hoped, will be ready for divine service before the winter. It will occupy the same site on that beautiful eminence, which was formerly occupied by the Unitarian Church, the same that was struck with lightning and destroyed, the summer before the Inct The Catholics in Lowell, Mass, in consequence of the ...
DUTCHESS OF YORK. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
DUTCHESS OF YORK. The following declaration is from the pen! of Ann Hyde, daughter to Edward Hyde, af-j terwards Earl of Clarendon, and Lord High Chancellor of England (who died at Rouen, an. 1674,) descended from the Hydes of Norbury in Cheshire. She was married to James, duke of York, who was afterwards king of England. At first, this distinguished Lady was no friend to the Catholics; but on the contrary, had entertained all the usual prejudices against them: but as she was religious and inquisitive, she found herself at last entangled in such difficulties, by reading the history of the reformation, and considering the methods, and motives of that surprising change, that, not being able to get over them, she made her application to a learned Prelate of the Church of England, by whose concessions in favor of the Catholic Church she became still more perplexed, and died in the communion of the Church of Rome, March I 31, 1761. Some pains were taken by seve- ! ral persons, to obstruc...
THE TRUE CHURCH. OF THE CONTROVERSIES AGITATED AMONG THE CALVINISTS. CHAPTER V. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 September 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. OF THE CONTROVERSIES AGITATED AMONG THE CALVINISTS. CHAPTER V. 1. The sentiments of Calvin on this subject are Ist, That Christ does not give his grace to a'l, but to the predestined alone. 2d, That to these he does not give habitual and sanctifying, but only actual grace. 3d, That he gives even this so sparingly, as not to suffice for the observance of the commandments. 4th, Nay under such a restriction, that they who receive it, cannot freely make use of it. The three first of these opinions have already been refuted in a former paper. The fourth we shall now refute. 2. Calvin maintains, that by actual grace the use of free-will is taken away, and that it is not in our power to co-operate with it. For he thus writes (in lib. 2. Inst. Cap. 2. § 10.) —But grace effects the will, not as it has been believed and handed down for many ages, that it is in its power either to obey, or resist its motions, but it effectually influences the will ; therefore as often as that ...