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POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 3 October 1829
POETRY. THOUGHTS ON BENEDICTION. Come, Heavenly Spirit, soft inspire The music of some angel’s lyre, And let its voice resound ; Come, gently breathe a livening ray. Chase this mysterious gloom away, And deal thy light around. Hark ! thro’ the tubes the swelling strain Shakes like the distant roaring main, And rocks the sacred walls ; The sound that springs from tongues on fire. Breathing from yonder tuneful choir. Upon the victim calls. ’Twas where, inveil’d in humble state. Alone, within his murky seat. The world’s Redeemer reign’d ; O’ershadow’d by the sacred tree, Where death, in awful majesty. The pledge of life regain’d. And no\r aloft thro’ radiant beams,* Crown’d with the golden sun-like gleam* And clad in white array,— He shines ; as if the meek eyed moon Sat on the sun’s emblazon’d throne. And reign’d amid the day. Thick clouds of fragrant fumes ascend. Around their od’rous sweets they send. And soar on wings of air : Amid the mist, the taper’s light Faint twinkles to th’ ...
NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 3 October 1829
NOTICE. Persons residing at a distance, and desirous of obtaining The Jesuit,” or Cathlic Sentinel, will please to address a letter to The Editors of the Jesuit, Boston Massagreeably to the following form, which, if attended to in all its points, will be promptly noticed. Gentlemen, — I herewith enclose to you Three Dollars, the amount of my Subscription for the Avhole year, according to your Prospectus. I have also paid the Postage of this Letter. I shall therefore expect that my Papers will be regularly forwarded to my address, Here please to insert your name in very legible characters, with the name of the Place and the State in which you reside,) including all the previous Numbers, from No. 1, and you will greatly oblige Your Ob’t. Serv’t. N. N.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. EI o Qgag 'W&amp;V, ri ' g ; SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS 1 IF COD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US ? ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. I. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1829. JVO. VI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by S. CONDON &amp; F. B. EATON, for 'he 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 ’Jo. hi, State-Street. THE JESUIT, BOSTOM - , OCTOBER 10, 1829.
THE CAUSES OF OUR ERRORS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
THE CAUSES OF OUR ERRORS. *** CONTINUED FSOM NO 5 PAGE 34. *,* It is here important to remark, that the •objects, which strike our eyes, are presented to us under various aspects, and that one of the greatest errors, which can be committed, is our not taking tills comprehensive view, with a cool and serious attention, which alone can enable us to pronounce a correct judgment upon them. In ail human affairs, in ; every thing which regards the forms of gov-; eminent and the institutions, the laws and 1 concerns of civil life, there is nothing which has not its advantages, as well as its disad- : vantages. He, who views only the favourable side of the picture, will certainly form | an incorrct, a ruinous estimate; while he, who contemplates only the deep and dark shades, will probably lose sight of prudence. I hat course then must a wise man pursue ? 1 He must carefully weigh in the scales of Equity those advantages and disadvantages, and be not intimidated by the latter, nor seduced a...
FENELON’S LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
FENELON’S LETTER. sd" CONTINUED FROM NO. 5 PAGE 35. G. Gerson cannot be accused of being too favourable to the Ultramontanists ; be speaks thus: “It is from this empoisoned source that daily spring forth the errors of those babbling fanatics—the poor of Lyons, and of all such, who translate the Bible into their vulgar tongue, to the great injury and oblocpiy of Catholic Truth, against which the Ringleaders of the Reformation levelled their hostility.* In another place he says, that the translating of the sacred writings into the vulgar tongues, except such parts of the Bible as treat of morality and history, ought to be prevented. He adds, that it is very dangerous to put the French translations of the Holy Scripture into the hands of the ignorant and inexperienced, because by a false explanation they may readily fall into errors. They ought to listen with docility to the instructions of their preachers; otherwise preaching would be of no avail.f The author reasons as follows : “As ...
LETTER OF MR. LAVAL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
LETTER OF MR. LAVAL. FROM NO. S—PAGE 36.©$ Hence it follows that the Protestant worship presents, in every point of view, strong indications of an approaching dissolution.— Preaching forms the principal part of it, so tnat it has already lost, even in the opinion ot 1 rotestants themselves, every pretension to religion. The adherents of the reformation, at first imagined that the Holy-Ghost would, in an extraordinary manner, distinguish their Ministers in the explanation of the Bible ; but as they afterwards discovered that the principles taught by them were diametrically opposed to those inspired by the Holy-Ghost-, religious respect quickly vanished from them and the Minister, who ascends the pulpit to explain the Holy Scriptures, is no more respected than an ordinary individual, who presents himself to the public to lay before them his own manner of thinking, like a philosopher, who declaims before an audience assembled for the purpose of ascertaining his principles. Protestants ...
EDUCATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
EDUCATION. Schools, Colleges, Universities, Benedictines, and Jesuits. To devote life to the alleviation of the afflictions of mankind is the first of benefits ; the second is to enlighten them. Here again those superstitious priests were the persons who devoted themselves to the cure of our ignorance, and who have for ten centuries buried themselves in the dust of the schools, to rescue us from barbarism. They were not afraid of the light, since they opened the sources of it to us; they were anxious only to impart to us those precious stores, which they had collected at the hazard of their lives among the ruins of Greece and Rome. The Benedictine, who had studied every thing, the Jesuit, who was acquainted with the sciences and the world, the Oratorian, and the professor of the university, are prehaps less entitled to our gratitude than those humble friars, who devoted themselves throughout all Christendom to the gratuitous instruction of the poor. “ The regular ecclesiastics of th...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
We feel a pleasure in informing our Catholic Brethren throughout this extensive Diccess, that our Worthy Prelate, according to the last communication with which we have been favoured, was in good health, on the 28th ult. The interesting ceremony of the Pallium, took place in the Metropolitan Church, Baltimore, on Sunday last, after which, the Great Provincial Synod commenced its Session. It may not be altogether uninteresting to our friends to know, that the Pallium is a Pontifical Ornament peculiar to Bishops, and which usually distinguishes the quality of Arch-Bishop, who receives it from the Spiritual head of the Church of Christ. It consists of two strips of white cloth, two inches wide, and is decorated with purple crosses. The Cloth is made of the fleece of two, milk-white lambs, which are blessed in St. Agnes’ Church, at Rome, on the festival ot this Saint. These lambs are then carefully kept in some Religious community, until fleecing time arrives. The Pallium, made of this ...
THE TRUE CHURCH OF TRADITION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
THE TRUE CHURCH OF TRADITION. THE OBJECTIONS OF OUR ADVERSARIES REFUTED gtJ-CONTINUED FROM NO. S.—PAGE 39.-C0 24. The first objection is taken from that of Dent. 4. 2. You shall not add to the word, which I speak to you, neither shall you take away from it. Hence our adversaries infer, that all Traditions ought to be rejected, and that Catholics sin in admitting them. Why 1 Because nothing ought to be added to the written word of God. How absurd ! First, because in opposing Catholics, they oppose the Apostles themselves, from whom we receive our Traditions: and partici.Turly St. Paul, who says : Hold fast the Traditions which you have received. They oppose St. Augustine and the other Fathers, who embraced Tradition.— They contradict themselves, because they also admit Traditions, for according to Kemnitius, they receive with reverence the Traditions concerning the Scripture, exorcism and many other things. If therefore Catholics sin in admitting Tradition, the Apostles also sinned, ...
DEATH OF A FRENCH INFIDEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
DEATH OF A FRENCH INFIDEL. Diderot, that hero of Atheism, that conspirator who long since had carried his audacity against his Christ and his God, to insanity ; Diderot, I say, is he who was nearest to a true reconciliation. This is another of those mysteries of iniquity carefully hidden by the Antichristian conspirators. When the Empress of Russia purchased Diderot’s library, she left him the use of it during his life. Her muniftcence had enabled him to have near his person, in quality of librarian, a young man who was far from partaking of his impiety. Diderot liked him much, and he had particularly endeared himself by the attentions he had shewn Diderot during his last illness. It was he who generally dressed the sores in his legs. Terrified at the symptoms he perceived, the young man runs to acquaint a worthy ecclesiastic, the Abbe Lemoine, then resident at the house called the Foreign Missions, Rue du Bac, Fauxbourg, St. Germain. By his advice the young man prays during half an...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 10 October 1829
POETRY. LINES ON DIVINE LOVE. Is there a theme more sacred and sublime, A theme more grateful to the virtuous heart. Than when we venture o’er the hallowed lyre, And tune its chords to sing of Heavenly love I But who shall dare the high and arduous strain T Who may attempt to strike one trembling chord, Where angel’s, nay, where seraph’s skill must fail. And all the music which celestial harps. Formed and accorded by supernal power. May dare to render to an angel’s hand, Must vibrate low, and weak, and tremulous.— He that would sing of love must feel its fire; — His heart must soften and must melt away, Not in that earthly, base and sensual flame, Which men have impiously entitled love ; But in that holy and ethereal glow, Which fires and fills the breasts of seraphim. How have poor mortals erred and gone astray ! Fixing their fondness on false fleeting charms : Weakly adoring what must fade and die ; Wasted with passion for a worthless thing. And calling their depraved affection, l...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E&lt; 6 0£o? iiirsg rjpuv, riff xaS’ »jfAuv; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ?—if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. vih. xxxi. yoL. i. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1829. jvo. yii. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by S. CONDON &amp; F. B. EATON, for the Proprietors, at g3 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, Hour, Cathodic and Apostolic Church. *** Office No. 14, State-Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON) OCTOBER 17, 1829.
THE CAUSES OF OUR ERRORS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
THE CAUSES OF OUR ERRORS. *,* CONTINUED FROM NO 6 PAGE 41. *** Curiosity is another, abundant source of error. A great defect in reasoning, consists in pushing it too far. A strong indication of a well-regulated mind is to know the proper resting point. The human mind, as we before remarked, in its insatiate thirst for knowledge, seems to rise against every oh- | stacle, which the God of Nature, in his usual wisdom, throws in its way. In its ambition, ! it endeavours to vault over every barrier, and | should it, in many instances, glory in its success, it but too frequently rambles in the seductive regions of error and falsehood. Man, in the present order of things, cannot enjoy the brilliancy of primitive light.— Certain proportions of darkness enter into j the composition of what is now spread be- | fore him. When struck by convincing and | luminous proofs, he ought to be satisfied; \ and although he cannot perceive all things j with an equal degree of evidence, he should not ther...
FENELON’S LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
FENELON’S LETTER. OCj- CONTINUED FROM NO. 6—PAGE 42. This countiy uniformly adhered to the wise maxim, which the See of Rome declared obligatory on her children, that they might not partake of the evils, which, in these latter days, proceed from the contagious doctrines of Innovators. This maxim is explained in the Fourth Rule of the Index, or Prohibited Books, “ Whereas, (this Rule says,) it is proved hy experience, that if the reading of theßiblc he indiscriminately allowed, it will occasion more injury than benefit, owing to the arrogance and rashness of man : The discretionary power rests with the Bishop, or Inquisitor to grant permission to read an approved Catholic Version of the Bible in the vulgar tongue. It is required that this permission he in writing, and given on the recommendation of the Pastor, or Spiritual Director. Such is the tenor of the Fourth Rule of the Index, or Prohibited Books, which was drawn up in consequence of the Decree of the Council of Trent, Session ...
LETTER OF MR. LAVAL [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
LETTER OF MR. LAVAL CONTINUED FROM NO. 6—PAGE 43. Such is its history. Its first authors usurping their mission which neither God nor man ever gave them, proclaimed that they came of their own authority to reform the Church. Fools, or rather impious mad-men ! reflect upon what you have just done. The moment you rejected Catholic authority, and preached up the independence of each individual in matters of faith, other reformers rose up under your very eyes, to continue your work. They reformed your doctrine, as you had attempted to reform that of the Universal Church ! ! You said. “ We reject Catholic dogmas because they offend our reason They also said, “ We likewise reject your dogmas because our reason cannot admit them.” You asked them, Who are you ? They replied by asking you the same question, and why you presumed to contradict the Universal Church ? You could not answer them. Horror-struck at what you had done, you foresaw, at the very commencement of your desperate and daring...
RECANTATION OF MR. LATOUR. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
RECANTATION OF MR. LATOUR. “ I, the undersigned, declare in the face of heaven and earth, that having had the misfortune of being born of .Protestant parents, § St. James, chap. 4. 6. I have professed, till this day, the doctrine of Calvin ; but having applied myself, for many years to examine the doctrine of the Catholic, Apostolic and Roman Church, I have at length discovered that it was the only Church that taught the truth ; that it is the only vessel which can brave and survive the tempest; and ‘ the rock’ against which errors and lies shall ever beat in vain. Therefore, dreading lest I should be surprised by death, without, perhaps, the power of making a public abjuration of my errors ; a duty which I owe to God and his Church ; encouraged likewise by the edifying example of my worthy and respectable acquaintance, Mr. Dambois de Larboux ; strengthened by the sentiments and motives so eloquently expressed in Mr. llaller’sH letter to his family; moved by the grace of the Holy Gh...
CHRISTIAN OBLIGATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
CHRISTIAN OBLIGATIONS. On the Obligation under which all Christians are of Studying Religion. Men are engaged in a variety of different professions, and each one endeavours to make himself master of that which is the object of his pursuit. The merchant studies the rules of commerce; the counsellor applies himself to the study of the law, and the officer neglects nothing that may perfect him || We shall devote a column in a subsequent Number, to the edifying conversion of this distinguished Individual. in the knowledge of the military art. It is the same with other professions; whoever wishes to succeed in any one of them, contents not himself with merely the first elements of his art. To do this, would be to exclude himself at once from the advantages to which the merit arising from a thorough knowledge of his profession would have raised him. In short, it is a principle universally admitted, that to become skilful in any profession, that profession must be studied. Now among the di...