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Charleston, S. C. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
Charleston, S. C. Confirmation and Ordination. —On Sunday, j June 24th, the Bishop attended at St. Mary’s, at the I early Mass, and gave first communion to six children, who formed the last section of the division that has been in preparation since Easter. A large number of the faithful were also at communion. After Mass, he administered the sacrament of confirmation to eight persons, amongst whom were those that had made their first communion. The Bishop then celebrated High Mass at the Cathedral, in pontificals, and conferred the holy order of priesthood on the Rev John Fielding. In the afternoon, he preached at Vespers, oq the festival of St. John the Baptist.— U. S. C. Miscellany. New Cemetery.— On Friday, the 29th, the Bishop, at an early hour, proceeded with the clergv to the ground at the corner of St. Philip’s and Radcliffe streets, on the neck, which, though not consecrated, had been used as a cemetery during upwards of two, years. The ceremony of its consecration commenced...
More Revivals—-Again! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
More Revivals—-Again ! Revolting Fanaticism. —We lament to have to record an instance (we hope an unparalleled one in our days) of the grossest ignorance and fanaticism. On Friday last were brought into the country Lunatic Asylum at Bocknin, two brothers, the eldest 21 years of age, and the younger aged 20, sons of -Mr. Saunders, a respectable farmer of the parish 6f Warleggau. A few,night previous to their confinement, the one awoke his bed fellow, and greatly alarmed by saying that he had plucked out his right eye, and cast it from him, and that he was now prepared for heaven ! The man with whom he slept immedi-i i ateiy called the father, and a light having been pro- - I cured, it was ascertained that such was the fact; the - jeye was completely forced out of the socket, and 11 was found on the bed ! ! The next morning the r ]other brother was discovered with a hatchet, and 311 was about to cut off his right arm, staling that his - left should not know what his right did. The fat...
And again ! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
And again ! i Horrid Fanaticism. — On the 27th ult. Mrs. 5 Lydia, wife of Henry Herkimer, of Exeter, Oti sego Co. put an end to the existence of her child, , three months old, by cutting jts throat with a ) i razor, in such an effectual manner, as almost to ; j sever its head from the body.’ She was deranged ’ |at intervals for nearly a year past ; and her par- ‘ tial insanity is reported to have proceeded from a f igloomy and desperate state of mind, occasioned by imagining herself a reprobate, and the sentence 3 of perdition, stamped upon her eternal destiny.— 3 -V. F. Baptist Repository.
What! Again !!! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
What! Again !!! Another Victim.—A correspondent to the Christian’s Bower, informs the public through , : the medium of that paper, a Miss Nancy North, | at the termination of a four days meeting held in Charlotte, became deranged. At a prayer meetings Mr.Yale requested “all those who wished to submit themselves that night, (I use his own words) would present themselves for prayers.” ' Miss Nancy North, the young lady in question, instead of taking the seat designed for “ the anxious,” was so dreadfully agitated, that she went directly to where Mr. Tale was standing, (at the i head of the broad aisle,) and tremblingly, and wildly requested his prayers. Mr. Yale prayed I first, and then a number in succession. In their ; petitions they were very earnest, that the Lord would show her yet more clearly the awful nature ! of sin, and that she might see her situation as it really was. The agony of her mind increased, 1 [ and on leaving the house at the expiration of the ; meeting, the youn...
CONFESSION. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
CONFESSION. [Continued from No. 41, page 324 ] Lamjer. I will then continue to impart to you a share of my little knowledge. I have read in the old chronicles made by St. Chrodogang, about the year 76-5, the rules which he addressed to his clergy on exactitude in approaching the sacrament of penance. I also know that the first council of Germany obliged every colonel to have a priest to hear the confessions of the soldiers. This was, I believe in 742. Charlemagne made the same regulations, and I saw somewhere that the almoners of that time spent whole nights in hearing confessions on the eve of a battle. You have heard of St. Eloi, who held the first rank at the court of king Dagobert, about (530, nearly six hundred years before the council of Lateran. Well, history tells us, that when he was advanced in age, he desired to set his conscience at rest, by con-' fessing to a priest all that he had done from his youth ; and this is, ‘perhaps, the first example of a - general confession ...
POETRY. SONGS OF THE PARSONS! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
POETRY. SONGS OF THE PARSONS! Vide—“ Halls of my Birth.’' The glebe of my choice is forsaken— Its chambers deserted and lone ; My haggard is empty ; the garden—• Its flowers are faded and gone ; I feel the sad stroke of affliction ; My tithes, F once gather’d so gay. Where are they ! I sob in my anguish, And echo replies, “ Where are they ?” Unheard and unheeded my sighs ; Detested, yes, hated by all: Uncollected, ungathered my tithes ; To regain them the chance is now small, Oh ! I feel the sad stroke of affliction ; My tithes, I once gather’d so gay. Where are they ? I sob in my anguish, And echo replies, “ Where are they ?”
[From the U. S. Catholic Miscellany.] THE BUD OF SPRING. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
[From the U. S. Catholic Miscellany.] THE BUD OF SPRING. I love to see the Bud of Spring Its rich unfolding treasures bring : B = They glad the heart, they cheer the eye. Spreading their beauties to the sky. The verdant leaf, so fresh and gay Enamour’d of the solar ray. Illum’d by many a dewy gem, More bright than regal diadem. Its flowing tin's, its mantling bloom, Its cluster’d'sweets, its soft perfume Diffuse a fragrance thro’ the air, 1 Breathing around, that “ God is there 1” For this I love the Bud of Spring ; Its rich unfolding treasures bring Joy to the heart; they cheer the eye, Spreading their beauties to the sky.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
i The following new publications we earnestly recommend to I j all who are serious inquirers after truth, as well as to those who |i wish to attain a correct knowledge of the great truths of the : Catholic religion. They are works, small in size, but replete jwith highly instructive and interesting matter, and which can ! easily be perused by those who have not much time to devote I to reading : I ® l! 1. Letters on the Spanish Inquisition.— A rare 1 | work, and the best which has ever appeared on the sub- | ject: by M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre; —translated i frpm the French, with additional notes and illustrations : \\by T. J. O'Flaherty, S. E. C. —l 2 mo. Per doz. $6, reil tail, 62 1-2 cents. 12. Proofs of the True Church, in two parts; i —by Clement Wincestaus, Archbishop and Elector of Treves, and Bishop of Augsburg; translated from the | i French. —24 mo. Per doz. $3, retail, 31 cents. 3. The Youth’s Director ; or Familiar Instructions for Young People; which may be found use...
Page 344 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
| INFORMATION REQUESTED of William, John and Michael Cannon, Brothers and natives of the county Longford, Ireland. William arrived in America fourteen years 'ago, and John and Michael nearly eleven years ago—supposed to be in the state of Tennesee or Alabama. Their sisj ter, Bridget Gibben, would gladly receive information concerning them. Boston, Mass. May 25. INFORMATION WANTED of Ennis Doyle, who left 1 this city about four years ago, for the South. Any information respecting him will be thankfully received by his brother, ■ Patrick Doyle, Brighton Hotel, in the vicinity of Boston. July 6. INFORMATION WANTED of John Quinn, carpenter, from Laghigh, County Donegal, Ireland. He arrived at St. John’s, N. 8., in 1819. He came thence to Boston. The latest accounts received from him were from Dedham, Mass. Any information respecting him will be thankfully received by his brother, Hugh Quinn, No. 664, Washington Street, Boston. July 6. Information Wanted of James Grady, a laborer, a nati...
Page 344 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 20 July 1832
CATHOLIC BOOKS, &amp;c. Sale by P. Mooney, corner of Franklin and Federal 4® Streets. : Quarto and Octavo Douay Bibles. Douay Testaments. Butler’s Lives of the Saints. Evidences of Christianity. Milner’s End of Controversy. I Gahan’s Christian Church. Chuiloner’s Meditations, 2 vols. I Fletcher’s Controversial Sermons. “ Comparative Views. Lenten Monitor. Mrs. Herbert and Villagers. Holy Week. Cochin on the Sacrifice of the Mass. | 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. 'Prevent, j Bishop of Strasbourg, late Bishop of Aire, i Reeve’s History of the Bible. Baxter’s Meditation. Meditations of St. Augustine. , Papist Represented and Misrepresented. Duke of Brunswick’s Filly 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...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER Ei 6 osog uirsV &lt;n'j xad’ ; — si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos?—if goo be for us, who is against us?—non. vm. xxxi. VOL. 111. BOSTON, FRIDAY, JULY 27, 1532. iVo. xliy. 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. BOSTON, JULY 27, 1832.
HOUSE OF COMMONS. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
HOUSE OF COMMONS. Friday, May 21, JS32. DEBATE ON THE IRISH REFORM BILE. The order of the day for the second reading of the Irish Reform Bill, was read on the motion of Mr. Stanley. Mr. Stanley in moving (hat the Bill be read a second time, was happy to be relieved from the necessity of adverting to general topics of reform, inasmuch as they had now been recognized by decisions of both Houses of Parliament. Those who might be disposed to argue (if there were any sucii) that reality of representation in England should be accompanied by a mockery of it in Ireland —that while rotten boroughs were abolished in England, they should be continued in Ireland—and that large towns newly enfranchised in England, should continue to be disfranchised in Ireland, were bound, by argument, to vindicate their position ; and until (hey did so, he should spare the house the trouble of listening to him in reply. It had been argued that the Bill gave a preponderance of influence to Roman Catholics; but i...
IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
IRELAND. [From the Cork Reporter of Saturday.] The entire city has been a scene of the most alarming excitation since twelve o’clock. At that hour about 10,000 people, headed by a band of music, with flags and colours flying, entered the city. All the garrison—cavalry, and infantry —under the command of Sir George Bringham, | were soon introduced—the shops of the principal ’streets closed—all business suspended and tens of thousands of the populace perambulating the town. On the whole, such an exhibition of terror and dismay—of alarm and excitement our city has seldom presented. Amidst the yells of the infuriated thousands, guarded by a squadron of Lancers, the fifteen unfortunate cows were driven from a field belonging to the High Constable, where they had been since Thursday night, to the Grand Parade ! and there exhibited for sale. The entire of that leading street was one dense mass of human beings, who, occasionally, set up tremendous cheers. Surrounded by the troops, the proce...
FOUNDLINGS. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
FOUNDLINGS. | We strongly recommend the following article, taken from |; the “Journal des Flandres,” to the consideration of Protest--11 ant parents. We tiave proved, not long ago, that it is to the ■[desolating doctrines of the philosophy of the 18th | century, that we must attribute the afflicting multiJ plication of acts of Suicide, which, in our days, carry desolation into so many families; the French papers now afford us occasion to say a few words on 'the depth of another wound, for which France is indebted to the same philosophy; we mean the fre[jquent abandonment of new-born children. The j following is the account extracted from a French I paper : “ Fhe abandonment of new-born infants is one of the scourges which afflict France. The funds of II most of the departments are exhausted by the expenses of these foundlings, and the greater the sacrij fices made to remedy the evil, the more extensive jthe evil becomes. There are departments in which [the number of foundlings has d...
CONFESSION. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
CONFESSION. [Continued from No. -13, page 343.] Is it not surprising that men who have received instruction, who cannot be ignorant of this ancient custom of the Catholic churcn, should have endeavoured to abolisii it, by holding it up to the people as an innovation of which the priests alone are the authors ? But they did not themselves believe what they wrote ; their language was in direct contradiction to their conviction ; and had they not a powerful interest, that of the passions,—in attacking this essential dogma of the Christian faith, which has been established by so many proofs and founded upon such evidence, they would, assuredly, have taken great care how they came forward with such a rash proposition, a#d laid themselves open to a charge of ignorance, so evidently contrasted w r ith their talents and erudition. They accuse those Christians who are still faithful to this duty, of fanaticism, hypocrisy or ignorance ; as if there w r as not more fanaticism in violent declam...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
The Rev. Mr. Connolly will celebrate Mass at Canton, : on Sunday next. We have just seen a letter addressed by a youth in Montreal, bearing date, 7th July, to his parents in this city. It speaks volumes in favour of the; Catholic clergy of that city, during the prevalence of the cholera there. At the time the letter was written, the informant states that the cholera had, in a great measure, subsided—that two thousand of the inhabitants had been swept off in ten days —that nothing but terror and death prevailed during that awful period. There have been aj great many converts to the Catholic Church, since the commencement of the cholera in that city.— And who would not be a Catholic, said the writer, when, independently of the good ancient faith, our priests were seen labouring and administering to j the spiritual and corporeal wants of the sick and] the dying, while the Protestant ministers fled from ; their flocks and allowed them to seek for others? The I priests were seen kneeling...
TRUTH WILL OUT! [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
TRUTH WILL OUT! Or a Dialogue between a Protestant and the Bible, i Prot. The Bible, and the Bible alone, is our rule! of faith and religion, Bible. No, no, my friend, you mistake my real character, I disclaim my being the author or rule of your contradictions. lam the word of God ; consequently, truth, and common sense, ought to tell you, that there are not two ivays in me. Prot. But we all agree in our essential doctrines ! Bible. What do you term essential, —Is it the belief in the Divinity of Jesus Christ ? This, the Unitarians deny. Is it Baptism? the Quakers and many others reject this, and you all hold it unnecessary for salvation. Is it the keeping of the commandments of God ? No, that cannot be, for many, and in particular, the Presbyterians assert the impossibility of keeping the same ; thus charging God with injustice —as do the Presbyters. But God has commanded Baptism, and I tell you plainly “that unless a man is born again with water and the Holy Ghost, he cannot enter...
[For the Catholic Intelligencer.] [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 27 July 1832
[For the Catholic Intelligencer.] Whitefield, July 16, 1832. Messrs. Editors : In my last, I informed you of our arrival in WhileI field. The Congregation of Whitefield consists of i more than twelve hundred souls. Twenty years ago Uhere were scarcely five Catholics in this section of j the country. The whole, for many miles around, | j was a mere wilderness, with here and there a logI house, a few spots of land newly cleared for culinary purposes, and no other road than a rude, irregular |j path formed through the briars and brambles by some |Other animal than civilized man. What a surprising change in so few years ! A thickly settled Catholic ! population now covers the land—beautiful farms appear in every direction—orchards are planted—roads are cut —comfortable houses erected—and the large land convenient barns, which every where strike the)l jeye, and the extensive fields of grass, sufficiently in-j dicate the fertility of the soil, as well as the industry and growing prosperit...