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Page 56 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 15 February 1834
MARRIAGES. Francis M'Girrand Bridget Carney; Thomas Fitzgerald and Margaret St. Leger; Michael Kearny and Catharine Burke ; William Eardley and Sarah Gallaher; Andrew Kearny and Pamela Miller; John Sullivan and Margaret M'Carty ; Clement S. Parsons and Bridget Foley; John Kennedy and Margaret Driscol; Michael Flahvin and Alice Pendergrass ; Owen Cowney and Ellen Ragan. DEATHS. Margaret Falvey, 7 months; Timothy Sullivan, 5 weeks ; Dennis Coughlen, 13 months; Francis Peverelly, 9 months ; Margaret M’Laughlin, 3 weeks. Died —at New Orleans, Dec. 25, 1833, after two months illness, Thomas Maguire, aged 40, merchant, of the firm of Justimond &amp;. Maguire, of New Orleans, and son of Cornelius Maguire, of Windsor, Me. He has left a wife and child to mourn his loss. HIBERNIAN LYCEUM, y? ECTURE on Wednesday, the 19th inst., by Mr. Lathrop, to commence at 7 o’clock,?. M. Ladies and gentlemen are respectfully invited to attend.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Ot6; xiniq ■fjU&amp;v, il; xaff vuibv ; —si dels pko nobis, quis contra nos ?—if cod be for us, who is against us ?—bom. viii. xxxi VOL. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1831 NO. VIII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. DEVERECX, 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 11 Devonshire Street. _ THE JESUI T. BOSTON, FEBRUARY 22, 1834.
ON LIBERALITY. —BY BISHOP ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
ON LIBERALITY. —BY BISHOP ENGLAND. Liberality in religion, is the making to others the most ample concessions, which truth will allow. To deny known truth is not liberality , it is criminal falsehood. In revealed religion, those doctrines which God manifests to man, are truths ; because God could not reveal falsehood. When he reveals them they are known. We may have such evidence of the transmission to us, of those revealed doctrines, as would enable us to be certain of their identity. When we have such evidence, those doctrines are to us known truths. Every Roman Catholic believes that he possesses such evidence respecting the doctrines of his church. Therefore, every Roman Catholic believes wdth certainty, that the doctrines of his church have been revealed by God, and, consequently, to him they are known truths; hence for him to deny such truths, would not be liberality; it would be criminal falsehood. An Algebraist sees clearly that two negative quantities multiplied will produc...
[From the Catholic Herald.] PROTESTANT MISSIONS [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
[From the Catholic Herald.] PROTESTANT MISSIONS The official organ of the Board of Foreign ' Missions, has felt the point of the few questions we took leave to ask, respecting the cause of the great difference exhibited in the manner of operation and success of the Apostolic Missions, compared with the vast, complicated, and, withal, unproductive machinery employed by Protestant Missionaries. Instead of answering our enquiries, or venturing to controvert our statements, the “ Presbyterian” endeavours to cover the nakedness of his land, by flinging out an impotent sneer at the missionary commissions derived from the Apostolic See, and the method of conversion adopted by our Missionaries. Pie, doubtless, reckoned on the credulity of the reader, when he adduced his recollections of the account he had read of a certain traveller, who heard it from another fellow traveller, that called himself a Catholic Missionary, and told him that he manufactured converts to Christianity, simply by ma...
[From the Shepherd of the Valley] HERESIES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
[From the Shepherd of the Valley] HERESIES. St. Augustine, (Tract. 18 in Joh. cap. 5.) lias II very justly observed, that “ heresies have sprung I up ; and certain perverse opinions, ensnaring j souls, and precipitating them into the abyss, i have been broached, only when the good Scripj tures were badly understood ; and when that j which was badly understood was rashly and bad|ly asserted.” We may lament the existence of these opinions ; but St. Paul tells us that “ heresies must be and if they must, we should only make the best use in our power of them, | The same Augustine, in his book on true religion, cap. 8, says that heretics are very useful, not by teaching the truth, which they do ! not know, but by exciting tepid Catholics to | the study of truth, and spiritual men to its exposition. “We use,” he adds, “ the heretics, not to approve their errors but to increase our | vigilance in the maintenance of Catholic doctrine against their wiles, should we not succeed J in bringing ...
[From the New York Catholic Diary.] AWFUL EFFECTS OF FANATICISM. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
[From the New York Catholic Diary.] AWFUL EFFECTS OF FANATICISM. A few weeks since, a young lady, recently from the country, accompanied a female acquaintance of her’s to a Sunday evening performance, at the Chatham-Street Chapel. Being perfectly unused to the exercises which she there witnessed, and being of a weak and excitable disposition, she had not strength of mind to resist the pressing invitations that were extended to all present, to seat themselves on the anxious bench, and submit themselves to the interrogations and cross-interrogations, admonitions and pious counsels, which are wont to be given to such as manifest extraordinary anxiety for the concerns of their souls, designated by the general phrase of “ being prayed for.” For though prayer forms but an inconsiderable part of the mystic mummery practised upon these occasions, it is all included in that one term of “ being prayed for.” The young lady took her seat on the bench, surrounded by many pious elders, deacons, i...
[From the Catholic Herald.] DISCUSSION ON UNIVERSALISM. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
[From the Catholic Herald.] DISCUSSION ON UNIVERSALISM. Messrs. Thomas and Fuller, of the Universalist denomination, have challenged Drs. Ely, Tyng, Brandy and Barnes, to discuss the doctrine of Universal salvation, in a series of lectures to be delivered in two churches of the city, belonging to the respective parties. Not more than two of said lectures to be delivered each week—that is, ohe in each of the churches on any day or evening except Sunday. Dr. Ely excepts the challenge, but declines making the pulpit, or any place of worship, the theatre of public disputation. The reason he assigns for declining a controversy on the rostrum, appears to us just and sufficient, though other reasons yet more cogent might be given. “ I think,” says he, “ that few persons would be likely to become convinced of the truth by hearing alternately two opponept preachers. We might make partisans, but I should think few converts to righteousness.” The Doctor proposes to publish the discussion in Th...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
Agreeably to notice previously given, the Catholics of Boston held a meeting in their respective Wards, on the subject of the new churches proposed to be erected next summer in this City. The following are the names of the gentlemen returned, who have been appointed, in those meetings, to act as Collectors among their brethren. Ward 1. Joseph Redden. Ward 2. John Dee ; Thomas Fitzpatrick ; Thomas Casey; John Powell; Bernard M’Griskin ; James M’Caffray ; James Tighe. Treasurer. William Dyer. Ward 3. Michael M’Girr; Christopher Peterson ; Matthew Carroll; John Havelin. Ward. 4. James Wright; Patrick M’Nalty; Anthony Corrigan; Thomas Cahill; Patrick Brady; Thomas Lawless ; James M’Donough. Ward 5. Robert Watts; James Finn; Stephen Manning. Ward G. John Lynch. W t ard 7. Andrew Cassidy. Ward 8. Matthew Butler; William Bell; John Dougherty ; John Dillon ; John M’Gowan; Patrick Flynn ; Arthur M’Avoy ; Martin Byrnes; John M’Qnade; Patrick M’Culloch; Thomas Collins; William Kehoe; James Mon...
England. ENGLAND UP AGAINST THE TITHE SYSTEM. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
England. ENGLAND UP AGAINST THE TITHE SYSTEM. Freeman’s Journal. —Are there any men foolish enough to think that the tithe system can endure ? • Does the most credulous believer in the divine right of clerical dues, place his trust in the permanency of a system against which common sense and public reason have rebelled ? We imagine that even the pious functionaries of the church militant, have already begun to succumb to their fate, and do not trouble the destinies with any solicitations in favour of an establishment which they now feel must die the death. We are aware that those, who know nothing of Ireland, might condemn this tone of observation, as somewhat extravagant, when referring to a class who ought to be gentlemen by education, by position, by habit and by feeling. AYe should ourselves, under other circumstances, condemn it; but we speak now of j Irish churchmen in other capacity than that ' which brings them into contact with the people . as their oppressors. Who are they...
Ireland. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
Ireland. The following is the conclusion of Mr. O'Connell’s speech, in defence of Mr. Barrett, the proprietor of the Pilot Newspaper. Its delivery occupied four hours, and we regret exceedingly that its extreme length precludes the possibility of our giving the entire, as it is a masterpiece of forensic eloquence.— Eds. Jesuit. “ I will rely on God to save Ireland.” And oh ! may that life be spared, that he may again j see his country rise to the rank of a nation : he sees it a province—may he behold it a nation ! I feel that as the counsel for the publisher here —as an advocate at this bar—my sentiments are tame and feeble, when compared with his to whom I have referred. May we see the spilt revive which animated such sentiments ! may we see the country, which is now a proi vince, rise to be a nation again ! Is the wish—j is the desire for this to be accounted a crime ? } Is it for this the gaol and the prison-house are to be prepared ? Remember, we do not talk, we do not dare to t...
Latest Foreign News. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
Latest Foreign News. By the packet ship Poland, at New \ork, Paris and Havre papers of the evening of December 25th, and by the Chatham at this port, London dates of the 25th, Liverpool of the 26th, two days later have been received. The French Chambers were opened by the King ; in person on the 23d of December. The attendance ■was full, about one hundred peers, and nearly three hundred members of the Chamber of Deputies being present. In the Chamber of Deputies, M. Dupin was elected President in opposition to General Lafayette. I he former received 220 votes, the latter 39. We find no facts of interest relating to the civil war in Spain. The Morning Herald expresses the opinion, that the advantages gained by the Queen s troops are more showy than solid, and that the guerilla resistance which they encounter denotes a prevailing sentiment, unfavourable to their cause. The constitutional party are said to be much dissatisfied with the conduct of the Queen towards them. The same paper ...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] / waited patiently for the Lord, and he heard me, and inclined his ear unto my cry. I saw the penitent. At eve, she knelt And wept as in her inmost soul she felt; The gloomy sack-cloth on her form she wore, And sorrow marked her pallid visage o’er. Her eyes to earth with hopeless look were thrown, As if a sinner pardoned were unknown, In heaven, no attribute like mercy plead For sin, no blood of expiation shed. She seemed despondent, and faith’s eye was dim, Discerning not the sacrifice for sin, Nor on the low’ring cloud, surcharged with wo, The brilliant colours of the covenant bow. ’Twas midnight—and the tints which eve had shed As sun was sinking to his ocean bed, Had changed their beauties for a gloomy pall, Sad emblem of mortality to all. i And priests, who in their prayers were wont to wait, With burning censers at the temple gate, And worshippers devout, their rites complete, Alike had sunken in the arms of sleep. One lamp alone sent forth i...
Page 64 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 22 February 1834
DEATHS. Nicholas Brennan, 21 years ; Amelia Cayle, 4 years; Patrick Donohoe, 24 years ; Catherine Wholohan, 2 1-2 years ; John Dempsey, 56 years; Michael Herring-, 41 years. sale by JAMES KING, corner of Devonshire JJL 1 and Water Streets, wholesale and retail, a laro-e lot of fresh kiln dried Oat-Meal. Feb. 22. 1 INFORMATION WAN TED ANN PAYNE, wife of David Payne ; her maidJJ- en name was Fannins:; she was last heard of in 1829, at Dresden, state of New York. Any information respecting her will be gratefully received by her mother Catherine Fanning, through the Editors of the Jesuit. Jan. 4. 2m. DR. S. 11. SMITH, No. 11, Atkinson Street. Printing neatly executed "aFthis" Office,
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 March 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 9t-6g into riuuv, ti; xaff rtutbv DELS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS 1 IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US 1 ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MARCH 1, 1831. NO. IX The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. DEVEREUX, for the Proprietors, at 03 per annum, in advance. All Communications must bo post paid, and directed to the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The vhjcct is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the Oxe, Hour, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. Yh¥~J E 8 iJ il T. BOSTON, MARCH I, 1834.
[From the Shepherd of the Valley] TRIUMPH OF THE GOSPEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 March 1834
[From the Shepherd of the Valley] TRIUMPH OF THE GOSPEL. the third letter. — Continued. The Philosopher to Theodore. Astonished at his vehemence, stop, Father, said I, interrupting him, and speak less affirmatively ; your conlidence might one day furnish me with arms against you—l am always at your command, replied lie. With the knowledge which you appear to possess, and the sincerity by which I must think you actuated, you would soon verify my expectations; I would not look for the same success with regard to the philosophers whose incredulity has pride and vain glory for its principle ; when once they are desirous of distinguishing themselves by the singularity and boldness of their opinions, they seek neither the truth nor the instruction which would settle their judgment; ail their application, all their study, on the contrary, only tends to the fortifying and propagating the errors which have rendered them celebrated. It is for,this reason we never see them attack Christianity ...
[From the Liverpool Journal.] BEAUTIES OF THE ESTABLISHED CHURCH IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 March 1834
[From the Liverpool Journal.] BEAUTIES OF THE ESTABLISHED CHURCH IN ENGLAND. We took occasion a fortnight ago, to draw attention to the peculiar, character and conduct of the Church of England as a political establishment. We interfere not .with the faith of any man, that is a matter between him and his Creator, and still less would we follow the intolerant practice of condemning a body of men, because they hold such and such religious tenets. Upon the head of each of us be the responsibility of our own faith and our own practice. But, while we would carefully avoid any reprehensions of religious faith, we think that there is no just reason why any established church—as a religious system closely interwoven with our political system —shall be exempt from such animadversions as circumstances may call for. With the church, as a church, we do not meddle, but as part of the politico-mystical union of “ church and state,” (which certain after dinner orators, with more zeal than wisdom, a...
[From the Liverpool Journal.] O’CONNELL IN COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 March 1834
[From the Liverpool Journal.] O’CONNELL IN COURT. Of late years Mr. O’Connell has been so exclusively before the public as a legislator, that he has been forgotten as a barrister. Yet, in the opinion of many, (among whom are those who have known him long and well) it is in the latter character that the peculiar idic-&gt;syncracy of the man is fully developed—that his very rare and peculiar talents are fully displayed. If you have seen him in the Four Courts of Dublin, you yet have not seen him “ in all his glory.” Before the judges, and in the capital of the kingdom, a certain etiquette is preserved very decorous and proper, no doubt, but very chilling also. It is on circuit that you best can see the Irish bar, as they really are, and it is on circuit, also, that an observer may advantageously study the character of the Irish people. Leave the chilling atmosphere of the Four Courts, give the reins to imagination, and sit, with me, at the table, in the crown court of Cork. Th...
THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 March 1834
THE ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. It appears that the Reman Catholic congregation of this city have commenced a subscription for the purpose of erecting a new church. A contemporary journal has already noticed it, and we have ourselves heard it spoken of among ■ the circle of our friends. We would have [ willingly given the matter publicity in the co- | lumns of the Republican, did we believe that ( doing so would have rendered service, and we i abstained from public observation until we j would have spoken with some of the individuals concerned. A book, containing subscribers’ names has been shown us, and after having glanced an eye over it, we were delighted not so much at the amount of the sums contributed, which were certainly creditable, as at finding several names from among the other religious denominations | of our city. This, certainly is gratifying. It j speaks volumes in favor of the liberal feelings | of the citizens of Savannah. It is a proof that sectarian differences are bur...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 1 March 1834
The congregation of the Holy Cross are respectfully invited to assemble in the chapel of St. Aloysius next Sunday afternoon, immediately after Vespers, to hear the several reports of the Collectors in the different Wards, towards raising the funds necessary to the erection of the two additional Catholic churches in this city. It is expected that all the Collectors will be present at this meeting. We have read with much pleasure the Pastoral Letter of the Rt. Rev. Dr. Dubois, Bishop of New York. It is a strong appeal to the Catholics of his immense diocess, in behalf of the immediate establishment of a College and Ecclesiastical Seminary ; —the former for the education of youth in general; the latter for the formation of a national clergy. We entertain not the smallest doubt of the success of his appeal, addressed as it is to a numerous, highminded and generous people, who are fully impressed with the importance of the objects contemplated, and who possess, at the same time, within t...