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FROM THE CATHOLIC PRESS. JESUITS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 October 1830
FROM THE CATHOLIC PRESS. JESUITS. The services of the Jesuits in the cause of Literature and Science, are often mentioned in mere general terms; their enemies even are compelled to preface their attacks by broad concessions, for self-respect urges them to this; while there are others, who, although indebted to their services, attempt to make even these, but one crime more to the long catalogue of offences, by asserting, that even all their services in the numerous departments of human knowledge, were but the wicked instruments of the Devil. But it is when their services are examined in their innumerable branches, that the admiration of good men is increased; while their disgust is heightened at viewing the sickly attempts of those libellers who are the very enemies of the human race. Speaking of F. F. Clavigero, Molina, and Viscardo, the historians of their respective countries, Mexico, Chili, and Peru, the Edinburg Reviewers, who certainly cannot be viewed in the light of panegyris...
INTERESTING ANECDOTE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 October 1830
INTERESTING ANECDOTE. The following trait of truly Christian benevolence, is recorded of the noble count de la Marche, while he was yet but a youth. As he was one day traversing the streets of Paris without attendants, he perceived a great bustle, and heard at the same time cries ol distress. Hastening to the spot, he inquired into the cause of the great disturb- , ance. He was informed that some merciless fellows were on the point of carrying off an unfortunate man for a debt of 1200 livres, after selling all his goods, and that the poor distressed person would be completely ruined. ! His case was the more deserving of pity, as | he was well known to be an honest man, and j his distress was entirely owing to a series of unforseen and unavoidable accidents. The count darted through the crowd, addressed the leader of the band of ruffians, ordered him to loose his prey and re-place the goods, declaring that he would take the debt upon himself and discharge it. The fellow, unaccustomed...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 October 1830
POETRY. REFLECTION. Reflection! guide to Virtue’s road. The wise man’s friend, but not the fool’s; To him Reflection is a load. He acts by impulse, not by rules. When Passion urges him to Vice, He pounces on the promised toy. Pleasure alone can him entice; No solid thoughts his mind employ. No motive he, nor consequence. E’er weighs before his hasty choice; But, listening to the call of Sense, He turns from Reason’s warning voice. Not so the man of solid mind. Who ponders every circumstance Of action; nor is he inclined To leave the whole result to chance. Deep are his thoughts,—deep and sublime,* Judging the future from the past: He skims the days which pass with Time, But dwells on those which ever last. Those * years eternal, which engross’d The royal Seer’s capricious mind, When in deep contemplation lost, And Meditation unconfined. P. P. * Annos seternos in mente habui.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei o os og virlg ijawv, rig xa(3’ -Jjfxcjv ; —si deus pro nobis, qcis contra nos I—if god be for us, who is against us T—rom. viii. xxxi. VOL,. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1830. ISO. VII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday ,) by WILLIA3VI S3YTITH, far the Proprietors, at $3 per annum, in advance. All Communications most be past 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, OCTOBER 16, 1830.
Proofs of the Divinity of the Christian Religion, from the perpetual miracle of its conservation. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
Proofs of the Divinity of the Christian Religion, from the perpetual miracle of its conservation. Should we conceive a rapid and magnificent river, to traverse the ocean from one end to the other, so as that the billows of that immense body of waters, however agitated by the fury of the tempests, shall never interrupt the steadiness of its career, mix with its waters, or be able to change their course: It is thus, amidst all the violent commotions, which, from the first preaching of the gospel by the apostles, have never ceased to agitate the nations of the earth, that the Christian religion has come down to our times, such as their divine Master had given it to the apostles, and the apostles themselves to their first disciples. In the reign of Constantine, when it had become the religion of the state, it extended far beyond the boundaries of the Roman empire, so that Jesus Christ saw under his law, many people whom the Caesars had never been able to subjugate to their power. From t...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
The papers in every direction in and around our city continue to teem with news of the great events in France; —they speak in raptures of the patriotism of that Nation in shaking off the galling yoke of oppression, and in adopting a Constitution more congenial with our own; —and, are all loud in declaiming against the usurpation and tyranny of Charles and his Ministers. None appear to take a warmer interest in, or seem to wish greater success to this revolution than the Editors of our Religious News-papers. They are indeed quite delighted at the prospect which it offers; and begin already to hail it as a forerunner of the prostration of the Catholic religion, there and every where else. They would fain have their readers to see, with themselves, a close and intimate connection between despotism and Catholicity, and to shut their eyes, in imitation too of them, upon the fact, which nevertheless, every where stares them full in the face, viz. that Catholics were the Authors of all the...
NEW PUBLICATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
NEW PUBLICATIONS. The Editors of The Jesuit take this opportunity to inform their Patrons and the Catholic Public at large, that they are making arrangements to issue a beautiful collection of the smaller kind of useful and instructive Catholic Works at one half of the usual prices at which books of the same size are sold in the United States; their object being no other ; I than the dissemination of Catholic Books at i a cheap rate, in order to enable every one, j I even the poorest, to purchase, and at the j I same time, to afford all a fair opportunity of | being well instructed in the great principles of their religion, that they may be ready, as the Apostle enjoins, always to satisfy every one that asketh a reason oj that hope which is in j them. The following have already issued | | from the Press, and are now ready for sale upon the most moderate terms. lic Book-sellers and others disposed to take a large number of them, in any part of the United States, will be allowed a fai...
FROM THE CATHOLIC PRESS. EXECUTION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
FROM THE CATHOLIC PRESS. EXECUTION. [We have selected for the edification of our readers, the following very interesting account of the happy death of Ebenezer W. Cox, who was convicted for the murder of Thomas B. Dunn, the armorer of Harper’s ferry, Virginia. He had been a Protestant, who had never so much as once in his life entered a Catholic church; he had moreover, since his confinement positively refused all kind attentions that were proposed to him by the different ministers. Happening one day to receive from the hands of a Catholic tellow prisoner, a prayer book, called “The Pious Guide,” after having read it with interest, he sent far a Catholic Priest, the Rev. Mr. Gildea ofMartinsburg, Virginia; from that time, and during the several months previous to his execution, he gave sentiments of the most sincere piety and heartfelt contrition. The Rev. Mr. Gildea, who had frequently visited him during his confinement, spent some days with him previous to his death in a kind of s...
RELIGION IN FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
RELIGION IN FRANCE. Unwilling as we are to mar the momentary ! joy with which many of the religious Editors | seem to be transported while they comment upon the late disaster in France, we never- | theless conceive it our imperative duty to [ warn the Watchmen of Zion not to be too much elated, lest they, like many others, ! should be deceived in the authenticity of j those serial reports, which landing upon our ’I shore, bear their flight upon the untiring I wings of the press over our vast republic.— We equally conceive it to be more consonant to the dignity of their station, to meditate | seriously before they give to the world the effusions of their prophetic spirits, that the I result may not prove them to be mere idle teachers in Israel. For their better instruction, we have thought proper to give to day, a brief, but correct statement of religion in France. In the late amendments of the Charter, that which suppressed the 6th article, which declares the Catholic religion the r...
THE TRUE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
THE TRUE CHURCH. [continued from page 47 —no. 6.] CHAPTER VII. OF THE SOULS OF THE JUST AFTER THIS LIFE, i 1. The Libertines, who come under the j general term Anabaptists, maintain that the souls of the just after their departure out of this life, fall asleep, or become extinct, as Bellarmin relates, (lib 4 de Christo, cap. 7.) i But this may be understood in two ways. 1. That they sleep, or become extinct forever. 2. That this is the case only until the day of judgment. 2. In the former sense, this opinion is evidently false; because it takes away the immortality of the soul. Fer if the souls of the just after their departure out of this life become extinct forever, then there is no difference between them and the very brutes, after death; nor can they expect the reward in the next life for their labors in this. 3. The latter sense is also false. First, because the soul of Christ after his death on the cross did not become extinct until the day of judgment. Secondly, neither were ...
A SURE WAY TO FIND OUT THE TRUE RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
A SURE WAY TO FIND OUT THE TRUE RELIGION. DIALOGUE I. Q. Pray what must a person do to save his soul? A. He must live up to the rules and regu- | lations of that religion, which our divine Saviour came down from heaven to establish. Q. But why do you say that religion, which Christ came down from heaven to establish; has not Christ established all religions? A. No; Christ established only one religion,—all the rest were made by men. Q. How do you know that Christ established Only ONE RELIGION? A. From this one fact, that there is a great deal of contradiction between the doctrines of any two religions; which shews clearly, that Christ could not form them both; because, as he is Truth itself, he cannot teach contrary to what he has once said. Christ, for instance, cannot teach the Roman Catho- | lie that there are seven sacraments, and afterwards teach the Protestant that there are only two. Again; with regard to the Bless-! Ed Eucharist, or the Lord’s Supper: he cannot tell the Cath...
FROM THE MONTREAL VINDICATOR. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
FROM THE MONTREAL VINDICATOR. Sir;—l am a young man, who arrived here not long since, for the purpose of procuring the situation of Servant—being both able and willing to earn an honest livelehood. Being told the situation I wanted, was vacant at the House of Major Plenderleath of St. Jamesstreet, I went there, and after being in every way approved of, as to my qualification— Wages, &amp;c. The Major asked me, what religion I was of? to which I replied “ a Catholic he then told me he would not employ me, because I was a Catholic. Mrs. Plenderleath repeated the same thing. The Major, however, said Doctor Robertson in the same street might employ me; but Mrs. Plenderleath told me I need not apply. She intimated she would prevent Doctor Robertson of engaging me, for no other reason I could learn, than that I was a Catholic. Now this is too hard, if a poor man, who has no crime against him, must be prevented of getting employment for such a cause. I would not think so hard of th...
ANECDOTE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 October 1830
ANECDOTE. The subject of the following anecdote, resides in Paris; his name is, the Rev. Father Magrath, an Irish friar of the order of St. Francis. About thirty-five years ago, when many hundreds of thousands of spectators vouched that they saw the eyes of certain pictures at Ancona, Rome, and other parts of Italy move, with an animated motion, he was so convinced that the accounts which he constantly heard of this fact, were the consequences of a popular delusion, that he refused so much as to step into the church of his convent, that of St. Isidore at Rome, to look at a picture of the Ecce Homo , or Christ in his sufferings, the eyes of which were said to move by the numberless crowds who came thither to witness the prodigy. He even derided his brethren with bitter taunts for adopting the popular error, as he declared it to be. At length, however, he could no longer refuse to step into the church, and view the picture in question, which had been taken down from its proper situati...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 October 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E&lt; o 0ao? uirJf ''J.a-wv, rig xa&amp;' fauv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I —if god be for us, who is against us ? rom. tiii. xxxi. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 23, 1830. NO. VIII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday ,) by WILLIAM SMITH, for the Proprietors, at §3 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid, and directed !• the Editors of the “ Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Prin®iples of the One, Holy, Cathodic and Apostolic Church. Office No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON - , OCTOBER 23, 1830.
Proofs of the Divinity of the Christian Religion, from the perpetual miracle of its preservation. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 October 1830
Proofs of the Divinity of the Christian Religion, from the perpetual miracle of its preservation. [Continued. Some heresies, as that of Arianism, and many others, made an alarming and rapid progress; like the venomous bite of the viper, which so suddenly spreads its poison through the veins, or the most malignant pestilence which extends its ravages all around, these heresies were seen to infect whole provinces and kingdoms, and fill the Christian world with tumult and division. From the sudden transport with which entire nations rushed forward and ranged themselves under the standards of heresiarchs, it would seem as if | the defection were to become general, so as [ to overwhelm the ancient faith. This frenzy was not confined to the lower and more ignorant orders; amongst them were seen men the most distinguished, and capable of accrediting error, by the eminence of their rank in church and state, by their j talents, knowledge, and at least apparent vir- | tues. Pontiffs, kings, p...
'The Triple Chord; or, Three Plain Reasons why no Roman Catholic can conform to the Protestant Church. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 October 1830
'The Triple Chord; or, Three Plain Reasons why no Roman Catholic can conform to the Protestant Church. Ist. The nonenity of the Protestant Church previous to j the days of Luther in the 16th centority. 2d. The discrepancy of the Protestant Doctrine from that j of the Fathers in the controverted points. 3d. Luther’s confessed intimacy with Satan, and his abolishing the Mass by his advice and persuasion. The nonentity of the present Church ofj England, and of every other Protestant com- | munion on earth previous to the 16th century, | is really a matter of such public notoriety, ' and has been so repeatedly and candidly ac- i knowledged by the most learned members of those various communions themselves, as | scarcely to require a further proof, or illus- j tration. But, intending to state three main j reasons out of many, which preclude, in regard of Roman Catholics, all idea of conformity to the Church by Law established, I feel reluctantly compelled to enter into a point, which onc...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 October 1830
We chanced to glance only at a few Articles of the Boston Recorder of the 13th inst. for, we had not the Job-like patience to wade j through all its curious contents. One of said j articles is headed “ J1 month in Malta:” we I are really at a loss to divine whether the supposed Author, or the Editor of that article | exhibits most sense; neither can we ascertain whether the “ happy pair ” are entitled I to the pity, or ridicule of an intelligent com- [ muuity, for serving up such silly stuff, which is much better calculated for a Novel, or RoI mance, than a religious Paper. Curiosity | induced us to take a cursory view of a second article, which wears the imposing headj dress of “ Missionary meetings in Boston.” It would appear from the assertions of the Editor of the Boston Recorder, that the oper-; i ations of The American Board of Commission- I ers Jor Foreign Missions are conducted on a 1 j more extensive scale than any other Mission- j ary Society in our United States. We are i...
Effect of the Reformation (falsely so called) on the Arts and Sciences, and on Literature. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 23 October 1830
Effect of the Reformation (falsely so called) on the Arts and Sciences, and on Literature. We often hear Protestants talking of the ignorance, darkness, &amp;.c. of the middle ages and asserting that the progress made in the j Arts, and Sciences, and in Literature, is to he wholly attributed to the (pretended) Reformation. The reverse will appear from the following extract from an English Protestant writer, (Nightingale) who was far from being partial to Catholics. “ The observer who compares the magnitude, the number, and the magnificence of the structures erected within the compass of three hundred years, (between A. D. 1000 and A. D. 1400) with the progress of Ecclesiastical Architecture in England since the accession of Elizabeth, will find no hesitation in admitting, that within any twenty years of that period, a greater amount of architectural taste, and of wealth and enthusiasm to render that taste effectual, was called into action, than during the whole of the 17th o...