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Page 384 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 August 1832
Died —on the 18th inst. of Cholera, in New York, Mr. Michael Kearney: a most worthy, honorable and upright man. His wife, and brother, his youngest child and the attending nurse have also fallen victims to that awful scourge. May the God of heaven have mercy on them ! May they rest in peace ! Amen. I ANY INFORMATION of Felix and Timothy M’Car\thy, of the Parish of Carrickgaline, County Cork, Ireland, I who arrived in New York nearly 7 years ago, and are supposed to be now working in the vicinity of Baltimore, will be thankfully received by their brother-in-law, John Desmond, Boston, Mass. Aug. 24. BOARDING HOUSE. subscriber begs leave most respectfully to inform his friends and the public, that he still continues at his Old Stand, No. 23, Federal Street, corner of Franklin Street, and feels happy to state that he devotes his time exclusively to the accommodation of all those who may honor him with their patronage. The central situation of his house renders it a desirable mansion for...
Page 384 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 24 August 1832
FRANCIS RAFFERTY aAS purchased a Carriage for the accommodation of his friends and the public. He will be grateful for any patronage with which they may honor him. Hte will promptly attend to any Orders leftfor him at the Exchange Coffee House. *** Also —Horses and Chaises to let by F. J.. May 4. TAILORING. SXANIEL M’GOWAN respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has opened a Store at 59 Congress Street, where, by his unremitting attention to business in the TAILORING LINE, and the satisfactory references he can give, ter gentlemen in this city, for punctuality and competency, he expects to receive a portion of that patronage which a discriminating public are ever known to bestow. Oct. 1. DR. S. IT. SMITH. No. 11, Atkinson Street. CATHOLIC BOOKS, Ac. y»pOR Sale by P-. Mooney, corner of Franklin and Federal 4s? Streets. Quarto and Octavo Douay Bibles. Douay Testaments. Butler’s Lives of the Saints. Evidences of Christianity. —Trice, 50 cents. Milner’s End of Controver...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. E) 0 o£o£ Litfc? &gt;!(*OJV, Tl's XCtd’ •Sjfi.UJV ; SI DEUS pro nobis, quis contra nos? IF god be for us, who is against US? ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. 111. ROSTOV, FRIDAY, AUGUST 31, 1832. ISO. XJAX. UJffETSD STATES PUBLISHED BY HENRY L. DEVEBEI’X, FOR THE PROPRIETORS. Terms—3 dollars per aimum in advance. All communications must be post paid, and addressed to the Editors. Office 32 Congress Street. ■MMBBBsffia&lt;3!y&gt;trgEßey a ! , r7' jsmr’viisM: ■. l .ra««ga , '.M!gg] TEIE INTELLIGENCER. BOSTON, AUGUST 31, 1832.
Answers of the Six Catholic Universities, to the Questions proposed by Mr. Pitt. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
Answers of the Six Catholic Universities, to the Questions proposed by Mr. Pitt. [CONTIKVKD.] ALCALA.— (Spain.) The Judgment of the university of Alcala, concerning three Questions proposed to it by his Catholic Maj jesty. and their most beloved sovereign, Charles the ! fourth. Question the first. Has the Roman pontiff, or the cardinals of the holy Roman church, or any council, or any individual of the Catholic church, by virtue of their communion | with that church, any civil authority, civil power, jurisdiction, or pre-eminence in the kingdom of Great Britain ? Second. Can the Roman pontiff, the cardinals of !the holy Roman church, any councilor individual of the Catholic church, absolve the subjects of Ilis | Britannic Majesty from their oath of allegiance, or [dispense with its obligations ? Third. Among the articles of the Catholic faith, is there any which teaches, that Catholics are not I bound to keep faith with heretics, or with persons of any other description, who dissent...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
Catholicity in Salem ! —The Right Rev. Dr. Fenwick, Bishop of Boston, administered the Sacrament of Confirmation in the Catholic Church at Salem, on Sunday last, to twenty-seven persons ; nine of whom are converts to our Holy Faith. He preached at High Mass : and the Rev. Mr. Wiley preached at Vespers. ICP Philadelphia and Fort Gratiot in our next. Kind Providence stilj preserves our city. We published, in tiie columns of our Paper, a few months ago, the Prospectus of a valuable and highly interesting Work, to be called the United States Catholic Repository. Numerous gentlemen have since patronized it by sending in their subscriptionmoney and elegant Drawings of several Churches and other Catholic Institutions, from Canada and various quarters of the United States. Such gentlemen may, naturally, feel anxious to know, what progress the learned Editor, a native of this country, has made in the prosecution of his design. We are instructed to say, that all the materials are, and, for so...
PROPOSALS FOR PUBLISHING BY SUBSCRIPTION, THE United States Catholic Repository. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
PROPOSALS FOR PUBLISHING BY SUBSCRIPTION, THE United States Catholic Repository. Containing an historical account of the first introduction of the Catholic Religion into the United Stales of America —its progress, and present state ; with a particular description of all the Diocesses from their first creation down to the present time ; including a detailed account of the various Catholic establishments connected with them, as Missions, Colleg-j es, Ecclesiastical Seminaries, Convents, Public or! Charity Schools, Principal Churches, &amp;c.—in which will also be exhibited the true faith of Catholics in i contrast wit£ the belief and principles falsely imputed to them by sectarians generally ; with a complete answer to all their aspersions and calumnies,presented in so clear and easy a manner, that the most illit- erate Catholic will be able to repel his opponents, ; and justify his attachment to his faith. Particular notice will also be taken of the schemes of sectarians to p...
TO THE CATHOLICS OF ULSTER. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
TO THE CATHOLICS OF ULSTER. Most of our American readers are aware that there is a set of anti-Christian cannibals, the offspring of the church-and-state-monster in Ireland, known by the name of Orangemen. They swear upon the Evangelists in their initiationvows, to wade ancle and knee-deep in Catholic blood, and to grind into powder, under the infernal juggernaut of British tyranny, the rights, liberties and life of the great, the outraged Erin. The following letter, from the great O’Connell, whose object is to reconcile both Catholic patriots and the murderous vassals of Protestant Britain, will be read with satisfaction by every friend of liberty and Christian order. Can piety the discord heal ? Or stanch the death-feud’s enmity ? Can Christian lore—can patriot’s zeal— Can love of blessed chanty ? Beloved Fellow-Countrymen —Do not deem me presumptuous in offering you advice. I am your friend —your sincere friend. I believe I have been a useful friend to you. I assisted and contrib...
[From the British Catholic Miscellany.] ON PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL ORDINATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
[From the British Catholic Miscellany.] ON PROTESTANT EPISCOPAL ORDINATIONS. Letter I. Principal circumstances, upon ichich the Question, respecting the validity of the Ordinations in the Church of England, depends. I. After much controversy and many wars, the questions respecting the right of nominating Bishops were finally settled, in Germany, by the Concordat jj of 1447, which confirmed the election of bishops to the chapters exercising that right. In France, by the Concordat of 151G, which vested the nomination to blshopricks, and the collation ot certain benefices !of the higher class, in the kings of France. In Spain, by prescription, repeatedly allowed by the popes, under which the kings have uninterruptedly exercised i!the right of nominating bishops; and in England, by the charter of King John, recognized and confirrn--11 ed by the great charter, and by the 2-sth of Edward | 111. (c. 6, § 3,) which gave up to the chapters the |; free right of electing their bishops. But the...
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] A LETTER ON THE SPIRITUAL SUPREMACY OF THE POPE. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] A LETTER ON THE SPIRITUAL SUPREMACY OF THE POPE. Dear Sir :—You will recollect, that, in one of our conversations, on a subject of frequent discussion between us, I observed to you, that a conclusive argument for the right of the Pope to a supremacy of rank and jurisdiction, in the spiritual concerns of the Church of Christ, might be brought from the acknowledgment of it, by the Christian world, in every age, from the commencement of the Reformation, upwards to the earliest acra of Christianity : and, that this acknowledgment might be shown by the mention of a small number of historical facts. I have committed to paper a few thoughts on this subject, and I take ! the liberty of troubling you with them. L—V ith the exception of the Schismatics of the Greek Church, the sects in the East, a few Waldenses in Lucerne, a few Hussites in Bohemia, and a few obscure Paulicians, the whole Christian world, at the beginning of the sixteenth century, acknowl...
Catholicity versus Cholera. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
Catholicity versus Cholera. We understand that the Right Rev. Dr. Dubois, Roman Catholic Bishop of the diocese of New York, has returned to this city from a visitation which he has made to the different parts of the diocese. He was on the Canadian frontier whilst the pestilence raged there, and was indefatigable in the performance of those services which the Catholic Church deems essential for the welfare of the dying. Notwithstanding his frequent intercourse with persons in the most fatal stages of the disease, we are gratified to state that he has returned in good health.— JV. Y. Courier and Enquirer.
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] The Rt. Rev. Dr. Fenwick, Bishop of Cincinnati, accompanied by the Rev. Mr. Jeanjoan, left the city in June, to visit the Indian schools and congregations belonging to his diocess. We learn, that he adminstered the sacrament of confirmation in the churches of Somerset and Canton, on his way to the Lake. On his arrival at Detroit, consternation and alarm prevailed throughout the city'. The Steamer, in which he had taken his passage, was subjected to a rigid quarantine. The day following, the Steam Boat Wm. Penn, which had been chartered to transport troops to Chicago, proceeded on her voyage : but was suddenly arrested by the appearance of the Cholera. Fortunately they were near Fort Gratiot, on the River St. Clair, where they remained two days. On the 14th of July they reached the Sault de St. Mary, where they were detained two days more.— At this place, we learn, the Bishop was taken ill, and that his indisposition was on the increase till the vessel ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
The following new publications we earnestly recommend to all who are serious inquirers after truth, as well as to those who wish to attain a correct knowledge of the great truths of the Catholic religion. They are works, small in size, but replete with highly instructive and interesting matter, and which can easily be perused by those who have not much time to devote to reading : 1. Letters on the Spanish Inquisition.— A rare work, and the best which has ever appeared on the subject: by M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre; —translated from the French , with additional notes and illustrations: by T. J. O'Flaherty, 8. E. C.—i 2 mo. Per doz. $6, retail, 62 1-2 cents. 2. Proofs or the True Church, in two parts: —by Clement Winceslaus, Archbishop and Elector of Treves, and Bishop of Augsburg; translated from the French. — 24 mo. Per doz. §‘3, retail, 31 cents. 3. The Youth’s Director ; or Familiar Instructions for Young People; tvhich may be found useful also, to persons of every sex, age and ...
Page 392 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
Died —In this city, on the 24th inst. of consumption, Mrs. Mary M’Convell, aged 35 ; wife of Mr. Hugh M’Convell. May she rest in peace ! ANY INFORMATION concerning Nancy and Catherine M’Devitt, natives of Donegal, Ireland, who left St. John’s, New Brunswick, about ten weeks ago, for Eastport, Blaine, ' will be gratefully received by their sister, Elizabeth M’Devitt, 1 at P. Harkin’s, No. 11, Cross Street, Boston, Blass. Aug. 31. ANY INFORBIATION of Felix and Timothy M’Carthy, of the Parish of Carrickgaline, County Cork, Ireland, who arrived in New York nearly 7 years ago, and are supposed to be now working in the vicinity of Baltimore, will be ; thankfully received by their brother-in-law, John Desmond, Boston, Blass. Aug- 24. ANY person knowing the present residence of Michael MGrath, late of Shrewsbury, Worcester County, Blass, would confer a favor on his son Patrick, who lately arrived from Ireland, by addressing a line to the care of Blr. John Dee, Ann Street, Boston, containing...
Page 392 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 31 August 1832
CABINET WAREHOUSE. yp&gt;OHN NUGENT respectfully informs his friends and the public, that he has taken the Store, No. 25, Cornhill, (late Market Street) where he keeps on hand, a first rate assortment of Cabinet Furniture ; together with a variety of Live Geese Feathers and Bedding, which he intends to sell at fair prices. *** He makes and repairs all kinds of Cabinet work, and will feel grateful for any patronage bestowed on him. Jan. 6. HISS STEVENS’ SCHOOL FOR MISSES. No. 17, Franklin Place. 10 MHE exercises for the morning from 9 until 12 o’clock, will be in those branches usually taught in Academies. The afternoon from 2 until 5 o’clock, will be devoted to Plain Sewing, Lace, Muslin, Tapestry and Bead-work. Chinese Japaning, Oriental and Mezzo-tinting, Painting on Glass and Velvet, with various kinds of ornamental work, which will be taught at reduced prices. Classes in Music, Painting and Ornamental Work, will be attended to on Wednesdays and Saturdays, from 3 until 6 ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 7 September 1832
UNITED STATES CATHOLIC INTELLIGENCER. Ei o ©sog u tip S)f jwdv, ti's xad’ jjjxtDv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ?—if goo be for us, who is against us ?—non. vm. xxxi. VOL. 111. BOSTON, FRIDAY, SEPTE3IBER 7, 1832. NO. L. UNITED STATES PUBLISHED BY HENRY 1. 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, SEPTEMBER 7, 1832.
Answers of the Six Catholic Universities, to the Questions proposed by Mr. Pitt. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 7 September 1832
Answers of the Six Catholic Universities, to the Questions proposed by Mr. Pitt. [Concluded.] VALLADOLID.—( Spain.) A Decision concerning the three undencritlen Propositions, laid before the university of Valladolid, in the kingdom of Spain, by the English Catholics. Question the first. Has the Roman pontiff, or the cardinals of the holy Roman church, or any council, or any individual of the Catholic church, by virtue of their communion with that church, any civil authority, civil power, jurisdiction, or pre-eminence, in the kingdom of Great Britain ? Question the second. Can the Roman pontiff, the cardinals of the holy Roman church, or any council, or individual of the Catholic church, absolve the subjects of His Britannic Majesty from their oath of allegiance, or dispense with its obligations ? Question the third. Among the articles of the Catholic faith, is there any which teaches, that Catholics are not bound to keep faith with heretics, or any other persons who dissent from the...
“NINE GOOSEBERRY THORNS,” [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 7 September 1832
“NINE GOOSEBERRY THORNS,” ■j The following terrible pungent article is taken from the Dublin Comet, and shews the odium into which the uphold- . ers of Henry the Bth’s religion are sunk in Ireland. jj Intended to remove the sty from the eyes of the Holy j Fleecers who have contracted that painful distemper, and who will not be comforted, because of Babylon's approaching ruin. By Timothy Tabernacle, Esq., M. 1 B)., and Oculist to the Holy Association of Fleecers. Dearly beloved in the Lord —Never had mortal more compassion forlhe sufferingsof fellow-creatures, ■ than I have for you at this critical juncture. Your hour of dissolution is at hand, and the temples which you have erected to your favorite idol, Mammon, are 1 nodding to their fall. You are the execration of the sensible part of mankind, and a by-word of reproach | among those whom you have plundered and massajl cred for centuries. When you and your money-bags, j| muskets, musket-balls, mummery and hypocrisy will l be blown ...
[From the Shepherd of the Valley.] REVIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — United States Catholic Intelligencer — 7 September 1832
[From the Shepherd of the Valley.] REVIVALS. This is indeed an age of wonders. A wonderful I Spirit is abroad among our Protestant brethren,—l mean The Spirit of Revivals. This is one of the most accommodating Spirits in the world—a real time server : encouraging with ns patronage, all enemies of the Church, without distinction of sect or creed : and if shouts, groans, gnashing of teeth accompanied with fits, jerks, and a frothing at the month, be an (indication of its approach, a Revival may soon be expected at the conventicle of the goodly Methodists in this city. Now I am no judge of | these matters; but would strongly recommend to some one that is, to visit this congregation, and report as they may find the fact : otherwise, the friends [of order may begin to imagine that the peace can he | broken by religious, as well as other fanatics. This neighborhood has long been disturbed by these peo- ! pie, and if noise and confusion be not the fundamentals of the Westlians, 1 sincerely...