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LIBERTY, LIBERALITY AND JUSTICE !!!!!! [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 October 1830
LIBERTY, LIBERALITY AND JUSTICE !!!!!! SEARCH FOR ARMS. The neighborhood of Carrickmacross was thrown into much excitement, on Tuesday, by a search being made for arms, by Mr. Evatt, a Magistrate, attended by a party of police. In the course of their march, they entered the shops of the gun-smiths, and took away all the fire-arms they found there repairing, or cleaning. It is remarkable that they did not enter the house of a single Protest- i ant, though those of the Catholics they ran-] sacked in regular order. This proceeding has caused a great outcry; the pretext of! course will be, to prevent a hostile collision between the Catholics and the Orangemen, but it will be difficult to erase from the minds of the former, the impression, that they are left by it to the mercy of the Orange bandits. Should this lead to any outrage, the magistrates will have to account for a heavy responsibility they have incurred. We should applaud them, if they acted impartially, and exerted themselves ...
JUST PUBLISHED, [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 October 1830
JUST PUBLISHED, And for sale at P. Mooney’s Catholic Book-store, Federal street, Boston ; also, at Patrick Denvir’s Bookstore, Main-Street, Charlestown, a number of useful and interesting little works, among which are the following, which may be had on the most favorable terms: 1. Winter Evening Dialogues between John Hardman and John Cardivell, or thoughts on the Rule of Faith, in a series of letters, — 18 mo. 2. Letters on the Spanish Inquisition. A rare work, and the best which has ever appeared on the subject: by M. Le Compte Joseph Le Maistre; translated from the French, with additional notes and Illustrations: by T. J. O’ Flaherty, S. E. C. — l 2 mo. 3. Proofs of the True Church, in two Parts; by Clement Winceslaus, Archbishop and Elector of Treves, and bishop of Augsburg; translated from the French. —24 mo. 4. The Youth’s Director; or familiar Instructions for Young People; which may be found useful also, to persons of every sex, age, and condition of life; illustrated with a...
THE CATHOLIC. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 30 October 1830
THE CATHOLIC. Quod semper; quod übique; quod ab omnibus. Vine. Lerin. Catholic is what has been taught and believed at all times, in all places, and by all generations. WHILE Protestant periodicals so abound, and are every day starting, into existence in these two provinces of upper and lower Canada, it is a matter of regret among Catholics and of wonder among all, that in a country of late so exclusively Catholic, and still, more Catholic than Protestant, [should protestantism not be taken in the lump, or in all its discordant totality] there should not be one single paper edited in favor of the first, the greatest, and most conspicuous of all Christian churches in the world; to which, indisputably, al! the nations of the earth, and ours in particular, owe their conversion from heathenism to Christianity; nay, to which even her bitterest enemies are indebted for the holy scriptures, which they affect so much to prize; and indeed, for every thing Christian, which they have thought f...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei o 0e of u-ir;p »j,a£ov, rls xad' yyuv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I —if god be for us, who is against us I —rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6, 1830. NO. X. ■ The JESUIT; Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WI-LiLIilM S3VEITH, for the Proprietors, at $3 per annum, in advance. All Comniunitations 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 No. 75, I£ilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON - , NOVEMBER 6; 1830.
Proofs of the divinity of the Christian RELIGION, FROM THE ASTONISHING REVOLUTION EFFECTED THEREBY IN THE WORLD. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
Proofs of the divinity of the Christian RELIGION, FROM THE ASTONISHING REVOLUTION EFFECTED THEREBY IN THE WORLD. [Continued. In our last Number we spoke of the virtues of the pagans: let us now take a short outline of those of the Christian world. What an astonishing spectacle! whether considered in its character of sanctity, or in the innumerable multitude of saints produced therein. Convinced as we are by faith, that man can do nothing in the order of salvation by his own natural strength, and without the assistance of the grace of God; that every gift of excellence and perfection comes from on high, and descends from the Father of light; that he who desires to acquire wisdom, should ask it of God, who alone possesses it in perfection, and distributes it according to his will; convinced, we say, of this great truth, the Christian raises his hands towards heaven in prayer, that God may grant him the grace of his own sanctification; that is, the grace to love him above all things, a...
Latitudinarianism Investigated. THE LATITUDINARIAN’S LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
Latitudinarianism Investigated. THE LATITUDINARIAN’S LECTURE. [continued from page 66 — no. 9.] “My Friends! —l should deem myself unworthy of the character of a Christian, if I forbore any longer to expostulate with you on the inconsistency of those jarring, scandalous: -contentions, which so unhappily subsist among you;—contentions, which have produced so foul a stain on the fair face of the Christian religion, as cannot be easily effaced; —wherefore, in order to effect a reconciliation between you, permit me to observe, that your feuds and animosities are founded on too narrow and confined a notion of the genuine spirit of Christianity, as I shall now endeavor to prove, in as concise terms as possible. To form the true Christian, is it requisite that he should subscribe to the religious tenets, or Articles of Faith, of this, of that, or of any other sect of Christians?—To live morally and profess a general belief in Christ, is not that all that is necessary? Particular articles o...
Letters received this week from Messrs. J. L. Dillon, N. York.—John Manning, Albany, N. Y.—Patrick Donnelly, Pittsfield, Mass. Sec. Miss. Soc. Brown University— Providence. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
Letters received this week from Messrs. J. L. Dillon, N. York.—John Manning, Albany, N. Y.—Patrick Donnelly, Pittsfield, Mass. Sec. Miss. Soc. Brown University— Providence. |CP We were favored with a communication last week from our friend and Agent, the Rev. T. O. Donoghue, Patterson, N. J. We have seen an octavo Pamphlet, of about sixteen pages, purported to be written by a Rev. Chauncey Richardson, Hingham, Mass. The writer gives it the name of a Sermon, upon the unpopularity of sound doctrine, and takes for his text, the prophetic remark of St. Paul to Timothy—“ The time will come when they will not endure sound doctrine!” As well might we expect that a Methodist, or any other parson, would select the following words; “ Whatever sins you bind upon earth, shall be bound also in heaven; and whatever sins you loose upon earth, shall be loosed also in heaven,” to prove the Apostolicity and Orthodoxy of any sect of the re-formation-system. How strongly does the above text prove the j...
To the Very Rev. T. J. O'FLAHERTY, Vicar General of Boston, &c. &c. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
To the Very Rev. T. J. O'FLAHERTY, Vicar General of Boston, &amp;c. &amp;c. Very Rev, Sir:— The undersigned Committee, on behalf of the New York Roman Catholic Benevolent Society, have the honor to present you the thanks of that Society, for the highly essential service yon were pleased to render to the Orphans under its charge, in St. Mary’s Church, on Sunday, the 3rd of October. You cheerfully undertook the arduous task of preaching a Charity Sermon on that day, notwithstanding the time allowed for preparation, was indeed very short. It has not been left for us, to express any encomium on the zeal and ability displayed by you on the occasion: the highly respectable Congregation, who had the good fortune to hear you, gave the most solid, unequivocal, and flattering testimony of approval, in the liberality with which they contributed to the cause you advocated. * Individually, we are happy in having this opportunity | expressing to you, the assurance of our most sinc...
PROTESTANT MISSIONS [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
PROTESTANT MISSIONS ([Continued from the L'Jhni de la Religion .] We have already seen that the army of Protestant Missionaries consisted of 5,242 Biblical Champions, independently of their evangelic wives and religious little ones; and we have also specified the probable amount of the vast sums of money which may be considered as having been squeezed out of the honest industry and, in this respect, the lamentable credulity of the numerous and conflicting congregations of Protestantism, to support those Missionaries. How different is the view which the small detachment, the comparatively few elect of from 3, to 400 Catholic Missionaries presents to us! We are in possession of the yearly returns drawn up by the Central Committee of the Association de la Propagation de la Foi, at Lyons; and perceive that since its organization, in France, the year 1828, had furnished the heaviest subscription-list. The sura'then and there raised, was 270,000 francs, or about $50,620; and had been divi...
A SURE WAY TO FIND OUT THE TRUE RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
A SURE WAY TO FIND OUT THE TRUE RELIGION. [continued from page 67. — n0. 9.] We will now proceed to those cruel oppressions and persecutions of Protestants towards Catholics, which have come down even to our own times. For this end, more than a hundred cruel and unjust laws were made. We will only examine a few. Catholics could not possess the estates of their fathers, or relations, nor buy land after the age of eighteen, except they would turn Pro- testants. They could not teach nor keep a school, under pain of perpetual imprisonment, j The Catholics paid double taxes. It a priest said mass he forfeited 200 marks, or 133/. 6s. Bd. and if a person heard mass, he iorteited 100 marks, or 66/. 13s. 4d. and each suflered one year’s imprisonment. It any Catholic sent his child, or any other person out ot England to be educated in the Catholic religion, both he and his child were deprived of every thing but their lives; for they lost all their goods and chattels, and likewise all their re...
From the U. S. Catholic Miscellany. ORDINATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
From the U. S. Catholic Miscellany. ORDINATION. To the Editors of the U. S. Cath. Miscellany, S. C. BARDSTOWN, Sept. 17. Gentlemen. —The interest always manifested by you for the progress of true religion, induces me, though a stranger to your columns, to furnish you with the names of those, who received ecclesiastical promotion here, from the Rt. Rev. the Bishop of Bardstown, after the annual retreat, and two days previous to the re-commencement of studies in St, Joseph’s College, namely, the 15th of September. The gentlemen, who were admitted into the Sanctuary by the ceremony of the tonsure, are from Ireland. Their names and former places of residence are Mr. Stephen Wickham, Wexford; Mr. James Cahill, Graiguenamana, county of Kikenny; and Mr. John Hickey, Dublin. Mr. Picot, a native of France, was ordained Subdeacon; and Revd. Edward Clarke, Charles Cooms, Edward Quinn, and William Whelan were advanced to the order of Deaconship. The two latter of these gentlemen are natives of ...
TRAVELS IN JERUSALEM. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
TRAVELS IN JERUSALEM. Another tradition at Jerusalem preserves the sentence pronounced by Pilate on the Saviour of the world, in these words; Jesuin Nazarenum, subversorem geniis, contemptorem Ccesaris, et falsum Messiam, ut majoruin suce gentis testimonioprobatum est, (Incite ad communis supplicii locum, et cum ludibriis regice majestatis in medio duorum latronum cruel ajjigile. I, Victor, expedi cruces. That is —Lead forth Jesus of Nazareth, the ! subverter of the nation, the contemner of Ccesar, I and the false Messiah, as has been proved by ! the testimony of the chief men of his nation, to | the place of common punishment, and crucify him with all the mockery of Majesty, between Ihe two thieves. Go, lictor! Prepare the Crosses. A hundred paces from the arch of the Ecce Homo, I was shown on the left the ruins of a church, formerly dedicated to Our Lady of I Grief. It was on this spot, that Mary, who had been at first driven away by the guards, met her son, bending beneath the we...
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 6 November 1830
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Hugh Maguire, Quebec. I Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine . Patrick Mooney, Boston. Patrick Denvir, \ Charlestown and ( Lechmtre Point* John Green, Cambridge. [ Patrick Powers, Lowell. | Rev. J. Mahony, Salem. j D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mass. Rev. R. D. Woodley, Providence. John L. Dillon, JSTew-York. 1 Thos. Mooney, } D ~ ~ i John Murray, \ Brooklyn, JY. 1. j John Manning, Albany,J\'. Y. John McGuigan, Philadelphia. T a ( Pleasant-Hill, John Spalding, ? „ , „ ~ ~ ’ X Cha’s. Co. Mary'J. I | John D. Murphy, Washington, JJ. C. j Rev, Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, J). C. John Haseltine, Bardstown, Ky. Wm. S. Blain, Charleston, S.. C. Rev. Ph. Borgna, JVew-Orleans. Michael P. Cassilly, Cincinnati, Ohio. \ Rev. R. P. Miles, Zanesville, Ohio. Fred. C. Hase, Perryville&gt; Missouri.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 13 November 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E&lt; 6 ®sos utfef Tjpowv, ris xaA' ijpuv ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I — if god be for us, who is against us I — rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 13, 1830. NO. XI. The JESUIT; Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WIL LIA M SMITH) 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, Holt, Cathodic and Apostodic Church. Office No. 75, Kilby Street. THE .1 MSI IT. BOSTON - , NOVEMBER 13, 1830.
THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 13 November 1830
THE CHRISTIAN RELIGION. In the preceding Numbers in which we treated of the Christian Religion, there has been no sublimity of reasoning calculated to deceive, no affectation of language to seduce, there has been no scope given to imagination, no flights of fancy, no system artfully arranged, no conjectures given as new discoveries. The intention has been throughout, that art, which is always to be suspected, should be laid aside for common sense, which every man understands. Facts only, supported by proofs, and circumstances laid down in their proper series, and from which the natural consequences impartially deduced, have been submitted to the consideration of the candid enquirer. These facts are great and illustrious, and at the same time, the most authentic and incontestable of all facts: they form an uninterrupted, traditional chain, which is prolonged, from the first origin of the world down to the present time. Their connexion is so intimate and necessary, that one cannot sub...
Latitudinarianism Investigated. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 13 November 1830
Latitudinarianism Investigated. But how happens it that Latitudinarianism should so generally prevail among Protestants?— Because, as none of the numerous sects among them could exhibit a stronger claim to the title of the One, Holy, Catholic Church, mentioned in the Creed, than the rest, therefore Avas the broad basis of a Latitudinarian Church devised, to include the whole aggregate body of dissenting Christians within its spacious sanctuary; but can such a scheme of salvation be reconciled to the public professions of the faith of Proiestants, or to the opinions of their most learned d ivines, who unanimously maintain, that there is but One True Church of Christ upon earth, out of whose communion there is no ordinary possibility of salvation? “As we believe in one God,” says the Scotch Calvinist, “ so we constantly believe that there hath been, now is, and to the end shall be, one Kirk-, out of which Kirk, neither life nor eternal felicity is to be hoped for, or had; and therefor...
FROM THE CATHOLIC. ON REASON. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 13 November 1830
FROM THE CATHOLIC. ON REASON. The chief thing that distinguishes man from the brute, is his Reason; that ray of divine wisdom, which streams upon his mind; | and, like the light of the sun, discovers the j beautiful object, from which it proceeds.— j Thus by the light of Reason we discover | God; and all his admirable, amiable, and | dreadful attributes; his eternity, and consequently his immutability in nature and purposes; his omnipotence, and consequently his j unity, freedom, and independence; as two, ’ or more such beings, willing contraries, must impede each other, so as to render the omnipotence of each, quite null, and themselves | a mere non-entity: in fine, his infinite wis- ! dom, goodness, beauty, justice, and sanctity; | or, in one word, his infinite perfection. If in the next place, we consider the relaj tion which God has to his creatures, the light of Reason still shews us many consequences ; necessarily flowing from his infinite perfec- | tion, which it has already ...