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Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E( 6 osocr Ws£ 7)(xwv, rtg xad’ 'faun ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I—if god be rpR us, who is against us ?—rom, viii. xxxi. YOU. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1830. NO. XIII. The JESUIT) Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by "W I Xj Li li\ IVI 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, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office,,,, No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON - , NOVEMBER 27, 1830.
CATHOLIC RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
CATHOLIC RELIGION. The shortest way to end disputes about religion is, to reduce them all to this one J question, viz.: Whether the Church which \ Christ has established on earth be infallible in I deciding matters of faith ? For, if it be once j fully and clearly proved, that Christ has established such a Church, then all are bound I to submit to her; and the decision of this one j general point cuts off all particular disputes; \ which, like skirmishes between small parties, I serve only to prolong a war, when it may be ended by one decisive battle. The reason of this is clear; because, in disputes about particular points, the arguments J pro and con are either drawn from principles j of natural reason, or from Scripture, or church authority. If from principles of natural rea- | son, the dispute is wholly philosophical, and j will never be brought to any positive determination; because each party will always think his own reasons the best. If from Scripture, interpreted by private...
FRANCE. (From the Quotidienne.) “LIBERTY AND EQUALITY”!! [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
FRANCE. (From the Quotidienne.) “LIBERTY AND EQUALITY”!! Nismes, Sept. 3.—1 write to you in haste, to inform you of the events which have passed here within this month. The friends of the Constitutionnel will, no doubt, publish an account of what has happened at Nismes; but as it is in the habit of making things appear in its favor, it is the duty of an honest man to tell the truth. The news of the event at Paris, arrived at Nismes on 2d Aug. What to believe of it nobody knew. The different parties were together, without daring to give an opinion. The upper class of Protestants went to the Catholics and proposed to unite the two parties of the lower class, who were the only ones to excite any dread. After three days trouble, M. Herman, then Prefect, M. de Castelher, Maine, anJ a Deputy, M. Vedal, Adjoint, M. Bonhornme, Cure, M. Tachard, Pastor, and a number of men of the two parties effected this union, which unfortunately did not last many days. The Protestants were hardly in posse...
PHILADELPHIA. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
PHILADELPHIA. The Jubilee was opened on Sunday the 14th instant, in St. Mary’s Church, by the co-adjutor Bishop, Dr. Kenrick, in a very eloquent discourse, which made a deep and lasting impression upon the congregation. He had previously administered the Sacrament of Confirmation to 340 persons, to whom he made a short but feeling address on the duties, obligations and effects of the sacrament which they had received. He gave notice that the Sacrament of Confirmation would be administered in the church of the Holy Trinity, on Sunday the 21st. In the other churches, the children are receiving the usual Catechistical instructions, preparatory to the reception of that Sacrament, which will be shortly administered to them by the Rt. Rev. Dr. Conwell, Bishop of that Diocess.— Calk. Press.
LIBERTY OF THE PRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
LIBERTY OF THE PRESS. The late Revolution in France has had for | its main pretence “ the liberty of the press and the independence of Editors,” yet their rights seem now to be in as much uncertainty as before. Indeed, if we believe what has been said in some of our late gazettes, (after the battle of Paris,) the liberty of the press ! was successfully vindicated; Charles and Polignac were entirely out of the question. The Editors themselves agreed not to admit into their papers any thing that could put in jeopardy the excellent order that has been lately established. In that resolution they could not fear to be disturbed, as they themselves had pro bono publico —accepted to take possession of the main offices of state. Two j ministers, Guizot and Broglie, and a list of Editors, (27 in number,) have, it appears, been appointed to councils of state, prefectj ships, high judicatures, &amp;.c. No ambition i throughout; oh no! Sacrifices made for the [ public good and a due rega...
JESUITS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
JESUITS. At the sitting of the French Chamber of Deputies on the 4th of October, M. Etienne, brought up a report of the petition’s committee, on the petition of M. Gallery for the suppression of the Jesuits, presented before the dissolution of the Chambers. The report spoke of the society as a dangerous institution, as the adviser and accomplice of the late oppressive government, (of Charles X. of course,) what of the Duke of Brunswick? or the Orange King of the Netherlands? or Hanover? or Hesse Darmstadt? or Prussia? &amp;.C.: but of Bavaria, all duplicity! and perhaps of Switzerland; that begins to move too. | The report said that the society should be watched with strict jealousy; that the state can, and ought to discard from all share in the management of public affairs, persons whose professions, were at variance with the public institutions (so said the ministers of Charles X.) —that here the right and duties of the state are bounded—and that, therefore, the expulsion ...
LETTERS RECEIVED THIS WEEK FROM Rev. J. Hazeltine, Bardstown, Ky.—Mi. F. X. Lannan, Hagerstown, Md.—John Quilty, Bridport, Addison Co. Vermont.—Rev. Mr. De Lancy, Norfolk, Va. ORDINATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
LETTERS RECEIVED THIS WEEK FROM Rev. J. Hazeltine, Bardstown, Ky.—Mi. F. X. Lannan, Hagerstown, Md.—John Quilty, Bridport, Addison Co. Vermont.—Rev. Mr. De Lancy, Norfolk, Va. ORDINATIONS. Maryland. —The Rev. George Flaul , was raised on the 3d of October last, to the Holy Order of Priesthood, by the Most Rev. the Archbishop Whitfield of Baltimore. South Carolina. —The Minor Order of Reader, was conferred upon Mr. John Fielding; the Holy Order of Subdeaconship, upon Rev. T. Birmingham ; of Deaconship, upon the Rev. P. Whelan', and of Priesthood, upon the Rev. E. J. Me Cool, by the Rt. Rev. Dr. England, Bishop of Charleston. May Heaven prosper the Good Cause, and rapidly raise up zealous and uncompromising Soldiers, to fight the good fight of Faith, vanquish error, and heresy, and bring all those who have been seduced from the standard of the Cross, by the cruel cunning of men, into the camp of Salvation! Amen.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
It would be a cruel injustice to deprive our Readers of an Elegant Extract , which, for the edification of the numerous and respectable body of Roman Catholics throughout the United States, has on the 24th inst. appeared, under the head of “ The Jesuit,” in a Paper, which is called “ The New-Eng-land Christian Herald, conducted under ' the Superintendence of a Committee of the New-England, Maine and JNew-Hampshire and Vermont Conferences of the Methodist Episcopal Church.” u Aaron Lummus, Proprietor and Publish- : er—William Brown, Editor.’ 1 11' 1 “ THE JESUIT.” “ It seems that this concern writhes in | agony, as we expected, under the torturing intelligence of the late revolution in France, j The groans of the papal beast, however, are | well understood in these free States. What! a pity that France is not in the happy, flourishing condition which Spain enjoys under the enlightened, mild, and independent Ferdinand, and his ecclesiastical hirelings! What an abandoned creature is ol...
FROM THE EVENING TRANSCRIPT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
FROM THE EVENING TRANSCRIPT. We insert with pleasure the following article; for it not only shews that the writer is a sensible and charitably disposed person, but that the mind of Boston is opening to a sense of the injustice and absurdity of what is commonly called the Bible and Tract-cause. Sitting at my window, one morning, 1 observed three little girls, about the ages of eight and ten years, carrying baskets of chips from a carpenter’s shop. I asked them how it happened they were not at school, at that time in the morning, it being ten o’clock. The most intelligent of the three answered, “ We do not go to school; we are wanted at home to get chips.” I said, “ It is a pity you do not go to school; ask your mother to spare you time for school.” “My mother has deserted me, and I have no father,” responded my little informant. “ Are these your sisters?” “ No; they live near where I do; they have no father, and their mother cannot spare them to go to school.” How dreadful the reflec...
TRUE RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
TRUE RELIGION. [continued from page 95. — n0. 12.] Q. You said that all the saints, who are gone to heaven, lived and died Roman Catholics. Pray, does not Fox’s Book of Saints and Martyrs shew, that there are many Protestant saints as well as Catholic? A. Fox’s Book of Saints and Martyrs is full of lies; for “there is scarcely one whole story in that huge volume, —but what is falsified and perverted one way, or other.” (1) There were found on two leaves of Fox’s Book one hundred and twenty lies; (2) and “ F. Parsons, who had examined Fox’s writings thoroughly, declares, that, to speak modestly, there were in them at least ten thousand notorious lies.” (3) Anthony Wood, a Protestant writer says, “that Fox has committed many errors in making such martyrs, who were living.” (4) See the remarkable story of one Grimwood, who was actually present in a church, whom the parson was describing on the authority of Fox’s Acts and Monuments, p. 2100, the circumstances of Grimwood’s miserable dea...
CATHOLICS IN LANCASHIRE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 1830
CATHOLICS IN LANCASHIRE. The Roman Catholic Religion is making • • ® &amp; rapid progress in the county of Lancaster. According to the census of 1821, the followers of the Church of Rome in Lancashire did not exceed 3,000; in 1829, their numbers had increased to 11,000. In one parish at the former period, the whole Catholic population scarcely numbered 40; at the latter they amounted to 900. In some instances nearly whole parishes have passed from one religion to the other; and in Manchester a short time since, 52 Protestants were baptized in the Roman Catholic faith. The French Globe, a few months ago, willing, perhaps, to anticipate the progress of conversion, described the “ whole county ” (tout le comfe de Lancastre) as of the Romish religion!— Star.
Page 104 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 27 November 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 Cardwell, 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 ami 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 ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ef 6 osoj u-ttsp V“ v &gt; T ‘S hpp v ; —si deijs pro nobis, quis contra nos ? —if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4, 1830. NO. XIV. The JESUIT , Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday ,) by WILLIAM SMITH, for the Proprietors, at $8 per annum, in advance. All Communications must he 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, Kilby Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTOKT; DECEMBER 4&gt; 1830.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
We cannot resist the wish of a truly respected and venerable friend to publish the following Article, We regret that want of space will oblige us to divide it. It is one of several interesting Articles, which will henceforward regularly appear in our columns. It was written by the Rev. J. A. Mason, once a Methodist Preacher , but subsequently a Convert to, and Clergyman of the Holy Catholic Church. Gentlemen who have travelled in Great Britain and Ireland are aware of the fantastic and impious opinions of the numerous spiritual mountebanks, whom a mock-reforma-tion has, unfortunately for liberty, morals and religion, spread like so many locusts, over that part of Europe. True it is, that we need not leave America to go in quest of similar soul-tinkers and cobblers of the Divine Word; but, we think it in character to remind our Readers of the fact, and at the same time to state, that “ the John Chettle” to whom the Rev. Mr. Mason alludes, was a Barber in Stourbridge, England, who in ...
Letters received this week from Mr. L. Smith, Sec. Theol. Sem. Auburn, N. Y.—Mr. Michael Quigley, Quebec. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
Letters received this week from Mr. L. Smith, Sec. Theol. Sem. Auburn, N. Y.—Mr. Michael Quigley, Quebec. The Rev. Sermonizer of Hingham, shall hear from us in our next. We shall also say a word to the Boston Recorder in the same Number. We were horror-struck a few days ago, on the perusal of an Article in one of the Boston Papers, called “ The Christian Watchman.” The object of the Article evidently was to excite a detestation of the Principles and Morality of the Holy Catholic Church, and to rouse the animosity and deadly hatred of the ignorant, yet well meaning part of our Republican fellow-citizens against the members of the aged, and Apostolic Religion, the Spouse of Christ, and Mother of Saints! The base, and wicked calumny, we were convinced, would be instantly deprecated and frowned down by the intelligent, liberal, virtuous and truly religious portion of the American Community; when they reflected upon the sources whence the damning libel came. Nor have we been disappointed...
CRIMES OF LONDON IN 1829. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
CRIMES OF LONDON IN 1829. Let the true Philosopher contrast this moral tragedy of | London with the picture which she presented to the world before the impious Reformation, and he must exclaim, O! Temporal O! Mores! Ed. Jes. From Dr. Tuckerman’s Report for 1830. ‘ There are probably,’ says a writer of a j Treatise on the Police and Crimes of London, ’70,000 persons in the metropolis, who live by theft and fraud. Most of them have children, who, as a matter of course, follow the example of their parents, and recruit the general mass of mendicity, prostitution and delinquency. This is the chief source of juvenile delinquents; who are also augmented by children abandoned by the profligate among the working classes, by those of poor debtors in confinement, of paupers without i settlement, and by a few wayward spirits from reputable families, who leave their homes without cause, or from the neglect, or the misfortune of their natural protectors. Children of this description are found in ...
POVERTY AND CRIME IN BOSTON, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
POVERTY AND CRIME IN BOSTON, &amp;c. Another cause of this tendency is, the facilities which cities, in proportion to the number of their inhabitants, furnish to the indulgence of the grossest appetites, propensities and passions. Amidst the tens and hundreds of thousands brought together here, comprehending every diversity of character, there will be found those who will be ready to cater to every base inclination, while there are any to indulge such inclinations, and to support those who will pander to them. The smallest village may indeed have its tavern, and its dram-shops. But the screened soda-shop, the gambling house, the theatre as it has been, and the brothel, can be profitable establishments, and can be maintained, only where there is a very considerable extent of profligacy, and of moral corruption. Nor can these establishments exist in a city, and be patronized by the rich, without extending their deadly influence to the poor; or be supported by those who are adv...
Election of EDWARD KAVANAGH, Esq. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
Election of EDWARD KAVANAGH, Esq. We rejoice at the election of this meritorious Gentlemen to the 22d Congress of our National Legislature from the State of Maine. He will, we have not the least doubt, prove himself worthy of his trust, and realize by the republican purity of his conduct, the ex-* pectations of his friends. He has had many difficulties to encounter from the ignorant and foolish prejudices, as well as crafty, and wicked designs of his enemies. His election, however, is a happy the times, and may be considered as an Era in that section of our Union, to which Religious Liberty will, we hope, recur with pleasure. The most unholy means had been adopted to prevent the election of this Gentleman. The nature of our Paper prevents us from expressing our opinion of the constitutional, and strictly republican orthodoxy of his political creed; but we cannot too strongly deprecate the sinister efforts, which the narrow selfishness, and anti-republican manoeuvring of his Pharisai...
TRUE RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 4 December 1830
TRUE RELIGION. Wherein the scandalous falsehoods of lying Fox’s mock-Martyrology are exposed., [continued from page 103. — n0. 13.] March 9th. Thomas Hytlon, martyr. He was taken at Gravesend, on suspicion of stealing clothes from a hedge. He suffered at Maidstone, in Kent, under king Henry VHI. (I) h y 10 th. Thomas Bit nay, martyr. He retracted his errors, and died a Roman Catholic. iith. Tdivard T reeze. Confessor. This man was mad, and died in that state. -3rd. Thomas Cranmer, Archbishop of Can\lerbury, martyr , was a most wicked and per- il) Sir Thomas More Pref. Ans. of Tyndall. jjured man; guilty of blasphemy, incontinency, heresy, high-treason.,, rebellion and murder. (1) April Ist. Robert Hatches, Archer and Hawkins, martyrs. 2nd. Thomas Bond, martyr. 3rd. Wrigsham, martyr. 4th. Lansdale, martyr. sth. Mrs. Smith, widoiv, martyr. These martyrs, says Fox, p. 887, were put to death for nothing else only because they had taught their children the Lord’s prayer, the creed, and t...