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Page 112 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 5 April 1834
DEATHS. James A. Herren, 7 days; Barney M’Arratt, 5 years; Michael Garlan, 55 years. 3N FOR MAT SOX WANTED of James Fitzpatrick, who left Belfast, Ireland, about fourteen years ago ; when last heard from, (seven years since) he was at St. John’s, New Brunswick. Also of Peter Fitzpatrick, who left Dublin about ten years ago, and has not since been heard of. They were natives of the county Cavan, where their aged mother still resides, and who is most anxious to obtain some information respecting them. April 5. /pjABINET FURNITURE, Chair, Feather Bed and Mattrass Warehouse, Nos. 25 &amp; 27 Cornhill. J. NUGENT respectfully acquaints his friends and the public, that in consequence of the expiration of his lease, which terminates on the Ist of May next, and cannot have a renewal, he is determined to sell off the whole of his extensive Stock, at the very lowest prices for cash or approved credit. N. B. Feathers of different qualities and curled hair Mattrasses very low. March 15. ...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Qe6s tneQ fifiuv, t ls xaff f^ibv; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos I —if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi. vol. y. BOSTON, SATURDAY, APRIL 12, 1831. NO. XV, The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. DEVEREUX, 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 O.ve, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, APRIL, 12, 1834.
[From the London Catholic Miscellany.] ST. FRANCIS XAVIER.—Continued. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
[From the London Catholic Miscellany.] ST. FRANCIS XAVIER.— Continued. Miracles.—His canonization. The writers of the life of St. Francis, relate the most stupendous miracles and prodigies, worked by the Almighty at his intercession, and in consequence of his prayers. They recount numerous instances, in which, invested with divine powers, he commanded the elements, calmed the waves of the sea, appeared in different places at the same time, saw into futurity, read the secrets of the heart, expelled devils, healed the sick, gave light to the blipd, and restored the dead to life. After his decease, the same miracles, according to these writers, continued to be wrought through his intercession. As soon as the news of his death reached Europe, a general wish for his canonization was expressed. John 111., who then filled the throne of Portugal, gave orders to his Viceroy in the Indies, to cause a verbal process, with all legal formalities, to be drawn of the life, virtues and miracles of ...
THE DUCHESS OF BEREI IN LA VENDEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
THE DUCHESS OF BEREI IN LA VENDEE. AN EXTRACT. CONTINUED. After a useless search, which lasted the greater part of the night, the police officers began to de- * “ Prorex amice ! Tibi, ego rex salutem plurimam. Francisci Xaverii vita ac labores exempli adeo salutaris extiterunt, tu Deo gratissimum fore estimemus, si ea, ad divinam gloriam laudemque proferantur in lucem. Quocirca, ut ilia in vulgus edita, quam par est, omnem auctoritatem habeant ac fidem, inagnoper'e tibi mandamus, ut usquequaque in India, ubicunque locupletes atque idonei hujus modi rerum testes esse videbuntur (qui scilicet cum Francisco usum consuetudinemque habuerint,) tabulas publicas, ac testificationes, testibus jurejurando adactis, rite conficiendas quam diligentissionc cures, cum de vita ejus ac moribus, deque rebus omnibus ab eo ad hominum salutem et exemplum, laudabiliter gestis, turn vero de iis, qu® divinitus ille paravitet mortuus. Eas tabulas simullis cum testimoniis, auctoritatibusque omnibus, tuo chir...
[From the Edinburgh Catholic Magazine.] PROTESTANTISM IN AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
[From the Edinburgh Catholic Magazine.] PROTESTANTISM IN AMERICA. In a few of the later numbers of this Magazine, some space has been devoted to the present prospects of Catholicity in the United States of America. These have improved as rapidly within the half century which has elapsed since that countryattained its independence, and have acquired as important a rank in the religious world, as the States themselves have in the political scale. From an insignificant mission, a numerous Catholic church has sprung up in the New World, governed by a venerable hierarchy. Let us now view the reverse of the medal, and see what is the actual state of the Protestant faith there. Most of our readers are aware, that, unlike England, Ireland and Scotland, the United States cannot boast of wealthy monopolies, called Established churches, whereby one class of the people is taxed to support the religious tenets of another. Such institutions would be a political solecism in a | country composed of...
PROPOSALS FOR A NEW CALENDAR. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
PROPOSALS FOR A NEW CALENDAR. The catalogue and character Of the enemy's best men of war. Hudibras. Is it not a deplorable misfortune, that Pro-: testants, those enlightened, pure, godly profes- ; •sors of the gospel, men without sin, or who, if sinful cle facto are not sinful dejure —so some of them tell us ;* that is to say, who, however wicked they may he in their actions, are, by virtue of their absolute predestination, “ pleasant children in the sight of God —is it not 1 deplorable, I ask, that this reformed, converted,! elected and predestinated multitude, should not j be able to frame to themselves either a Creed i or a Calendar ? As for a Creed, poor fellows ! how did they not work away at creed-making, at the time of the Reformation ! What puffing and blowing ; j what, sweating and swearing; protesting and projecting; patching and botching—like so many tinkers, tailors and coblers at work for a wager, to radically reform the collective treasures of Rag-fair, Saffron-hill an...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
The congregation of the Holy Cross are requested to assemble in the Chapel on next j Sunday, immediately after Vespers, at which it will be expected the Collectors, will also meet and have it in their power to give in their returns towards the new churches. We acknowledge to have received 85, a donation from John Delany; also, $5 from Nicholas Cleary, Roxbury, towards the above objects. We have inserted in this day’s “ Jesuit,” two important laws, passed at the late Session of our State Legislature. The Manual of the Ceremonies used in the Catholic church, faithfully translated by order of the first Council, held in Baltimore, in 1829, for the use of the churches of the United States of America, will be ready for delivery on the Ist of June. The work is exceedingly neatly executed. The publisher feels anxious to know how many copies of it will be wanted in each of the Diocesses, that there may be as little delay as possible in transmitting them as soon as they are bound. Proposals w...
STATE LAWS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
STATE LAWS. An act to abolish imprisonment for debt. Section 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and House of Representatives in General Court assembled, and by the authority of the same, That from and after the fourth day of July next, no person shall be arrested, held to bail, or imprisoned on mesne process, for any debt, or demand contracted subsequently to that day, unless the plaintiff or some one of the plaintiffs or his or their agent shall make oath before some justice of the peace within the county, j that he has a claim pr claims against the debtor or debtors, which he believes to be justly due, and on which he expects to recover the sum of ten dollars or upwards, and that he has reasonable cause to believe that the defendant, for the purpose of avoiding the payment of a just demand, intends to leave and remain beyond the jurisdiction of the Court having cognizance of the suit, so that he cannot be arrested on an execution which may issue on a judgment in said suit. See. 2. Be ...
England. [From the London Morning Post.] MR. SHEIL AND HIS CALUMNIATORS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
England. [From the London Morning Post.] MR. SHEIL AND HIS CALUMNIATORS. The committee appointed by the House of Commons to investigate certain positive charges brought by Mr. Hill, and certain comparative charges brought by Lord Althorp, against the honourable member for Tipperary, last night made their report, and Mr. Shell was triumphantly acquitted by that report of each and \ of all accusations brought against him. The case now stands thus :—Mr. Hill, in his place in the House of Commons pledged himself to substantiate certain charges against the bon. member for Tipperary, which charges he had made against that honourable gentleman in a speech to his constituents at Hull some time since. For this purpose Mr. Hill produces two witnesses before the committee, whose testimony not only fails to establish the truth of those charges, but confirms the exact reverse—their utter falsehood. Now, what course are we to suppose Mr. Hill originally intended to pursue when he pledged himself ...
Ireland. [From the Dublin Weely Register.] PRIVATE CORRESPONDENCE. COMPLETE TRIUMPH OF MR. SHEIL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
Ireland. [From the Dublin Weely Register.] PRIVATE CORRESPONDENCE. COMPLETE TRIUMPH OF MR. SHEIL. London, Friday, Two o'clock. The decision of the committee is just announced, and I hasten to communicate to you the glorious news of the honourable and triumphant acquittal of Mr. Sheil, not upon any particular charge, but upon all and every charge which had been preferred against him. At the moment I am writing, the Hon. Member for Tipperary, is standing in the centre of the library of the House of Commons, surrounded by a host of his parliamentary colleagues, and admiring friends—English, Irish, Whig, Tory, and Radical Members, pressing to offer him their warm congratulations upon his glorious victory—the victory of pure, unsullied, and exalted honour—of high and elevated integrity—of unbought and unpurchasable patriotism, over mean, dastardly and malignant slander. By every admirer of genius—by every lover of Ireland this intelligence must he received with pride and exultation. Seve...
[From the Dublin Weekly Register.] MR. SHEIL—MANIFESTATION OF POPULAR FEELING. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
[From the Dublin Weekly Register.] MR. SHEIL—MANIFESTATION OF POPULAR FEELING. On Sunday last, immediately after the arrival of the assurances of Mr. Sheil’s most triumphant overthrow of the false insinuations against his public character, measures were taken by bis friends in Dublin to communicate the news to bis constituents as rapidly as possible. Placards were struck off containing extracts from the London journals, as well as from letters written by competent authorities there, announcing the satisfactory issue of the inquiry. Amongst these a communication from Mr. O’Connell expressed a hope “that the people of Tipperary would celebrate the event by a blaze of bonfires on every hill of the county.” The placards reached Clonmel at nine o’clock, on Monday morning, and were despatched to the different towns by messengers, who exhibited copies in their hats, that “ those who ran might read.” The bonfires were lighted throughout the county at dusk, and in such numbers that five hund...
Latest Foreign News. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
Latest Foreign News. Latest from France. —By the packet ship Utica, Capt. Depeyster, which left Havre on the 25th February, we received Havre and Paris papers to the evening of the 24th of that month. The stocks had experienced a slight check, in consequence of reports of an insurrection at Naples, of a commotion at Brussels, and of serious disturbances at Lyons. Spanish stocks were rather higher. Some insignificant attempts at disturbance had taken place on the Boulevards, by a small band of rioters, who endeavoured to excite the population to disorder but were treated with silent contempt by the people, and easily dis- persed by the Municipal Guards, after some of them had been taken into custody. The Moniteur of the 24th has the following; —A telegraph despatch from Lyons, dated 11 o’clock yesterday, says —“ A movement of the Republicans took place last evening at Saint Etienne. An agent of police was killed, and a commissary wounded, but the workmen took no j part in the riot. T...
OBITUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
OBITUARY. [communicated] Departed this life on the 6th of April, Du. Samuel Smith, a native of England, and a respectable Physician of this city. ' His mortal remains were conveyed to the Catholic I church at South Boston, by a numerous circle of | friends, to whom he had endeared himself, by his unii form and correct deportment. Upon the arrival of the | funeral procession, the Very Rev. Michael Healy I commenced, in that solemn and impressive manner, : the obsequies, which caused tears of anguish and re- ! gret to start from the eyes of all who were present on j that occasion. After which, the Rev. John J. Curtin 1 ascended the pulpit, and in a brief and affecting style, addressed the mourning assembly on the leading traits ,of his character. “In him,’’ said he, “ were blended suavity of manners, and the politeness of the gentlei man, with the purest principles of a Christian.’’ To I these expressions, the Rev. gentleman added, that, j “ as he was given to hospitality and generosi...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] NIGHT. Night is the time to rest: How sweet, when labours close, To gather round an aching breast The curtain of repose : Stretch the tired limbs and lay the head Upon our own delightful bed 1 Night is the time for dreams, The gay romance of life, When truth that is, and truth that seems. Blond in fantastic strife. Ah ! visions less beguiling far Than waking dreams by day light are! Night is the time for toil, To plough the classic field, Intent to find the buried spoil Its wealthy furrows yield— Till all is ours that sages taught That poets sang, or.heroes wrought. Night is the time to weep, To wet with unseen tears Those graves of memory where sleep The joys of other years— Hopes that were angels in their birth, But perished young like things of earth ! Night is the time to watch— On Ocean’s dark expanse To hail the Pleaides, or catch The full moon's earliest glance, That brings into the home sick mind All that we have loved and left behind. Nigh...
Page 120 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 12 April 1834
MARRIAGES. Michael Ryan and Caroline Tufta; Michael Collins and Ann Lary. DEATHS. Dr. Samuel H. Smith, 36 years; Lucy Ann Murphy, 5 weeks; Stephen Farrell, 1 month ; Catherine Apparzanler, 12 years; Maria Louisa Ungaretta. 2 J r ears; John Murphy, 7 weeks; Timothy Shea, 58 years ; William O'Brien, 70 years. lf John and James Kearns, sons of Thomas and Judith Kearns, from the county of Meath, Ireland, be living, they are informed that their Mother is in Boston, and is anxious to see them. March 29. ©ABINET FURNITURE, Chair, Feather Bed and Mattrass Warehouse, Nos. 25 &amp; 27 Cornhill. J. NUGENT respectfully acquaints his friends and the public, that in consequence of the expiration of his lease, which terminates on the Ist of May next, and canpot have a renewal, he is determined to sell off the whole of his extensive Stock, at the very lowest prices for cash or approved credit. N- B. Feathers of different qualities and curled hair Mattrasses very low. March 15.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 19 April 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Qeo; tineo fjptbv, ilg xaff rjuibv ; —SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ?—IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US ? ROM. Till. XXXI VOL. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, APRIL 19, 1834. NO. XVI. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY L. DEVEREUX, 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 O.ne, Holv, Catholic and Apostolic Church. •Office 11 Devonshire Street. __ THE J ESI: IT. BOSTON, APR! L 19, 1834.
THE DUCHESS OF BERRI IN LA VENDEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 19 April 1834
THE DUCHESS OF BERRI IN LA VENDEE. AX EXTRACT. —CoXTIXCED. Meantime, ray secretary had gone to Count d’Erlon, and my aid-de-camp to M. Maurice Duval, to acquaint them with what had occurred, and to request their immediate attendance. M. Duval arrived first. He entered the room in which we were sitting, with his hat upon his head, as if there were not a female prisoner there, who, from her rank and misfortunes, was deserving of greater deference and respect than she had ever enjoyed even during her prosperity. He approached the Duchess, cavalierly placed his hand to his hat, scarcely raising it from his head, and exclaimed, “ Ah ! yes, it is she !” He then went out to give his orders. “Who is that man ?” inquired the Princess. This question was certainly not out of place, because the prefect had appeared before her without wearing any of the badges which indicated his high office. “Does Madame not guess ?” I said. She looked at me with a smile. “ It can be nothing but a prefect,” she...
[From the Christian Register.] ORTHODOX ALARMS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 19 April 1834
[From the Christian Register.] ORTHODOX ALARMS. It is amusing to perceive the panic which seizes on the sound portions of the Orthodox community, whenever a symptom of deviation from the approved standard of faith is detected. The smallest speck of heresy casts “ ominous conjecture” over the whole church. It would seem that we possess all the doctrines of Christianity, stereotyped in the confessions of Presbyterianism, and no change possible, without incurring fatal error. The theology of New Haven, is, at present, the great object of dread. A few individuals there, think they have discovered some flaws in the Calvinistic system, and express their convictions to that effect.— They have the presumption to imagine that the theory of original sin, as developed in the Institutes of Calvin, and thence transmitted to his followers, admits of some slight modifications, which, in their view, would he a material improvement. What is the consequence of their temerity 1 The whole pack opens up...