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Elephind.com contains 8,848 items from Pilot, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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The Lenten Season. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

The Lenten Season. Once more the Ecclesiastical year has revolved us into the Holy Season of Lent, bringing with it the salutary influences of this penitential time. The vast majority outside of the Church see in this holy season no special significance, and in its observance no atoning merit; but to Catholics it is of deep import, bringing, as it docs, those heaven-sent promptings which, when properly responded to, make it an appropriate preparation for the solemn festivals to which it leads. It is a timely and suitable occasion for taking a spiritual retrospect and for renovating or readjusting our religious concerns after the varying conditions of the year. The Church in ordaining the fasts and abstinences of Lent, sees in it no mere sentimental idea, as in the world’s commemoration of its heroes’ deeds, but a saving and essential preservative of religious fervor. It has been remarked by some of the most distinguished men in the Church’s history that virtue always began to wane a...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The Orange Parade in Boston. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

The Orange Parade in Boston. The parade came off on Feb. 22, and the procession consisted of 180 men in line, a dozen or so of aides, and a carriage containing the Stars and Stripes, two men, a little boy, and an impudent-looking woman, who shivered with the biting coldThere was great fun all along the route, whenever a good-humored Irishman met the procession. Nobody was ill-tempered. There were some “boo lioos” and hisses at the start, and alter that nothing but laughter. The only instance of interference occurred in the afternoon, when a drunken fellow threw a chunk of ice at the procession; but he was soon locked up, and deserved to be. We saw, in one place, the Orange line pass through a crowd of Catholic Irishmen. Not a word was said—not a sound but low laughter: towards the end of the procession, one little Orangeman with a very big hat lagged behind, as if tired, and when he started to run to his place, he seemed to excite the sense of the ridiculous in a great broadshoulder...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Trial of the Galway Priests. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Trial of the Galway Priests. The prosecution of the Galway priests has turned out a complete failure, as far as accounts have reached us. Already the cases most relied on for a conviction have been decided against the Government. Out of the whole number of defendants, the crown officers picked five with whom to begin, and on whose cases they deemed themselves sure of a verdict. To secure themselves beyond chance, the juries on these live cases were carefully selected; and in exercising the right of challenge, Mr. Attorney General Palles, in every instance but four, ordered a Catholic to “ stand aside.” In this way he got rid of fifty Catholic jurors out of a list of sixty rejected. Of this the Dublin Natiqn says:— It is hard at this time of day to write calmly of an insult like this; a hateful practice resurrected in the year 1873 on the prosecution of a Catholic Bishop and a number of Catholic clergymen. Our good Catholic Attorney-General, when he spared a moment from the odious wo...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Liberty of Conscience. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Liberty of Conscience. We should like to know what THE PILOT thinks of this doctine, quoted In the Saturday Review from the Civilta Cattolica, " the accredited organ of the Holy See”: “ Every baptized person Is more a subject of the I’ope than of any earthly Government.”— Christian Register , Feb. 15. Firstly, Tiie Pilot will cheerfully subscribe the obnoxious statement, and secondly, amplify it in consideration of the Register'a feelings. Our neighbor will bo so acute to observe that the words are ‘ 1 any earthly government’’—not, any other earthly government—which fact should seem to limit the allegiance implied to the spiritual order. In that light the matter becomes simple enough. We know of no subject or citizen outside the Papal States who owes any temporal allegiance to the Pope. At all events the best subject or citizen of any earthly governments is the practical Catholic; serving God first, he is very sure to serve the state faithfully second. Protestants claim respect for ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Mr. J. M. Bellew. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Mr. J. M. Bellew. This remarkable man, who has lately come to the United States, has already assumed the place here that he has occupied in Great Britain and Ireland for many years—that of the first elocutionist in the country. As Mr. Bellew is almost an Irishman, and is wholly a Catholic, a word about him may he interesting to oui readers. We have let the Protestant press speak first of his abilities, and wherever he has read, its verdict has been decisively in his favor. In London he stands on the highest pedestal, and receives the chary praise of the Times and Teleyrapli and other great journals. Perhaps no professionally public man ever stirred the heart of Ireland as did Mr. Bellew during his lato reading tour there: we remember seeing, in the Cork papers, a vivid description of his recitation of Davis’s thrilling poem, “Clare’s Dragoonswhich could only be successful • ly attempted by a man of Irish sympathies. In Dublin, on Dee. 13, Mr. Bellew received a presentation from the ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Cost of a Board of Health. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Cost of a Board of Health. That all large cities require a body of men whose special duty it is to look after the well being and sanitary condition of the people is beyond question; and the wonder is, that a city as largo and populous as Boston should have remained so long without one. With the advent of a new mayor, atNew Year’s, came the formation of a Board of Health for the city, composed of three members with unlimited power. No doubt, the present limited outbreak of small-pox hurried matters, and may be offered in palliation for many defects, always present in hastily done-work. About the first duty this new Board of Health did was to Issue an address worthy of a place in one of the highest-toned sensational weeklies that infest New York, of which wetook no notice, feeling that any short-comings were due to inexperience and not to incapacity. We read, in almost every Boston newspaper we take up, reports of the workings of this new Board, the close application to business, the ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Colfax--Ah! [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Colfax--Ah! On the whole, n.s far a.s Sir. Colfax is concerned, the affair wears a \ery lioiaJess outlook, lie has killed himself for" the party,” and we hope his fate will he a warning to others.—.V. y.jYation, Feb . 20, IS7II. We are of the opinion that a coroner's jury would find that the Vico President—so far from having committed suicide, as our New York contemporary asserts—really died of a protracted moral illness, originating in the disease known to ethical students under the name of tergiversation. The ‘ ‘ eminent tleceascd ” hail man- ! ifestcdvery alarming symptoms of the disease through the campaign of 1868. He then indignantly denounced as libellous the charge that lie had ever been a Know - nothing, or ever identified with that intol erant faction; and, with his hand on his bosom and the customary bland expression on his face, appealed to his fellowtownsmen, in Indiana, for an endorsement of his character and principles. One of the said townsmen very unceremoniously re...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Emigration from Germany. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Emigration from Germany. The question of the great increase of emigration from Germany, which it was thought some time ago the Government wonld take some active means of checking, has been brought up in the German Parliament. Count Eulenberg, the Minister of the Interior, acknowledged the fact, and deplored it, but declared there was no help for it, and attributed it freely to the war, in spite of all that the war has done for the glorification of Fatherland. In the first place, the enormous rise of prices has, as is usual, not been followed by a corresponding increase of wages, and tho laboring classes are suffering severely, although the Treasury is bursting with gold. In the next place, the small capitalists, who, it appears, are the class which is contributing most largely to the tide of emigration, have been seriouslv alarmed by the loss of life in tho French war, and by the great uncertainty about the politi cal future created by the new role which Germany has undertaken on th...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
The N. Y. Vicar Generalship. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

The N. Y. Vicar Generalship. Wo stated in our last, from the announcement of a correspondent, that Bev. Father Preston, of St. Ann’s Church, had been appointed Vicar General of the Archdiocese of New York. We now learn that the Very Rev. William Quinn, pastor of St. Peter’s Church, Barclay street, New York, lias been appointed to tlie nlllce of Vicar General, to supply the vacancy caused by the decease of the Very Rev. Dr. Starrs. The Rev. Father Preston remains Chancellor of tuo Archdiocese, with title and powers of Vicar General in all matters pertaining to the Chancery. Father Quinn is a very eminent, zealous and popular clergyman. He was ordained In the month of December, 1815, by the present Archbishop McCloskey. He served as coadjutor at St. Patrick’s Cathedral, anil subsequently as assistant priest to the venerable Archdeacon McCarron, ut St. Joseph’s, in which capacity he officiated until ho was appointed pastor of St. Peter’s. Ax Interesting Lecture. —J. F. McEvoy esq., of ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Personal. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Personal. Thomas Carlyle lifts named Mr. Froudo his literary executor. Prince Albert, ol Prussia, is to be married on the 15th of April, Ills Eminence, Cardinal Cullen, who lias lately been suffering from the effects of a severe cold, is now quite convalescent. The Karl of Qranord, president of the Catholic Union of Ireland, has received a most gracious reply from Mr. Gladstone to the memorial presented by the Union on tho subject of Catholic education. Bm BOYLE Roche said. “Single misfortunes never conic alone, and tho greatest of poMible misfortunes la followed bye much greater.” The happiest man in the next House of Representatives, will bo lion. Wm. .J. O'Brien, of Maryland. Mr. O’Brien is <piite deaf in both oars.— Cincinnati Commercial. SergeantT. S. Callahan, of the Ninth Mass. Regiment, challenges any .nan in tho United States to drill in Upton's zouave and bayonet drill for the sum of $ 100 or *1000: ‘ challenge to remain open one month. John P. o’Ni.ill, esq., f...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
OUR NEW YORK LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

OUR NEW YORK LETTER. New York, Feb. 25, 1873. The Departure of Father Tom Burke Was among the most interesting events which transpired last week in the ]ri.Mli Catholic world of the metropolis. The announcement that the Uoverend Dominican would leave for Home, accompanied by Father Lilly, the Superior of the Order In New York, and pastor of the Dominican Church, was received with sincere sorrow by those who hud learned to know and love them. It Is not the slightest disrespect to Father Lilly to say that his fellow traveller engrossed most of the regret; but, at the same time, it is only just to say that in Father Lilly’s own parish his departure was regarded with feelings of sympathetic respect, which the suavity ami goodness of the man, as well as the efficiency of the priest, had created. To give utterance to these sentiments, on the part of the Catholics of New York, A .Series of Heartfelt Farewells Were organized. The agent of the Inman Line kindly placed n cabin at the service ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Obituary. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Obituary. Charles P. O'Connell., esq., aged Hi years, died at Gladstone, Quccnislund. Nov. ‘l. 1.57 - .’. He was a son of tlio late Lt.-Uen. •Sir M. C. jO’Conuell, of tho <>sth Regiment British Infantry. Col. Milton McGee, an old and prominent citizen of the West, died lately at Kansas City. Nicholas Mahon Power,, esq., I). L., and formerly M. I’. for Waterford, died at his residence, Faitlilegg House, in that county, Feb. 4, 1873, at an advanced age. Robert M. Dalzell, esq., a venerable Irish-American resident of Rochester, N. Y., died there lately in his 80th year. lie was born in the County Down, Ireland, where his father, John Dalzell, was an owner of large property in the latter half of the 18th century, and in the rebellion of 1798 the father was one of the recognized leaders. Joseph Sheridan Lb Fanu, the eminent Irish author, and one of the ablest of the modem literati of Great Britain, has just died at his residence, Dublin. When, many years ago, his li...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Catholic Intelligence. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Catholic Intelligence. Condensed for The Pilot. Jlr. Rbv. Blßiior Williams will, during Lent, preach at the <'atbcdrul < 'lmpel, every Friday evening, at 7 1-2 o’clock. On Sunday evening, Otli of February, Miss Mary Monaghan, of Worcester, Mornt., was received into the Order of Mercy, Providence, It. I. A largo number of tfie friend* of the young lady were present to witness the interesting ceremony, which was performed by the Right ltev. bishop llendricken. The Academy and many free schools now under the care of the Sisters, make it necessary to increase their novitiate; and they would be very glad to accept for the Order, some well educated young ladies under the age of twenty - three, who find themselves called by God to labor for the sick and poor in a religious community. It is necessary that they should be well-educated, as good teachers are absolutely required to sustain the wellmerited popularity of their schools in the diocese. Miss Monaghan (now Siste...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Literary Criticisms. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Literary Criticisms. Tjivtii AXDKkror. Hy RKV. Henry A Braun, l>. It. N't-w York: I), and J Hsilillkr 4Co Thin little book 1m a neat English version of that part of the troallw* of lamlc. h taught In our Catholic Colleges, wiilcli la styled In I,at In, dr Certituilin*. Thu work U neatly written, but it lit too abort and too little (Irrrlopuil, we fancy, to please cither thoMe who i»re familiar with the subject treated, or those who nro not. For Minimi* In philosophy, who are not sufficiently acquainted with Latin to read the ordinary t at hollo College man mils with ease, tin* little treatise in Kr>g llsli will, no doubt, be very useful. When, on page IM, the author Hay* “In Catholic dogma we have all truth h» a dtrector reflex Mate: In Catholic ethVo* we huve nil duties, lawn, and obligations: and In the Catholic liturgy we have ull h«-uMty In expression," we'think he speaks loosely. He iloes not sufficiently qualify. In expre* sion, his thought, which, no dou...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Our Chromo. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Our Chromo. plot BOSTON, MARCH 8, 1873. Persons forming clubs should show the chromo. Those who see it will subscribe. >Vc request all to be particular in sending the postage beforehand. AGENTS WANTED. Men and women 01 intelligence and business habits can make good wages in canvassing for The Pii,ot . They must come well recommended by their parish priest. NEW YORK.—Agents wanted to canvass for The Pilot and our Chromo of Father Burke. PHILADELPHIA.—Agents wanted to canvass for The Pilot and distribute our Chromo. BALTIMORE.—Agents wanted to canvass for The Pilot and the Cliromo. lii all tlic Large Cities and Towns Ttirougliout tlie Country Agents aro wanted to canvass for The Pilot and distribute our Cliromo. From $5 to $lO a day can be made by active and energetic persons. Canvassers will be furnished with copies of the Cliromo free of expense. Address The Pilot Office, Boston, Mass. Trices of Frames for Father llurkf’s Chromo. 3}» inch Black Walnut, with 1 iucli Gilt S...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Hail! Glorious Apostle! [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Hail! Glorious Apostle! A Hymn for St. Patrick’s Day, set to music of the grand old national air of Ireland. Price, 25 cents. By the dozen, $2.

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Home for Destitute Children. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Home for Destitute Children. Harrison Avenue (cor. of Concord st.), Boston. Donations for Support of the Institution. Tlie following sums have been received since outlast:— Subscriptions thankfully received. Quarterly Masses are said in tlie Chapel of tlie Home for all benefactors, living and dead, and tbe prayers of tbe good Sisters and children daily ascend to heaven for those who contribute to tbe support of tbe institution. Versons wishing to adopt children will apply at the Home. They must bring a recommendation from their parish priest. Holt of Honor—for Paying the Debt. Col.P. T. Hanley S 50 00 V. K. Murray 50 00 Martin Fay 100 00 Persons who hare subscribed to the Doll of Honor trill please pay up'their subscriptions,at their earliest conrevience, to Mr. Donaiioe, or the Superintendent, Mr. b. Cullen. The price of our Chromo of Father Burke to those who do not take The Bitot is $2.50. To those who take The Pilot it is given gratis, by paying postage—2o cents. Drafts, payable...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Regulations for Lent. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Regulations for Lent. The following official regulations for I.ent have been published in the respective Dioceses ALBANY. t. All persous who have attained the age o { twenty-one years are hound to observe the lasts viz.: to take only one meal In the dav, Sunday, excepted. 2. A light collation is allowed in the evening; a cup ol tea or coffee in the morning. 3. Dispensation Irom the obligation ol lasting Is granted to the sick, the convalescent, the delicate and infirm, whose health would be endangered by its observance, to laborers, mechanics, and others, whose duties are ol a very laborious or exhausting nature, to women pregnant or nursing, and to tin' poor who are not sure ol having one meal in the day. 4. Dispensation is also granted to use flesh meat on all the Sundays, and at one meal on the Mondays, Tuesdays. Thursdays, and Saturdays in every'week, with the exception ol the second and last Saturdays in bent. ■>. Lard may be used in cooking, C. It is not allowed to ...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Father Burke’s Farewell. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

Father Burke’s Farewell. Concluded from page 1. Father Burke responded ns follows; Gentlemen, Mr. Mullaly has so kindly and generously spoken forme—in keeping, indeed, with every sentiment that lie uttered since I first had the honor and happiness of knowing him—in keeping with the throbbing heart which I know to be good and true as that of any living man; and as he has spoken to you about my return to this country, and expressed a wish that it maybe so—naturally enough, in answering such a toast, you are anxious to hear what 1 have to say to you all. Well, 1 can say it rapidly, in one, brief, short word of two syllables—an ancient word —a word familiar to us all—a Hebrew word—gentlemen. you will allow me to say it; “ Amen ” (laughter, and cries of hear, hear). Genial, short and witty speeches were made by several of those present; and after a few hours spent in the most agreeable social intercoure, the guests took their departure. PBESEXTATiOS OF ADDUDSSKM. On Saturday morning, Feb...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LATEST STEAMER NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Pilot — 8 March 1873

LATEST STEAMER NEWS. ROME. Misery ol' Use Poor. The number of beggars and the misery of the poor are daily on the increase, lodgings being nearly as dear as in London, while the resources are fewer; terrible, indeed, to the poor will be the loss of those abodes of charity, the conventual establishments. More Prisons Wanted. More Prisons are wanted: for crime all over Italy is, by the statement of the deputies themselves in Parliament, everywhere greatly on the increase. There was a small attempt when the Piedmontese first came to cry out against the Pontifical New Gaol as being insalubrious, &c. it was built for 350 or thereabouts, but now contains nearly 800, and Is, of course, wretchedly overcrowded. What they do with all the people arrested every night, and whence such a multitude of criminals come, I cannot tell you, but a very small proportion indeed are Romans. * Every day’s papers tell us that some thirty at least of arrests have been made in the previous twenty-f...

Publication Title: Pilot
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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