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“O that mine enemy would write a book !” [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
“ O that mine enemy would write a book !” We understand that the Rev. Eli Smith, of Western Asia memory, has just published in this city two duodecimo volumes of his missionary travels. As it is highly probable they abound in the same kind of insipid trash, (see Jesuit, No. 4, present vol.) which he dealt out so unblushingly in the Park St. meeting house pulpit, on the 13th of last January, we shall take the earliest opportunity to procure and overhale them. We are the more anxious to do this, that the Franks in Smyrna and other narts. to whom wo shall take care to forward our numbers regularly, may have an opportunity of knowing from the missionary reports and books published here, in what light they are considered by these humble missionaries on their return home, to whom, wnen in Smyrna, they evinced every degree of courtesy, politeness and attention, as became Roman Catholics when visited by apparently decent strangers. They shall see the use to which their civilities have been ...
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE, PASTOR OF THE MIDDLE DUTCH CHURCH.-[No. I.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] TO DR. BROWNLEE, PASTOR OF THE MIDDLE DUTCH CHURCH.- [No. I.] Rev. Sir. —The days°f chivalry, at least in the field of religious controv£ rs y&gt; are not passed. If your weapons be as various 8® the topics introduced into your last letter, we may fitly term you the most redoubtable knight who h* s couched a spear since the lyon-hearted Richard. “challenge” to the Catholic prelate and priest* this city ! ! This, it is hoped, indicates nerve anc * intrepidity, not vapid boast and presumption-^ ar ff um ent and the “ form of sound words,” 2 Tim. I'' l3 ’ not idle declamation and petulant phrase—cl® r it7 an&lt; l a sincere desire to elicit truth, not rancorotf 5 s pi r *t and the disposition that seeks retreat under subterfuge. In entering on the pr&lt; sent controversy, our object is—we write it sincerely - *° elicit truth. Against the rules of courteous int ercourse it shall be our endeavor not to offend, from you, Rev. Sir, a ministe...
THE JESUITS IN PORTUGAL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
THE JESUITS IN PORTUGAL. We learn from L ’ Ami de la Religion that Don Miguel on his way to Oporto, staid a few days at Coimbria, where with his court he assisted at a solemn mass in the ancient church of Holy Cross, belonging to the Canon Regulars of St. Augustine. It is thus, observes V Ami, that Portugal and her sovereign prepare for the contest, by supplicating the Divine aid, and appealing to God for the justice df their cause. While at Coimbria, Don Miguel visited the University, which has been lately restored to the Jesuits, and gave the society distinguished proofs of royal favor, by presiding in person at theauniversary commencement, at which one of the professors of the college of Arts, (a Jesuit) pronounced the academical discourse. The re-establishm«nt of the Jesuits in Portugal, and in Coimbria in Particular, is an event which no man could expect ,v ho was informed of the detestable arts employed by the Marquis de Pombal and his vile associates, to defame the society, a...
SERIOUS DILEMMAS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
SERIOUS DILEMMAS. -Ist. There is either a God, or there is not. If not, then man has no superior ; if he has no superior, he can be subject to no law, he can neither do well nor ill ; for good and evil suppose a law, that prohibits the one, and commands or counsels the other. Hence the most atrocious crimes, would not differ from the most sublime virtues ; or to speak more rationally, there would neither be virtue nor vice among men. A palpable absurdity ! 2d. Man has either free will, or he has not. If not, he cannot be responsible for his actions ; he cannot merit or demand more than a clock, or a wind-mill* or any other machine, inasmuch as he cannot command himself more than they. A palpable 3d. There is either a distinction between virtue and vice, or there is not. If not, blasphemy* sacri* lege, homicide, adultery, &amp;c. Sec. &amp;c. are contrary to the law or duty; and consequently to be left to the choice and discretion of every person. A horrid and palpabl...
[From the Boston Morning Post.] A NEW MOVEMENT IN FAVOR OF TEMPERANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
[From the Boston Morning Post.] A NEW MOVEMENT IN FAVOR OF TEMPERANCE. It is only a few days that I have been a resident of the great city of Boston. lam from the country and know very little of city habits and city notions. Mr. Editor, what means all this talk about intemperance ? Do I live in a community of drunkards 1 Are you all drunkards 1 Indeed I do not see them—why this new movement against tippling 1 Some men are determined to make themselves notorious, and they would do it by walking upon their heads if they could do it in no other way. I had scarcely placed myself at my dinner table to-day, when a ringing of the bell announced a call—a domestic, (I have no servants) laid before me an appeal to the citizens of Boston in favor of temperance. It contains a “pledge” against the use and “traffic” of ardent spirits. In looking over the names I find that the young men have done what their fathers, looking well at home, had too much modesty to do. lam a poor man, and gain my dail...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] MIND SUPERIOR TO BODY. What is the blooming tincture of the skin, To peace of mijd, and harmony within ? What the bright sparkling of the finest eye, To the soft sootbmg of a calm re P*y ? Can comeliness of form, or shape, or air, With cornel in e3 s of words or deeds compare ? No; those at fif«t th’unwary heart may gain ; But these—these only, can the heart retain -
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Fourth Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. John Tardi, Quebec, j Maurice Moriarty, Montreal. Rev.C.D.French, Portland, Me. Re v. J. O ’ Callaghan, Burlington Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. P. Denvir, Charlestown. Rev. J. Mahony, Lowell■ Patrick Powers, « 1 Rev. Wm. Wiley, falem. . Matthew Newport, “ D. O’Callahan, Waterta um ’ s ' Rev. P. Kannavan sandwich. Rev. P. Connolly ’ providence .j. Rev. Mr. Ryan Ifdiitefield, Me. . Rev. John Cor’ry&gt; Taunton■ Rev.J.M’Dermott, Hew Haven, j P-J.M’Namara, Rochester/T. Y. I Rev.F. O’Donohue, Y. T. Mooney, Brooklyn, JV. Y. John M* nnin £&gt; Albany, JV. Y. Ticonderoga, Essex Co. JV. Y. Pittsburgh,Pa. jiev.A. Wainwright, Baltimore. 'John Spalding, Pleasant Hill r Chas. Co. Md. J.D.Murphy, Washington,D.C. Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, Norfolk, VaJ. Haseltine, Bardstown, KyM. O’Dillon, Savannah, Geo. M.P.Cassilly, Cincinnati, Ohio. Rev.R.P.Miles,Zanesr*#*,. “ F. C. Hase, PerryvitU, Mis.
Page 32 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
M’DIROY —TAILOR, No. 12, East Warren Avenue, Charlestown, ESPECTFULLy informs his friends and the public that he carries on th e above business with the strictest attention to punctuality, jje flatters himself that from his experience in the various inches of his profession, he shall be enabled to give the utmost satisfaction to those who may please to honor him with their commands. Navy and Military work done in a first rate style, and with despatch. Feb. 2. OR. S. H. SafI TH &gt; No. 11, Atkinson Street. Printing neatly executed at thi* Office.
Page 32 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 23 February 1833
Fanaticism and Suicide. The Greensburg (Penn.) Argus, gives the following account of a suicide committed in that neighborhood. “On Sundaylast, the 20th inst., an inquest was held over the body of the wife of Mr. Jacob Corey, a resident of Unity township, who was found that morning suspended by the neck, with a hank of yarn. She had been laboring for a few days previous to her death, in an awful situation, under the influence of religious excitement, believing that there was no hope for her hereafter. On the evening before she committed the rash act, she had retired to her bed, with somewhat of a more relieved mind, which induced her husband to believe that all would soon be well, but vain was his hope. He fell asleep, and on waking, he discovered that she had fled : he immediately went in search and found her about three o’clock in the morning, in the manner above described, without one spark of life remaining in her. Six children, one only four months old, are left to bewail the lo...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
The Jesuit; OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E, 6 Gsog iiirig rjpUv, rig xad’ ; —si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ? — if god be for us, who is against us ? — rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. IV. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MARCH 2, 1833. JVO. IX. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday) by HENRY E. DEVEREUX, for the Proprijetors, at $2 per annum, in advance. All Communications must be post paid , and directed to the Editors of the 41 Jesuit,” Boston, Mass. The object is to explain, diffuse and defend the Principles of the One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, MARCH 2, 1833.
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER III. ON THE UNITY OF THE TRUE RELIGION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
[Translated for the Jesuit.] CHAPTER III. ON THE UNITY OF THE TRUE RELIGION. I. To pretend that God may be honored by all the different religions which exist on earth, is a system of toleration, conceived by human passions, produced by impudence, and subverted by reason. As there is but one God, so is there but one religion in the world, and it alone is capable of paying proper homage to the Supreme Being. . 11. A religion, which inculcates the belief of all other tolerated systems of faith, cannot be but a mockery of religious worship ; for, it makes the Deity an idol, who is equally pleased with every mode of homage. What! the pagan, who adores a plurality of gods ; the Jew, the Christian, the Mahometan, who adore but one ; the Christian, who rejects Mahomet as an impostor ; the Mahometan, who honors him as the greatest among prophets ; the Jew, who has crucified Jesus Christ, as a blasphemer ; the Christian, who acknowledges him as the Messiah, foretold by the prophets and desire...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
Letters have been received from the Rev. Arthur Waimvright, Balt.; Rev. S. Brute, Mt. St. Mary’s, Md.; Rev. Joseph Carbery, St. Mary’s County, Md.; John Coverly, Northampton, Mass. ; Rev. James M’Dermott, Hartford, Con. Thou shall not hear false tallness against thy neighbor. A trifling Goody-Two-Shoes of a book entitled, The reformation —a true tale of the sixteenth century, and intended for the use of the Protestant Sunday schools, has been lately published, and is now in circulation, in this city. As a recommendation, it is stated, in the title page, to have been revised by the publishing committee of the Massachusetts Sabbath school society. We know not the author, nor any of the gentlemen of whom this publishing committee is composed ; but if we be allowed, in this case, to judge of the tree by its fruit, we shall not hesitate to say, that, however well calculated the honorable committee may have deemed this farrago of stutf, to poison the minds of the children who shall hereaf...
[For the Jesuit.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
[For the Jesuit.] Mr. Editor. — At the return of our usual time of penance, and wishing that the grace should not be offered in vain to my soul, I paused a moment reflecting on the spirit of the church of God in that institution—Lent. Many considerations strike me with its holiness and great propriety for the sincere disciples of Christ, and make me lament the strange error that could make the reformers of the 16th century attach reproach to it, and excite aversion for its purposes or practices, and their followers adopt their views and to this day persevere in the same spirit once unfortunately inspired into their fathers in times of anger. Why should not its grounds be reviewed in better days, and piety and candor be permitted to state the simple case of the Catholic discipline ? The Gospel relates that our Saviour spent in the desert 40 days in fasting and prayer for our sins ; the church calls on her children to remember it, and to devote, every year of their life, a correspondi...
[From the Truth Teller.] TO THE REV. DRS. POWER & LEVINS. ON THE RULE OF FAITH.-[No. 2.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
[From the Truth Teller.] TO THE REV. DRS. POWER &amp; LEVINS. ON THE RULE OF FAITH.-[No. 2.] You begin your letter, gentlemen, with an expression of amazement at my ‘chivalrous’ daring in ‘challenging prelate and priest,’ to this discussion. The very chivalry of ‘the h° n hearted Richard’ himself, excites less amazement than this venturous daring of mine ! Challenge four men led and shielded by ‘infallibility’ itself! And all of them, moreover, sharing in the blessings of the same ‘infallibility!’ But in the hurry of writing, you forget the feelings of a Protestant. " In his estimation, ‘ prelate and priest’ are Creatures of mere human fiction,rather harmless than otherwise, among ‘lioii hearted’ republicans. And the ghostly claims of ‘infallibles,’ sound on his ears, like the ‘vapid J bravado e3 of the antiquated heroes of the Castle of Otranto ! The fact is, and you know it, gentlemen, I was goaded and driven i n to this controversy by your own partizans. And, therefore, m...
TO DR. BROWNLEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
TO DR. BROWNLEE. Rev. Sir.— No doubt you have missed my signature in the answer to your article, on declining to enter into the investigation of the rule of faith, with your opponents leave (which I am very glad they have not granted) and that you may not think that I disagree with my learned companions on point of doctrine, or in the w r ay of explaining it; or that there is any misunderstanding between us I take this opportunity to state that I approve whatever they said, and in the way they said it; and that I would have signed the article had 1 seen it before it was printed. The duties of our ministry and some other circumstances made it rather inconvenient for us to meet, and my friends through point of delicacy did not put my name to their article. However, as Ido not see any necessity of joining them, either of them being quite sufficient to defend our cause, I leave them with you on the field of controversy. Now byway of farewell, allow me to submit to your consideration the...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] “ Cras te victurum, eras dicis, Postkume, semperfyc. To-morrow you will live, you always cry; In what far country does this morrow lie, That ’tis so mighty long ere it arrive ? Beyond the Indies does this morrow live ? ’Tis so far fetched this morrow, that I fear Twill be both very old and very dear. To-morrow I will live, the fool does say: To-day itself’s too late ; the wise liv’d yesterday.
Page 36 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 2 March 1833
Interments in the Catholic hurying-ground since the publication of the last “ Jesuit.” James Sumner, 1 day ; Mary M’Connon, 64 years ; Elizabeth Rogers, 43 years ; Hannah Brodie, 29 years ; Susan M’Ginn, 22 years ; William Byrne, G months; Ann Mulloy, 5 years ; Sarah Bradley, 24 years. Died, on Thursday, the 21st ult. Mrs. Elizabeth Herring. NOTICE. A MEETING of the Government of the Roman Catholic Auxiliary Society, will be held at the School Room, on Wednesday evening next, at 7 o’clock, P. M. Punctual attendance is requested. Per order, March 2. W. J. M’DONELL, Rec. Sec’y. NOTICE. I/TRHE regular monthly meeting of the Boston Roman Catholic Mutual Relief Society will be held at the Exchange Coffee House, on Sunday evening next, at half past 6 o’cIock. Members are requested to give a punctual attendance, as business of importance will belaid before them. March 2. D. TIMONEY, Sec’y. JOHN NUGENT, /fAENERAL Cabinet Furniture, Chair, Feather Bed, and \jyr Mattress Warehouse, No. 25 &am...