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A SPICE OF CORPORATE LIBERALITY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
A SPICE OF CORPORATE LIBERALITY. A Protestant gentleman of respectability, and a military man, claimed his freedom of the city within a few days, to which he was entitled by birth. He was refused by the Board of Aldermen—and upon what grounds? That he was married to a Catholic lady, whom he sometimes escorted to the chapeldoor, and that many of the tradesmen with whom he deals, happen to be Catholics. Dublin Pilot. * A spurious as well as mutilated edition of this valuable work ha* not long since made its appearance in this city; we are determined to notice it at some future period.
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS. We have received communications from several parts of the Union, and the Canadas, in reference to the transmission of our Paper. Several of our friends, residing at a distance, complain of the irregularity in which the paper is forwarded. A sense of duty which we owe to them and to ourselves, obliges us to state, that “ The Jesuit,” or Catholic Sentinel, is carefully and regularly put up, and mailed in this city, by our confidential Agents, by whom the postage of each paper to be despatched beyond the Frontiers, is invariably paid to the lines. Should the paper, therefore, not reach its final destination, the fault should not be imputed to us, nor our City Agents. It must rest on some Post Office. Whether any Clerk would presume, at his peril, to prevent the transmission of our Paper; or, actuated by an Anti-Catholic motive, which we hope may not be the case, would suppress it for some sinister purpose, is more than we could take upon ourselves to determine. We c...
IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
IRELAND. Reception of Nuns—Education of the Poor. The ceremony of the reception of two Nuns took place in the Catholic Church of St. John, in Tralee, on Wednesday last. The ceremony was preceded by a solemn High Mass, in which the Rev. Stephen O’Sullivan officiated as celebrant, the Rev. J. O’Sullivan and the Rev. J. C. O’Connor acted as Deacon and sub-Dea-con. Miss Sampson, the daughter of Counsellor Sampson, of Clare, and Miss Ilealy, niece to the Bishop of Kerry, were the ladies received. His Lordship whom we were glad to perceive in good health, went through the ceremony with great dignity. The Rev. Edward Fitzgerald, P. P. of Caherciveen, delivered an eloquent and impressive Sermon upon the occasion. The spacious and beautiful church was crowded to excess, and we perceived in the galleries many protestant families of great respectability. The Presentation Convent in this town contains at present thirteen religious ladies, including the lady Abbess, all of whom devote themselves...
THE TRUE CHURCH CHAPTER III. OF THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
THE TRUE CHURCH CHAPTER III. OF THE CHURCH. OC/-CONTINUED FROM NO. 6. —PAGE 45.-£Q The Church of Christ, as we shall shew in a subsecpient number, is the judge of Controversies in matters of faith and Religion. But she could not be a sufficient judge, unless she had three essential conditions. Ist, She should be visible: were she invisible, she could not deal visibly with us, nor terminate by her living voice, our controversies. 2dly, She should be infallible: were she fallible, she could err in her decisions with regard to controversies in matters of faith, and hence we should never be secure in faith. 3dly. She should be know n: were she unknown, we could not appeal to her, as to a judge. Accordingly, we shall explain and prove these three conditions in the following order—lst. The Church of Christ is visible. 2d, She is One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic, the Spouse of Christ, the House of God, the Pillar and Ground of Truth. 3d, That out of her pale no man can be saved.* 4th, She...
[From the U. States Catholic Miscellany.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
[From the U. States Catholic Miscellany.] We understand by our late advices from Rome, that on the occasion of Bishop Fortier’s visit to the Holy See, the city of Mobile, in the State of Alabama, was raised to an Episcopal See by his present Holiness, Pius VIII. and the Right Rev. Doctor Michael Fortier, transferred from Olenes, and constituted its first Bishop, as also Vicar Apostolic of the Floridas.
SYNOD IN BALTIMORE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
SYNOD IN BALTIMORE. Every pious Catholic will hail with becoming gratitude to the author of his holy Religion the favourable prospects of our yet infant, but rapidly increasing Church in these United States. The more our principles are developed and made known, the greater publicity is given to the evidences upon which our faith is based, and our hopes for eternal happiness are grounded, the more do our brethren, who differ from us in the faith, acknowledge the force of the one and duly appreciate and admire the other. A few years ago, where our very name was used, but for ridicule and contempt, there we are now respected, and though, public profession is not immediately made of a religion which declares an eternal war on the passions, imposes a constant restraint on the senses, and, what is most painful to human pride, requires the submission of the understanding to the belief of mysteries above man’s comprehension, still conviction of the truth of our tenets and acknowledgments of...
TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
TIME. “ Time,” says St. Augustine, “is a feeble imitation of eternity, and it endeavors to supply the want of consistency, by succession. When one day is passed, another succeeds so exactly similar, that we do not regret what we have lost; and thus it is, that time deludes us, and conceals from us its rapidity. Its course will, however, discover the deception ; the advancing infirmities of age, bear testimony that a great portion of our existence is already ingulphed in its rapid stream. In this visible depredation of our better days, and even while time is visibly despoiling the human form, it still affects to imitate eternity ; for, as it is the characteristic of eternity to continue things as they are, so time acts its feeble, imitative part, by gradual advances, by leading us through a gently sloping, imperceptible descent into the shades of death.
RELIGIOUS FORTITUDE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
RELIGIOUS FORTITUDE. Josephus, the Jewish Historian, gives a fine instance of fortitude in Eleazer, a man far advanced in years, who being threatened with death, by the Tyrant Antiochus, if he still refused to partake of the meat forbidden by the law of God, returned this intrepid answer: “Old age has not so impaired my mind, or enfeebled my body ; but, when religion and duty call upon me, I feel a youthful and vigorous soul. Does this declaration awaken your resentment? Prepare your instruments of torture. Provoke the flames of the furnace to a fiercer rage ; nothing shall induce me to save these silver locks by a violation of the ordinances of my country and my God ! Thou Holy Law ! from whom I derive my knowledge, I will never desert so excellent a master. Thou prime virtue, Temperance ! I will never abjure thee. August and Sacred Priesthood! I will never disgrace thee. I will carry back to my ancestors a pure unsullied soul, as free from stain, as I stand in this place devoid of...
REFLECTION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
REFLECTION. Reason comprehends, faith submits : and thus, the human intellect is expanded by the study of the sacred writings,—with this difference, however, that the sphere of reason, is exceedingly limited, whereas that of faith extends itself almost to infinitude. He, therefore, who believes, is much superior to him, who reasons ; and ignorance, with simplicity of heart, is justly preferable to the greatest science without humility.
THE DISTRESSED MONK’S LAMENTATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
THE DISTRESSED MONK’S LAMENTATION. THE SCENE. The following piece is a monastery destroyed in the night, by the fanatics in the French Revolution. One aged monk escapes from the slaughter of his brethren and the destruction of the monastery, and in the morning returns to visit the scene of ruin and death. Just heaven! what horrors chill the dawning light; Darkness rush back—Oh ! snatch them from my sight; Behold my murdered brethren stretch’d around. Their bleeding limbs lie scatter’d o’er the ground. No hand is near, their ghastly eyes to close. Or yield their relics to the tomb’s repose, No voice to chaunt a requiem o’er the dead ; All martyr’d here, or far to distance fled, And lo ! the dome, beneath whose roofs, so late. The deep procession march’d with solemn state. Were oft in dulcet strains, the sacred throng, Bade the responsive aisle their notes prolong; Wide o’er the earth its smoking turrets lie And sculptur’d fragments meet my streaming eye : Once the blest seat of penit...
MARRIAGES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
MARRIAGES. Married on the 30th ultimo, in the Church of the Holy Cross, in this City, Mr. John McCorlky to Miss Ann Clark. On the 4th inst. Mr. Luke Kearley to Miss Mary Derby. On the sth inst. Mr. Matthew Berry to Miss Bridget McCready. On the same day, Mr. Michael Moore to Miss Ann Green. On the Bth instant, Mr. Patrick Good to Miss Eleanor Dolen. On the 11th instant, Mr. Dennis Carrol, to Miss MARy Kiernan. On the 13th instant, Mr. William Leakey to Mias Jane Drengen.
NOTICE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
NOTICE. Persons residing at a distance, and desirous of obtaining “ The Jesuit, or Catholic Sentinel, will please to Address a letter to The Editors of the Jesuit, Boston, Mass, agreeably to the following form,which, if attended to in all its points, will be promptly noticed. Gentlemen, —I herewith enclose to you Three Dollars, the amount of my Subscription for the whole year, according to your Prospectus. I have also paid the Postage of this Letter. I shall therefore expect that my Papers will be regularly forwarded to my address. ( Here please to insert your name in very legible characters with the name of the Place and the State in which you reside,) including all the previous Numbers, from No. 1, and you will greatly oblige Your Ob’t. Serv’t. N. N.
Page 56 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 17 October 1829
zrsLJS, CATHOLIC BOOKSTORE, AND distributing office of THE JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL, CO*Corner of Franklin and Federal-streets. PATHfGK MQQNEY respectfully informs his friend, and the public at large, that he keeps constantly on hand a great variety of CATHOLIC ROOK’S J RELIGIOUS PICTURES, Plain and cSSed.A^V I ;'V. g * e T n t ral / ssortment of crucifixes, beads and MEDALS, of every description. His arrangement, with some of the Commercical Establishments in Europe and all the principal Cities of the U. States of America will enable him to procure any CATHOLIC WORK at the shortest notice, and on the most moderate term® He keeps as usual, a supply 0 f STATIONARY and continues to receive Books on Commission. CO- Orders from any part of the Union will be promptly attended to. De
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 October 1829
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei 6 ©socr uirif jj/xwv, rig xa(T r, jxwv ; — si deus pro nobis, quis contra nos ? — if god be for us, who is against us I — ROM. vni. xxxi. BOSTOJV, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1829. NO. A 111. VOL. 1. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday ,) by S. CONDON &amp;F. B. EATON, 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, Catholic and Apostolic Church. *** Office No. 14, State-Street. TII E JESUIT. BOSTOIJ, OCTOBER 24, 1829.
THE CAUSES OF OUR ERRORS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 October 1829
THE CAUSES OF OUR ERRORS. *»* CONTINUED FROM NO 7 PAGE 49. *** We assert that Avarice is one of the great sources of these evils. Of all the passions it is, perhaps, the most seductive, as it is the most productive of erroneous opinions and ; unjust actions. Experience proves it. Let us, for instance, be consulted on an affair to which we are perfect strangers, and which, by no means, concerns our interest, we shall then view the matter in its proper light, and as it really is. We, of course, will not be in- i fluenced by prejudice, or passion, and the ' opinion which we form and express, if it be not infallible, will at least be suggested by our love for truth. Let our interests be involved in the consideration of the subject, and we shall then be inclined to turn the balance in our own favour. It is then that ingenuity will seek its numerous pretexts, which imagination conjures up as so many solid | and convincing reasons. This well known | fact has given rise to the popular maxim...
FENELON’S LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 October 1829
FENELON’S LETTER. CCf - CONTINUED FROM NO. 7— PAGE 50. It is true that these affairs are enveloped in a thick cloud of mystery, through which, notwithstanding, the true light of inspiration breaks forth; but men, in general, unless they possess the necessary virtue of humility, are incapable of enduring examples of such a nature : and is it not much to be dreaded that were they allowed to read the above passages, without the suitable dispositions, they would abuse them ? When unaccustomed to such profound mysteries, will they not be astonished to see Abraham willing to sacrifice his only Son, whom God had miraculously given to him, and notwithstanding the, promise which he made him, that the entire universe would be blessed in the posterity of this child ? We are astonished to see Jacob acting the part of an impostor, under the influence of an inspired Mother. We are not less surprised to see the Prophet Osee taking an exceptionable woman for a wife, at the special command of God. V...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 24 October 1829
We wish to inform our Protestant readers, that our principles with respect to exclusive salvation, may be fully and satisfactorily seen in one of our Common Prayer Books, entitled “ True Piety from which, for their sake, we make the following extract ; Quest. But is it not very uncharitable to believe, that the Roman Catholic Church, beside being the only true Church, is the only one in which salvation can be obtained ? Ans. It is by no means uncharitable to believe this : no more than it is uncharitable to believe any lawful truth which God has revealed. No Christian can be justly charged with a want of Charity for believing that many are called, but that few are chosen ; that it is easier for a camel to pass through the eye of a needle, than for a rich man to enter into the Kingdom of Heaven; that he who will not believe, is already judged ; that without faith, it is impossible to please God; that there is but One faith, one Lord, and one Baptism ; that he who will not hear the Ch...