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Elephind.com contains 3,401 items from Boston Pilot (1838-1857), 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 CATHOLIC SERVICE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

THE CATHOLIC SERVICE. For the Pilot. In the grand Cathedral at Mahon, Island of Minorca, there is an organ which is rated second in size to any known; it is three stories high,—it has fifty-six stops, and nearly seven thousand pipes: the largest pipe is computed to be sixteen feet and over in length. In front of the organ are inscribed the words:— “LtIJDATE DOMIM'M: In I hord.s et Oilcano.” This noble instrument, —worthy a place in paradise,—now lies hid in an obscure church, in a corner of the world scarcely knovyn. It is occasionally opened to strangers, who wish to hear the German or Italian overtures, or some national air, which the power of the instrument throws out to fine effect. The first time I heard it was at a Christmas ceremony, amidst crowds of worshippers kneeling at the altar. It was a holy house; above, beneath, around, 1 all was devotion; earth and its scenes were ! forgotten. I felt that the altar claimed my knee, and God my heart. “I wish,” says Byron in a letter ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Postscript. ARRIVAL OF THE HIBERNIA! TWENTY-FOUR DAYS LATER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

Postscript. ARRIVAL OF THE HIBERNIA! TWENTY-FOUR DAYS LATER. Pilot Office, Friday, ) 10 o'clock , A. M. 5 Reception of the President's Message—Resignation of the Reel Government —Lord John Russell in office —Failure of the JFhigs to form a Ministry—and restoration of Sir Robert Peel. The Royal Mail Steamship Hibernia, Capt. Ryrik, arrived at her wharf at East Boston this morning, 8£ o’clock, having been telegraphed at 7; thus making her passage in little less than nineteen days. Her voyage has been attended with an unusual degree of the rough and boisterous weather attendant upon this season. Wilmer &, Smith’s Times says:— Since the sailing of the Acadia on the 4th ult., a series of the most extraordinary events have been witnessed in England of which its constitutional history affords any parallel. The country has been astounded by the sudden resignation of the Peel Ministry—one of the strongest executive governments that ever swayed its destiny; by the assumption of po...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ORTHODOX AND CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

ORTHODOX AND CATHOLICS. The orthodox tell us, if the Catholics should ever obtain the ascendancy in this country, the re will be no toleration. Every body will hs ve to bow to their authority and custom!;. We have no fears of such a result. We have no fears that the papel religion ever will obtain the ascendancy in this country; and even if it should, we should be as safe under our government, as if Calvinism, were to prevail. Which show us the most liberality now, the Catholics or Calvinists? The former, certainly. They do not misrepresent and slander us, ns some of our Protestant neighbors do? What would Universalists gain, if every Catholic in this country were transformed into a Calvinist, like Dr. Kirk or Parsons Cooke? We should lose our heads, if the law did not protect us. If the Calvinists and other Protestant sects, wish us to join them in fighting the Catholics, there is one thing they must certainly do first of all, and that is, show us, that they nre at least as fricndl...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
PROSPECT OF AFFAIRS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

PROSPECT OF AFFAIRS. By the quick restoration of Sir Robert Peel, the character of the British Government is considerably changed. It was after the junction of the Whigs and Leaguers, rather a weak administration. That junction was evidently made only to form a powerful opposition which should deter the Ministry from warlike measures. The W higs are by no means unanimous for repeal of the Corn-Law, and the subject is not at all so''exciting as to offer hopes to the Leaguers from a general election. If, under these circumstances, Peel could have repealed the law himself, he would have broken up the opposition, and put the peace party to the alternative of coming forth openly on that ground. But he could not; therefore he threw up office, to precitate the new party upon those measures which they had only been calculating to talk and clamor about. r I he \\ higs and Leaguers both have seen the trap. Cobden the leader of the latter, would not take office; and Russell has finally resolve...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 3 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846
Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 3 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

T\TOTTCK IS HEREBY GIVEN, That the subscriber has been duly appointed Administratrix ol the estate of DENNIS HURLEY, late of Boston, in tile County of Suffolk, Laborer, deceased, and has taken upon herself that trust, by giving bond as the law directs. And all persons having demands upon the estate of said deceased, are required to exhibit the same; and all persons indebted to the said i state, are called upon to make payment to ELLEN HURLEY, Administratrix. Boston, Jan. 19, 1846. 3t IT Jan 24 JAMES HOSE. CAB-MAN, W ottld inform his friends and the public, that he can be found at the Stable of Mr. Green, Atkinson street, near Mr. Waite’s Grocery store. He will attend to marriages, christenings and funerals, on the most moderate terms. Jan 24 ANTS TO GO INTO BUSINESS. A person having a small capital is anxious to go into business with some person already well established. Apply at the Pilot olllce. Jan 24 • ub RICHARD BARRY, CAREER tr A RTIVIC ER in ail kind* of MARBLE, GOTHIC, and a...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
SALLY FEGAN. A TALE OF THE TROUBLES, 1798. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

SALLY FEGAN. A TALE OF THE TROUBLES, 1798. CARROL MALONE. Dpwn where Lagan flows, There’s a lovely valley ;* Thither oft she goes, Poor bewildered Sally ! Murmuring constantly, she bears A small bundle on her arm, With a mother’s cares and fears, Keeping it from harm. In her day of pride, Pretty Sally Fcgan Was the blushing bride Of her James O’Hegan ; One short year of love they passed In a cottage near Malone ; But the troubles came at last, And their joy was gone. On the BlackstafT road, By the Clooney fountain, O’er the hills abroad, Up the Devis mountain, Sally wanders wearily, On a sweet, soft summer’s night ; For she hopes her love to see Coming from the fight. Antrim fight is done, And the war is over ; Some have homeward gone ; Some are under cover ; James O’Hagan, for his life, Over land and lake has fled : But he’ll come, and meet his wife, Here on Devis head. Long she waits in doubt— Oh ! he is’nt coming ; Sentries are about, Scouting and picquets roaming : But she sees ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Correspondence. THE PRESS; ACCESSIONS TO THE CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

Correspondence. THE PRESS; ACCESSIONS TO THE CHURCH. Mr. Editor,—l am very much pleased with the beautiful new volume, which you have presented us in the beginning of the New Year. It does you much credit This improvement in the mechanical department is only in keeping with the very marked excellence of the Editorial. It is at this moment as ably conducted a journal as any in the United States of an equal circulation- These improved arrangements in your establishment afford me the greater pleasure, that your paper is the accredited organ of the Roman Catholic Hierarchy and Priesthood of the Diocess of Boston. And I am satisfied that the firm and decided expression of Catholic feeling, and the vigorous maintenance of Catholic doctrine, which has hitherto marked your course, will always secure to you that patronage. You have reason, sir, (as you have observed in the Pilot of the 3d. ult.) to rejoice that you also have taken a part, if not in the immediate teaching, at least in the spr...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846
Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

SADLIER’S ILLUSTRATED EDITION OF THE LIVES OF THE SAINTS. THE LI EES OF THE FATHERS, MARTYRS, and other principal Saints: compiled I'rom original monuments, mill other authentic records; illustrated with the remarks ofju dicious modern critics and historians, By the Rev. Ami an Butler. Including the complete Notesof the Author, and a Preface, by; the Rt. Rev. Dr. Doyle, late Bishop a) A U dare and Ltighlin. D. <r J. SADLIER, 58 Gold Street, Hew York, will commence publishing, on the lath of January, 1846, a beautiful edition of the “Lives of the Saints,” printed from the edition revised by the Right Rev. Dr. Doyle, and approved by all the Catholic Bishops of Ireland and England. They will continue to publish a Number every two weeks, till tun work is completed. No expense has been spared to render this edition worthy of the patronage of the Catholics of the United States and the British Provinces; and the publishers confidently trust, that those for whose use the Lives of...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

Notices of this kind inserted four times for $l. INFORMATION WASTED, Of SARAH TOBIN, who landded iu Quebec (ill company witli her sister, May, 1845. Mary came to the States and is now residing in Mendon and is anxious to hear from her sister. Should this meet the eye of any one who can give information of her they will please address a line to Mary Tobin, care of John Riguey, Rochester, N. Y. Jan 17 4t Y Of JAMES DOHERTY, formerly ofKeenagh, parish of Clinese, co. Donegal, who emigrated to America in 1822. When last heard from (.which is about six y. ars ago' he Was iu Philadelphia, Pa, driving a stage coach. Any intbrmation relative to him will be thankfully received by his brother, Daniel Doherty, addressed to No. 12 Cross street, Uoston, Ms. 4t 1T Jan 17 Of WILLIAM O’BRIEN, a mason by trade, who emigrated from Thoinastown, co. Kilkenny, in the year 1829. When last heard from by his friends he resided iu Easton, Pa, which was about the year 1837. His sons, John, Thomas, and Willia...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Items. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

Items. A young, beautiful and intelligent girl, whose family are reported to be very wealthy, eloped on Tuesday evening, at NewHaven, with a colored man, and was wedded to him at 9 o’clock, by a colored clergyman. Her friends hearing of it, pursued and arrested the bride, but after a hearing before a court she was surrendered to the keepiug of her yellow “ lord and master,” a writ of habeas having been taken out by him. Rumor A letter from Washington to the editor of the New York Express says—- “ There are rumors in the city of despatches last night received from Mexico, to the effect that the Mexican Government are in negotiation with France for the protection of her rights, honour and interests, and that in return for this, a French prince will be elevated to the throne of Mexico, to be hereafter established.” Census of Boston. The census of Boston taken last year, has been finally ascertained to enumerate 114,396 inhabitants, a gain of about 30,000 in population since IS4O, contr...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Correspondence. FREEMAN’S HALL. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

Correspondence. FREEMAN’S HALL. Brooklyn, N. Y., 16th Jan., 1846. To the Editor of the Boston Pilot. Sir, —In a former communication from this city, your correspondent promised to give “some account of Freeman’s Hall,” Btc. It being now a considerable time,and not having yet given the “account,” I have taken the liberty of sending you the following, and should it meet your approval, its length, I hope, will not preclude its publication in your excellent paper for the information of your readers. The history of Freeman’s Hall is short, simple, but creditable to those concerned in its erection. . It is well known to the Repealers of Brooklyn, that owing to the prejudice existing against their cause, in certain circles, they were unable to obtain the use of the only large room in the central part of the city, National Hall so called, in which to hold their meetings. The proprietor of that place had been threatened with the loss of the patronage of its habitual friends, if thp Repealers...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ABUSE OF THE FOREIGN PARTY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

ABUSE OF THE FOREIGN PARTY. THE PILOT. SATURDAY, JANUARY 24, 1546. Some time ago, our correspondent, R. W. M’B. addressed a letter to Mr. Webster on the subject of his speech at Faneuil Hall. At its conclusion, the writer referred to Mr. Webster’s unqualified, and grossly insulting language respecting what that gentleman calls “the foreign party,” and “the pernicious influence of foreign votes;” and he proposed, for the sake of that gross language, to return to the subject. As the foreign party, and its influence present a wide field for discussion, and as very long articles arc unsuitable to the character of a newspaper, it has been agreed that we shall ourselves take up the subject, and treat it, from time to time, according as the state of our columns may permit. We are the more inclined to do so, as we believe the foreign party, ns it is called, has been culpably supine, and apathetic, with respect to its political influence. We believe that, if it had been a little more ambitio...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
TO MY MOTHER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

TO MY MOTHER. T. H. For the Pilot. God bless thee my mother, now in Erin’s green Isle, And on thee may Heaven propitiously smile, And be thy protector on life’s stormy wave, While wending thy way to the dark, cheerless grave. I love thee my mother, once my hope and my stay, Who kindly watched o’er me in my infantile day— Who often has led me by my soft, tiny hand O'er the beautiful hills of my own fatherland. Ne’er shall I forget those convivial hours, So jovfully spent in our Emerald bowers; To me they were precious, hut short was their stay, Like dew in the sunlight they vanished away. Dear mother, God bless thee, and soon may it be My pleasure thy face most expressive to see— For I have not a friend on earth that’s so true, As thou, my own mother—so I bid thee adieu.

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE STATE OF PARTIES IN ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

THE STATE OF PARTIES IN ENGLAND. We stated in our last that the junction of Lord John Russell with the League was a sign of peace. We were not aware that while we were writing, the same thing was being circulated in England. The Liverpool Mercury is the organ of the League, and the first provincial paper in England. The following is from that paper, as given in the New York Herald: “ The Message of Peace to America. An inquiry has been earnestly addressed to us from London, as to whether the news touching the expected opening of the ports really left England by the Acadia, from our river, at noon on the 4th instant. Our replv is, and we can answer for the fact —it did so. We have ertitled it a message of peace, because no one can doubt the effect of the announcement, especially i( followed by realization, not only upon the Oregon question, but all other matters of discussion between the two nations.” This paragraph intimates more explicitly than we should have expected, the purpose ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE EIGHTH OF JANUARY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

THE EIGHTH OF JANUARY. The anniversary of the Battle of NewOrleans has been celebrated in good style, in various parts of the country. The Columbus (0) Statesman gives an account of the doings in that place. We subjoin a few of the regular toasts drank on the occasion:— Oregon.—lt is all ours, and we will dig the political grave of any member of Congress from Ohio, who votes against giving immediate notice to Great Britain. The Flag of the Union. Rendered more brilliant and beautiful by the star of Texas. There is still room for the star of, Oregon.

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
NEWSPAPER SLANDERS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

NEWSPAPER SLANDERS. We think it was Swift who said—“lf you tell a man a lie every morning before breakfast, at the year’s end he will begin to believe it;” and we really begin to suspect there is some truth in the proverb. Some time ago, when banded murderers were in the streets, and female recluses flying before them, and churches and convents were in flames, we remarked that those marauders preferred to break into houses inhabited by women, and to apply their torches to those churches that they found unguarded. Remarking this, the Pilot very naturally expressed an opinion, that with all their bluster, and for all the crimes they might commit to prove their valor, they were cowards at the bottom. Now it so happened that those marauders called themselves the American People, and as we had called those marauders cowards, they,with logic worthy of themselves, deduced that we had applied the term to all the people of America. As it was thought expedient, for party purposes, to humor th...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
A FEW MORE LEFT, OF THE SAME SORT. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

A FEW MORE LEFT, OF THE SAME SORT. We have stumbled upon an obscure print in this city, called the Protestant j Telegraph, which attempts to propagate a ! slander more foul than the above, with j this additional circumstance, that the falsej hood is put forth on the authority of the I print, and as its own invention. The writer employs his slender abilities to defeat the efforts now being made for the relief of Ireland; and his pretence is, that those who are making those exertions beI • 3 ing Repealers, funds for charitable purposes arc not safe in their hapds. We verily believe, says the paper, that not a poor Protestant in Ireland will receive a | cent of any monies collected at such meetings. And the conductors of the paper are not ashamed to place in the same column the indignant remonstrance of a respectable Protestant who has taken a leading part in the work of charity; an indignant remonstrance against misrepresentation and abuse, to which he had been subjected in a former n...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
PUBLIC DINNER TO THOS. MOONEY, ESQ., THE IRISH HISTORIAN. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 24 January 1846

PUBLIC DINNER TO THOS. MOONEY, ESQ., THE IRISH HISTORIAN. The friends of Ireland at Washington celebrated the Bth of January, by assembling at a pubiic entertainment which was given to Mr. Mooney. The meeting was held in Foy’s Hotel, and was large, and highly respectable. Dr. Houston filled the chair; and Dr. Rielly, late to Constantinople, was Vice-President. Letters of apology were read from Mr. Adams and several other gentlemen. We regret that want of space prevented us from giving a report in our last; and, even now, from more than noticing the meeting.— We make room, however, for the following speech of Gov. Seward, which will be read with interest:— . The Chairman on rising to propose the next toast, said—Gentlemen, we all know how much Ireland owes to the disinterested friendship of eminent American patriots. Amongst these able allies there is one proudly conspicuous—one whose character, whose talents, whose position have conspired to give to his eloquent advocacy of our caus...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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