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Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Bos... Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 1,310 items from Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833), 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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[From “ Oral Tales of the Cambrians."] THE MOUNTAIN BARD. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 April 1834

[From “ Oral Tales of the Cambrians."] THE MOUNTAIN BARD. Amongst the most renqwned of the ancient British bards, is “ Jolo Golch ,” called by the Welsh, “ the Mountain Bard he was the author of many of the most beautiful of the Welsh airs, and the following legend of him, is pretty generally credited. Jolo Golch was the offspring of humble parents ; his mother, whose occupation was to till the fertile field, was used to girt young Jolo to her back, and so pursue her avocation. The child seldom cried ; and in the leasing-time, she laid him on a rick of corn, while she formed her wheaten-sheaf, singing with heart of merry glee some of those wild songs the children of liberty love to give voice to. One sultry day, Jolo being disposed of, as just observed, and the tender mother at some little distance off, collecting together the scattered ears that had fallen from the team, or by the sickle had been neglected, while the busy countrymen were gathered round the costill of cooling ale, a...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
PROFESSOR OF SIGNS, OR TWO WAYS OF TELLING A STORY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 April 1834

PROFESSOR OF SIGNS, OR TWO WAYS OF TELLING A STORY. King James \ I. on removing to London, was waited upon by the Spanish Ambassador, a j man of erudition, but who bad a crotchet in his head that every country should have a Professor of Signs, to teach him and the like of him to understand one another. The ambassador was lamenting one day, before the King, this j great desideratum throughout all Europe, when the King, who was a queerish sort of man, says to him, “ Why, I have a Professor of Signs in the northernmost College in my dominions, viz. at Aberdeen ; but it is a vast way off, perhaps GOO miles.”—“ Were it 10,000 leagues off I shall see him,” says the Ambassador, “ and | am determined to set out in two or three days.” |f The King saw he’d committed himself, and writes or causes to be written, to the L Diversity of Aberdeen, stating the case, and desiring the Professors to put him off some way, or make the best of him. The Ambassador arrives, is received with great solemnity ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
England. HOUSE OF COMMONS.—Feb. 25. PROSECUTION OF THE PILOT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 April 1834

England. HOUSE OF COMMONS. —Feb. 25. PROSECUTION OF THE PILOT. Mr. Stanley —l agree with the lion, and learned gentleman opposite, the member for Drogheda, that Mr. Barrett is an ill-used man —he is an ill-used man, but by whom has he been ill-used 1 Not by the government—(cheers) —hut by those [Mr. O’Connell was here heard to say to those around him, “Let him alone.”] Mr. Stanley (with great vehemence) I pre- sume that I am to be “ let alone” in this house, (immense cheers.) Mr. O’Connell— l rise to order. (Loud cries of order, order.) Mr. Stanley —l say, sir, that the disorderly interruption of the hon. and learned gentleman is not becoming the house in which that hon. and learned gentleman has the honour to sit.— (Great cheering.) I say, that when I am discharging my duty in the face of the house and the country, and when I am speaking before the hon. and learned gentleman and the country, as I trust I shall always speak, without fear or hesitation, before his face, I need not th...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 April 1834

POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] THE ORPHAN CHILD. Like the lowly budding flower Over which the storm doth lower, On which the sun hath faintly smiled, Is the poor friendless orphan child. Much like the tender leaf that's seen On commons where the cattle glean, Which oft is very much despoil’d, Is the deserted orphan child. Oh ! see the lamb in yonder shed, Whose kind attentive dam is dead, In hunger bleats, and looks so mild, Is truly like the orphan child. “Oh ! look ! ye rich with hearts so cold, Take them up and bring them to your fold, A tedious hour they will beguile Isy grateful, artless, sweetest smile. To know your will, shall be their guide, And they will prattle by your side, And if they should sometimes seem wild, They'll still appear the orphan child. They’ll play to please and sing to cheer, While you will sit and love to hear Their voice so tender, sweet, so mild, The music of the orphan child. And if they live and you must die, With constant watching they’ll stand ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 136 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 26 April 1834

MARRIAGES. Daniel M’Laughlin and Margaret Haughton : Jeremiah Drawley and Eleanor Donevan ; John Cavenah and Eleanor Reddick ; Patrick Gondran and Sarah Carlin ; Daniel Hilcr and Mary Tobin ; Charles Adams and Elizabeth Collins. DEATHS. Ann Gallivan, 2 days : John Driscol, 12 months; Hugh Riley, 51 years ; Ann Jlartin, 13 months ; Jeremiah O’Neil, 10 months ; James Middleton, 23 yrs. NOTICE. If 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. r NFOR3JATION 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 respec...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Oe6g VTtiQ T I; xaff r\fltbv ; — SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ? IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US 1 ROM. Till, XXXI. VOL. y. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY 3, 1831. XO. XVIII. 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. BOSTOIV, MAY 3, 1831.

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE DUCHESS OF BERRI IN LA VENDEE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

THE DUCHESS OF BERRI IN LA VENDEE. \y extract. —Concluded. It was on the eventful occasion I have related in the two preceding chapters, that I saw the Duchess of Berri for the first time, and I confess that the impression she made upon me will never be effaced. Marie Caroline, like all young Neapolitan girls, of whatever rank or station, has received scarcely any education. With her all is nature and instinct. She is a creature of impulse ; the exigencies of etiquette are insupportable to her, and she is ignorant of the very forms of the world. She allows her feelings to carry her away, without attempting to restrain them : and when any one has inspired her with confidence, she yields to it without restriction. She is capable of supporting the greatest fatigue, and encountering the most appalling danger with the patience and courage of a soldier.— The least contradiction exasperates her—then her naturally pale cheeks become flushed ; she screams, and jumps about, and threatens and ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SYSTEMA THEOLOGICUM DE LEIBNITZ. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SYSTEMA THEOLOGICUM DE LEIBNITZ. Baris, 1819. —Continued. In answer to certain reproaches, which, it should seem, had been made by the Landgrave to Leibnitz; because he hung back from openly professing himself a Catholic—Leibnitz continues : “ It has been the constant subject of my thoughts, for many years past, but I hare not yet found it expedient—Your Highness will see, that I am laying open my heart from the very bottom. I am desirous, indeed, to justify myself in your eyes; but I hope that the avowal, thus made in a spirit of sincerity, may not pass beyond the indi- I vidual to whom it is written. lam the more inI duced to explain my mind with freedom, because it has struck me, that your Highness, better than any other person, may be able to help me out of my perplexity. For I readily acknowledge, that I would wish, at any price, to be in communion with the Church of Rome; (car j’avoue tres volontiers que je voudrais etre dans la communion ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From Andrews’ Orthodox Journal.] THE LAST WRETCHED DAYS OF THE MERCILESS ELIZABETH. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

[From Andrews’ Orthodox Journal.] THE LAST WRETCHED DAYS OF THE MERCILESS ELIZABETH. In our last number we gave an account of the I last moments of the unfortunate hut heroic and | virtuous Mary queen of Scots. We now lay hej fore our readers the dismal and desponding end : I of her proud and imperious rival and murderess, j I Englishmen have been led to believe the days of “good queen Bess,” as Elizabeth has been mis[j named, by hireling scribes, were the brightest! Hand best days of England’s glory; and yet the' II truth is, in no other reign, not even in that of j her father, the ruthless and beastly Henry, was h justice so outraged, property spoliated, and the ! ! liberty of the subject so recklessly and despotical- j ly trampled upon. This English Jezabel is called , “ the virgin queen,” yet her illicit amours are as | notorious as those of her lewd mother, who was j j tried and beheaded for adultery, and her latter | j days were as melancholy and frightful as her i j reign was...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
[From the Catholic Herald.] PARISIAN SUNDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

[From the Catholic Herald.] PARISIAN SUNDAY. Certain editors of religious papers, seem to copy with avidity an article from an European Journal, describing the manner in which the Lord’s day is profaned in Paris. It would seem as if they were not aware, that, in several Protestant countries, | the Sunday is as little observed as in Paris. For their information we select the following articles from the Edinburgh Catholic Magazine and the Sunday School Journal. The witnesses are Protestant, and their report may be safely relied upon, for they can hardly be suspected of bearing false testimony against—themselves. It would be too much to expect that our neighbour of the * Presbyterian’ would consent to lay these facts before lus readers. While pointing the finger of reproach to the mote in our eye, it would not do to : expose the beam in his own. OBSERVANCE OF SUNDAY IN FOREIGN PROTESTANT COUNTRIES. To the Editor of the Edinburgh Catholic Magazine. Sui Ihe article in your December numbe...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

In acknowledging the receipt of §3l 50 in our last, we omitted the name of Thomas Kiernan, Collector at Cambridge, to whose exertions the Catholic body is indebted for the above sum towards the erection of their new Church in Pond-street. As the new church is now commenced, the Collectors in the different Wards are requested to exert themselves anew in the several districts allotted to them. It is expected that on Pentecost Sunday they will each be able to make a handsome return. The first Catholic church in New Haven, Conn, will be consecrated on Ascension-day, (Bth May.) We understand that the Very Rev. Dr. Power of New York, at the invitation of the Rev. Pastor, has kindly consented to preach upon the occasion. The Rt. Rev. Bishop of Boston, assisted by the Rev. Mr. M’Dermott and others of his clergy, will officiate. We learn with much satisfaction that St. James’s Church, recently erected in the city o? Baltimore at the expense of the venerable Archbishop, will be dedicated on t...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
MEETING OF IRISH CITIZENS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

MEETING OF IRISH CITIZENS. Pursuant to previous notice, a numerous and respectable meeting of the Irish citizens of Boston and vicinity, called for the purpose of taking measures to repel the slanderous and calumnious attacks made on the Irish character in some of the public prints in Boston and elsewhere, convened at Democratic Hall on Monday evening, April 21st. The meeting was called to order by Mr. D, O’Callahan ; and Mr. Thomas Murphy was appointed to the Chair, and Messrs. John Tucker and Dennis Timoney, Secretaries. The Chairman briefly explained the object of the meeting, when Mr. O’Callahan, in further explanation, stated that it was to discountenance the spirit of proscription which appeared to be “ the evil genius” of the republic, which appeared in the alien law', which refused an asylum to the illustrious Emmett, and w r ould attempt to deprive America of her most glorious title—“ the home of the free and the refuge of the oppressed.” He asked, when were Irishmen found ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
England. [From Cobbett’s Register.] AMERICAN EXCHANGES. TO LOUD ALTHORP. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

England. [From Cobbett’s Register.] AMERICAN EXCHANGES. TO LOUD ALTHORP. Bolt-court , Feb. 27, 1S34. My Lord, — * * Will the President remain firm to his resolution to do all that he can to destroy the paper-money ? And, in the next place, will the people stand firmly by the President 1 We are always prone to believe that will be, which we wish to be; and, therefore, as I so very anxiously wish that both these may be, my opinion with regard to the event, may, perhaps, he wrong ; but I do verily believe, that the President will firmly stand by his resolution ; and that the people will stand by the ! President. The next thing to be considered is the consequences to us ; and particularly to your lordship’s affairs, if I be right, in this opinion. Never mind, my Lord, what Rothschild says, or any thing that you hear from the shop of that famous fund-dealer—Louis Phillippe. These people know nothing beyond mere stock-jobbing ; nor do any of our native money-mongers know more than they. I...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
MAN-STEALING BY GOVERNMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

MAN-STEALING BY GOVERNMENT. “ Britons never shall he slaves /” How delightful is tliis burthen, of our national song 1 Our pulses quicken—our blood glows—the English lion stirs in our hearts, aroused by the glorious declaration. It is then we feel the full blessings of our laws ; as the aspiring sounds elevate the soul, we look abroad from the shores of our happy island, again and again, triumphantly exclaiming to distant lands—“ Britons NEVER SHALL BE SI.XVES !” Full of this sublime assurance, we wander near tbe precincts of Tower-hill. One of a party of a dozen—a blunt piece of honesty in a dread-nought coat —distinguished also from the j common herd of passengers by'a brace of pistols, a cutlass and an oaken cudgel—requests our company. We beg to decline the in- itation—our wife and six children expect us—we must hurry home. Our heels are tripped up ; we are thrown like a wild beast into a boat; and, as we are tugged from land—perhaps to a seven years’ India station—the coxswain ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LORD ALTIIORP AND THE COERCION BILL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

LORD ALTIIORP AND THE COERCION BILL. Tail's Magazine for March contains a paper | on the character of Lord Althorp, from which we select, as a specimen, the following admirable description of his lordship’s speecli on bringing forward the Coercion Bill: “ The grand field-day arrived ; the bill was brought from the Lords, and the commons were in great excitement and expectation. At length Lord Althorp rose to move that the bill be read ; and it was plain the members on the ministerial benches, and the Tories also, were like the women who went to see Mrs. Siddons—prepared for floods of tears. The gentlemen settled themselves ominously. It was evident to every one who knew any thing of human nature, that a scene had been prepared, and was about to be enacted. The noble lord began in his usual hesitating, unimpressive, com-mon-place manner. The pocket handkerchiefs were evidently ready ; hut as yet there was no excuse for crying. The noble lord proceeded, and at last began his endeavour...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Ireland. [From the latest Dublin Papers.] IRISH MANUFACTURES AND AGRICULTURAL PRODUCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

Ireland. [From the latest Dublin Papers.] IRISH MANUFACTURES AND AGRICULTURAL PRODUCE. A meeting was held on Tuesday, in the Board-room of the Royal Dublin Society, for the purpose of conferring with the Committee appointed to make arrangements for the esfab-, lishmentof an Exhibition of Irish Manufactures and Produce, and to ascertain as nearly as possible the number of contributors to the exhibition. Owing to a misapprehension as to this being a private meeting of the Dublin Society, and not admissable to the public, but few per- ■ sons attended, and amongst those there were | not more than two or three manufacturers. • At two o’clock, 3lr. B. Bryan was called to ; the Chair. 3lr. Harman was appointed Secretary. Sir E. Stanley rose to explain the objects of i the meeting. The Dublin Society had already put before the public, through the medium of [ the newspapers, the prospectus of an exhibition I which they had long since intended to have taI ken place. They propose by its means ...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
France. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

France. [From the London "Weekly True Sun, March 9.] There is little news from Paris of a domestic nature; but the French papers and letters are not without interest. The ministerial project of law relative to the customs’ tariff, seems to have produced greater excitement throughout the country, than its framers had probably ex- ! pected. It has already called forth a remon--1 strance to the Chambers, in the shape of ape- tition from the landowners of Bordeaux and the department of the Gironde, in which a threat is held out that an adherence to the course adopted, by which a few proprietors and manufacturers of the north are to be favoured at the expense of the whole of the interests of the South, and of the consumers of the country generally, may ultimately lead to a territorial division of the kingdom. This remonstrance has made a strong impression on the members of the Ministry ; but it has embarrassed them without affording any suggestion whereby they might succeed in conciliati...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834

POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] THE CRIMINAL. I saw him on the day of trial— He was a strange wild being. The gloom And loneliness of his prison, had stole The flush of health from off his manly cheeks ; Time’s palsying hand had tamed his I Savage strength. The iron fetters’ hug j Had cooled his burning blood. He stood j A shattered wreck —a shadow of the Fearful thing he was. Friend he had none, to stay and chcei His sinking heart in that dread hour; But yet he bore it well. There was No quail in that deep-sunk, flashing eye, That glared with wolfish fierceness, Upon the obtrusive face of curiosity. It was a goodly sight for him that loves To trace upon the lineaments of the human face, The thoughts that foam and toss within. At times the blue, unearthly paleness Of the sheeted corpse, would spread Its ashen garment on his cheek ; Anon his brow grew black as night, And then his lip would curl in scorn And from his eye there leaped the bitter Sneer, that seared where e’er it fell...

Publication Title: Jesuit, Or, Catholic Sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
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