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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
Page 144 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834
MARRIAGES. John Murphy and Margaret Ramsey ; Edward Curley and Bridget Trayner. DEATHS. John Shepherd, 12 monihs ; Dennis Tulley, 30 years ; Mary 31 Gurty 45 years. 'vVjpOTICE. If John and James Kearns, sons of Thomas and Judith Kearns, from the countj T of Meath, Ireland, be living, they are informed that their Mother is in Boston, and is anxious to see them. March 29. 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 respecting them. April 5. CHRISTOPHER PETERSON^ - No. 91 Ann Street, Boston. ©an (&amp;®©©3 9 AND A GENERAL ASSORTMENT OF READY MADE CLOTHING.
Page 144 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 3 May 1834
sale by JAMES KING, corner of Devonshire JJJ and Water Streets, wholesale and retail, a large lot of fresh kiln dried Oat-Meal. Feb. 22. GOLID and silver crosses. A GOOD Assortment may be found at A. Cutler's, No. 217 Washington Street, opposite Franklin St., Boston. Also, heavy cased Watches, Silver and Plated Spoons, Spectacles, Ear Rings. Finger Rings, Jet and Gilt Buckles, Neck Chains, Seals and Keys, Thimbles, Penknives, Pencil Cases, Raisors, Scissors, Tea-Pots, Castors and a variety of other articles of the best quality and at low prices. Watches, Jewelry and Spectacles repaired. Feb. 8. Printing neatly executed at this Office.
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El (5 Qe6g into riudtV, T lg y.aff r,U(bv ; — SI DEUS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ? IF GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US ? ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL. V. HOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY 10, 1834. NO. XIX. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear every Salurdarj) 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 One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office. 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, MAY 10, 1834,
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SYSTEMA THEOLOGICUM DE LEIBNITZ. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] SYSTEMA THEOLOGICUM DE LEIBNITZ. Paris, 1819.— Concluded. In what does the following system of Justi- l fication differ from that of the Council of Trent ? “ Man, therefore, by the preventing grace of God, being roused from the deadly lethargy of I sin to a state of mental activity,—to a know- * ledge of his misery, and to a firm purpose of seeking and pursuing salutary truth ; —and having now dismissed or abandoned other thoughts and affections, together with the se- | ducing lessons of the world and the flesh, and applying himself wholly to the case of salva- ' tion, recognizes, first by the light of nature, 1 what is the law and the will of God—Trembling and groaning, his memory suggests to him how widely he has departed from that law, — what punishment he has deserved, —how deeply i he has offended his Creator, whom he ought to have honoured and loved above all things.— Dwelling upon these considerations, —-amidst j the terrors of conscience...
FRIEND THOMAS ON UT-RE-MI-FA! [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
FRIEND THOMAS ON UT-RE-MI-FA! What! shall it be said of the Brummagem that no article on music ever appears in its pages ? Ut-Re-Mi-Fa ! No article on music, when hardly an old square toes that writes for it in the evening after his tea, has not ut-re-mi-fa’d it “ many a time and oft,” until his jaw became twisted at the La, as he wheezed up to the demi tone Za — La-za! How often has the hall at Old Hall, the hall at Oscott, the hall at Ushaw', at Douay, St. Omer, &amp;c., resounded with the cracked voices of the croaking singers, w’ho practised between class hours the canto-fermo or Gregorian chants 1 And where are you all, old chaps, that you don’t furbish up your old dumpy pen stumps, and tell us a little about the Gregorian ? It did strike me, the last time I was at Old Hall, that a few caustic remarks might be made on the musical exhibition of that day ; but all rny wicked self-communings came to nought, when I recollected the very excellent manner with which the “ Greg...
ARCHBISHOP DUBOURG. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
ARCHBISHOP DUBOURG. I cast a glance towards a print of the late Archbishop Dubourg; none could have well done justice to so fair and dignified a form as his friends may remember that he possessed. In the pulpit, or at the altar, a grace as striking as unaffected added to the charm and edification of his eloquence and his piety ; at a college commencement, or in the simple reception of parents and visitors, the ease and elegance of his manners had formerly adorned the scholar and the president. With the same grace and dignity did he since sustain the high stations he has had to occupy in the church ; whilst to all who knew him, his amiable virtues endeared the man and the priest. Had he died in this country which he had so long served with so much zeal and success, much more notice would certainly have been taken in our papers of so conspicuous a character, the one who did so much amongst us for religion and society. But recalled to France by the voice of our common father, as his wo...
[From the Freeman’s Journal.] AN IRISH CATHOLIC’S STRICTURES ON THE EDINBURGH REVIEW. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
[From the Freeman’s Journal.] AN IRISH CATHOLIC’S STRICTURES ON THE EDINBURGH REVIEW. “ We (the Freeman's Journal) publish this day a powerful letter, addressed to the editor of the Edinburgh Review , elicited by articles on Continental politics, in a recent number of that periodical. The writer is intimately acquainted with the condition of Ireland, and no unprejudiced mind can deny the justice of his observation upon it.— We wish the press of Great Britain may read this admirable composition before they treat us to any more of their information on Irish affairs. There are few amongst them to whom the censure of our correspondent on the Edinburgh Review is not with equal truth applicable. They need not be ashamed to learn from the author of the document we refer to. Although we cannot favour them with his name, we have little difficulty in recognizing the brilliant style and beauty of expression of a writer, with some of whose productions the readers of the Freeman’s Journal are co...
ANTI-CATHOLICITY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
ANTI-CATHOLICITY. A Synod of Presbyterian fanatics which was holden last October, at Columbia, Pa., came to some exceedingly doughty resolutions concerning the increase of Popery, and the propriety of awakening the slumbering energies of their sect to counteract it by means of the pulpit, tracts, and solemn admonitions to avoid bestowing patronage on Romish institutions either by pecuniary contributions or by placing their children under their instruction or influence. These resolutions have received a metrical version from a talented rhymer (see Telegraph vol. 111. p. 80.) which is sufficiently accurate, and is perhaps as much as they deserve. The Rev. D. A. Gallitzin, of Loretto, Pa., has, however, deemed them wmrthy of more serious attention and addressed to the j congregated Parsons in a pamphlet, “ Six Letters of Advice,” upon their declaration of war, i which are brief, pungent, and to the purpose, evidencing the unabated and untiring zeal of the author; exposing their inconsi...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
We acknowledge to have received $5 from l Patrick Foy, towards the erection of the new church; also $lO from Patrick Foley; also $5 from Daniel Murthagh ; also $5 from Patrick Murthagh towards the same object. The Rt. Rev. Bishop left this city on Monday last for New Haven, Conn., to dedicate the new Catholic church recently erected there, Ascension-day being the day appointed for the dedication. He is expected to return next week, in order to be able to confer the holy sacrament of confirmation in the cathedral of the Holy Cross on Whit-sunday. On Trinity i Sunday he will give confirmation in St. Mary’s in Charlestown. The collectors are earnestly exhorted to exert themselves in their respective districts, in | order that they may be able to make a good j return on Whit-sunday after Vespers. The Catholics in Roxbury and South-end are in- ' formed that measures will be soon taken to j purchase a convenient Lot of ground for their | church. It is expected that they also will be in re...
England. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
England. Accident on the Liverpool Railway. —On | Thursday week, as the train of carriages was crossing the turnpike road, about a miie from | Bolton, the engine came in contact with a two ! horse load of coal. So violent was the concus-| sion that the cart was broken, and one of the ! hind legs of the shaft horse was cut off, and j the other smashed. The poor creature lived in this state for about a quarter of an hour, when he was stabbed, and an end put to his i sufferings. The other horse was knocked j down, remained a considerable time under the : tender, and was dead when extricated. The number of Dissenters’ petitions praying for relief, already presented, is 61, signed by j 10,167 individuals : 65 petitions have been presented against the tithe system in Ireland, and the signatures amount to 41,933. The number of petitions presented for the repeal of the Union is 42, and the number of signatures affixed to them is 260,260. Against the malt tax the number of petitions presente...
Ireland. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
Ireland. Died, on the 24th February, in the 80th year of his age, the Very Reverend James Murphy, Dean of the Diocess of Derry, and P. P. of j Ballinascreen. During the long period of fifty | three years that he served in the ministry of the Lord, he seldom omitted a day that he did | not offer up the august sacrifice of the New Law. He attended to the spiritual interests of his | flock with the most unwearied devotion, whilst his piety, charity, and benevolence, gained him the good will and esteem of all men. His un- | ceasing attention to their spiritual interest was equalled only by his devotion to their temporal concerns. The litigation of the parish was generally left to his decision, and by none more readily than by' the late Mr. Carty, when Assistant-Barrister of the county Londonderry, j and his decisions w ere invariably submitted to j with a sense of their impartiality and discretion. To the moral influence which he justly I held over the people committed to his care, | ma...
Latest Foreign News. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
Latest Foreign News. London and Liverpool papers to the 3d and 4th April, have been received at New York. There is no British intelligence of interest. Parliament adjourned on the 26th March to the 14th April. A law has passed the French Chamber of Deputies relative to “ Associations,” which has given great offence to the people. Some of the most distinguished members of the “ Societe des droits de I’homme” have deemed it expedient to quit Paris. The veteran, Lafayette, has delivered the following written protest against the measure: The new and progressive attack on our July revolution has been so completely manifested on both sides in the debates, that my forced absence from the Chamber is a subject of regret for myself alone. I could, nevertheless,, have certified to the heirs of 89 and 1830, that, even under the ancient regime, such an interdiction, subject to the good pleasure of the Sartines and Lenoir, would have excited astonishment and indignation, even in the Salons of Ver...
IMPORTANT FROM EUROPE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
IMPORTANT FROM EUROPE. Refusal to Pay the United States by the French Government, and consequent Resignation of Ministers. France.- —Chamber of Deputies, April Ist. The project of a law authorizing the appropriation of 25,000,000 francs for the payment of all claims of indemnity preferred by the Government of the United States, was rejected by a vote of 176 to 168—majority against the bill 8. In consequence of this decision, the Duke de Broglie and General Sebastian! resigned their places in the ministry. London, April, 4, 1834.—We received yesterday, by express, the French papers of Tuesday. The Journal des Debate says, that accounts from Madrid of the 26th, had been received. It appears that they consisted of a telegraphic communication from Bayonne to the French Government. According to these accounts tranquillity had been entirely re-established in Madrid, and a report was current to the effect that it had been decided by the Council of Ministers that an expedition into Portugal...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] LIFE, DEATH, AND ETERNITY. A shadow moving by one’s side, That would a substance seem, That is, yet is not, —though descried Like skies beneath the stream ; A tree that’s ever in the bloom, Whose fruit is never rife ; A wish for joys that never come, Such are the hopes of Life. A dark inevitable night, A blank that will remain ; A waiting for the morning light, Where waiting is in vain ; A gulph where pathway never led To show the depth beneath : A thing we know not, yet we dread, That dreaded thing is Death. The vaulted void of purple cky That every where extends, That stretches from the dazzled eye, In space that never ends; A Morning whose uprisen Sun No setting e’er shall see ; A Day that comes without-a Noon, — Such is Eternitv.
Page 152 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 10 May 1834
MARRIAGES. John Gelman and Julia Meskill; James M’Pake and Ann Cosgrove ; Walter Tobin and Mary Lynch. DEATHS. Honora Holland, 14 months ; John Brown, 12 months ; Bridget Daly, 34 years ; Esther Phillips, 32 years ; Mary Ann ftyan, 3 years; Joseph Rourk, 3 1-2 years; William Healy, 50 years ; James Doyle, 3 days. Association of the Friends of Ireland, in Boston JA and its vicinity, will hold their meeting on Monday next, the 12th inst., at half past seven o’clock, P. M., at the Franklin Hall, in Franklin St., near Washington Street. P. S. The friends to civil and religious liberty are invited to attend. May 10- R. W. ROCHE, Rec. Sec. m 4^ WATCHES, JEWELRY &amp; CUTLERY. Subscriber would respect- _• A. fully beg leave to inform his friends and the public, that he has received a fresh supply of goods, among which are the following : fine gold cameo, jet and pearl Broaches ; fine gold and plated Earrings, variety of patterns and prices; paste, topaz, amethyst, pearl, garnet, je...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 17 May 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El u 9d; into iutov, lls naff VUtbr ; —SI DELS PRO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS 1 IP GOD BE FOR US, WHO IS AGAINST US 7 ROM. VIII. XXXI, VOL. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY 17, 1834. NO. XX. Tlie 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 Oxe, Holv, Catholic and Apostolic Church. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, MAY 17, 1834.
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] LETTER TO A DEIST.—CONCLUDED. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 17 May 1834
[From the British Catholic Magazine.] LETTER TO A DEIST.— CONCLUDED. I will not expatiate on the convincing proofs which Christian and Jewish doctors adduce of the authenticity and veracity of the Books of Moses. 1 will not ask, how it came to pass that an obscure illiterate people, who were infinitely behind the rest of the nations in the cultivation of the human mind, were the only nation in the world who entertained just notions of the attributes of God. I will not ask, how it has happened that this nation, dispersed, for nearly two thousand years over the whole world, still really 1 subsists, and still bears witness to the miracles of its original foundation? Don’t speak to me here of the fabled miracles of Paganism. All this, you know very well, was laughed at by the more | sensible Pagans themselves, and has been entirely exploded as nonsense, for nearly two thousand years. But who, of the whole Jewish nation, ever questioned the miracles wrought among that people? Who, till m...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] DEATH OF COUNT STOLBERG. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 17 May 1834
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] DEATH OF COUNT STOLBERG. “Ask deathbeds; they can tell,” said the meditative poet, Dr. Young : and how applicable are the words to the deathbed of a convert to our holy faith ! When did such a convert regret his change at that solemn hour, or retrace his steps when on the brink of Eternity. We have countless examples illustrative of the opposite feeling ; which show, that the true mirror of death reflects more brightly than any that can he beheld in life, the glorious truths of the Holy Catholic church. As such deathbed scenes are always in a high degree instructive and interesting, I have translated for your pages a beautiful account of the last moments of the justly celebrated Frederick, Count Stolberg. I have taken it from a small publication, in the German language, by Professor Probst, late in Basel, in which he details' the motives of his own conversion to the Catholic faith. His work is addressed in three letters to a young Protestant friend, to...
POVERTY AND RESIGNATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 17 May 1834
POVERTY AND RESIGNATION. j A mind full of piety and knowledge, is always rich. It is a bank that never fails ; it yields a perpetual dividend of happiness. In a late visit to the Alms-House at , we saw j a remarkable instance of the truth of this doctrine. Mrs. was early left an orphan. She was educated by an uncle and aunt, both ; of whom had attained the middle age of life. Theirs was an industrious, well-ordered family. Her uncle was a man of sound judgment, libeJ ral feelings and extensive knowledge of human [ nature. This he showed by the education of [ the young people under his care. He allowed j them to waste no time ; every moment must be | spent in learning, or in doing something. He encouraged an entertaining and lively style of | conversation, but discountenanced all remarks j about persons, families, dress and engagements ; j he used to say parents were not aware how | such topics injured the minds of young people, j and what inordinate importance they learned to attach...