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Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857) Delete search filter
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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Arrival of the Great Western. ELEVEN DAYS LATER NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

Arrival of the Great Western. ELEVEN DAYS LATER NEWS. Passage of the Corn Bill to a second reading in the Lords—Release of Smith O'Brien—Prince Louis Napoleon's escape from Ham—Dreadful Collision of Steamers plying between Liverpool and Ireland, tyc, §-c. The steamer Great Western, Matthews, arrived at New York on Monday morning. The Western has brought one hundred and seventeen passengers, exclusive of servants. Foremost among the intelligence by this arrival stands the vote on the second reading of the corn hill in the House of Lords. The majority for the second reading was forty ■-seven. Mr. O’Brien has emerged from “the cellar” of the House of Commons; the committee on which he refused to serve having finished its business, he was ordered to he set at liberty; but his friends of the press complain bitterly that he has been required to pay a bill of £4l and some odd shillings, under the name of fees. The Cambria arrived at Liverpool on the evening of May 2s, bringing information ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
WILLIAM SMITH O'BRIEN, M. P. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

WILLIAM SMITH O'BRIEN, M. P. From Mooney's History of Ireland. William Smith O’Brien, the second repealer of. Ireland, is the second son of Sir Edward O’Brien of Drornoland, in the county of Clare. He was born on the 17th of October, 1803, is forty-two years of age, and in the very prime of his manhood, Mr. O’Brien became a member of the British house of commons in 1830, has served about twelve or fourteen years in the foreign legislature, and is, consequently, a practised parliamentarian. He was first returned for the borough of Ennis, and has represented the county of Limerick since 1838. Mr. O’Brien belongs to the most ancient family (in a heraldic sense) in Europe. He traces, very distinctly, his relationship to the celebrated Brien Boroimhe, (Brien of the cow tribute,) the victor king of Ireland, who in 1014, at Clontarf, defeated the Danes, —a grand and last'engagement, —having previously defeated them in fiftyseven battles, and freed his country forever ( from their yoke, tho...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
GENERAL TAYLOR BIOGRAPHICAL, SKETCH OF HIS LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

GENERAL TAYLOR BIOGRAPHICAL, SKETCH OF HIS LIFE. General Taylor, says the Nashville Orthopolitan, is a Kentuckian by birth, although wo soo the honor claimed by other sections of the country, and is said to have been born in 1790, which would make him 50 years of age. According to the Orthopolitan, he entered the army of 1808, immediately after the attack of the Chesapeake, and has been in the service of his country from that time to the present. Haying entered the army as a lieutenant of infantry, he had risen to the command of a company at the beginning of the last war. For his gallant defence of Fort Harrison, on the 4th September, 1812, President Madison conferred upon him the brevet rank of major, and he is now the oldest brevet in the army. In 1832 he became the colonel of the tith infantcy; with this regiment he went to' Florida in 1838, where he was always foremost in danger. On the 25th December, 1839, Col. Taylor at the head of a detachment of men, composed of parts of the...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE RANCHEROS OF MEXICO [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

THE RANCHEROS OF MEXICO A writer in the Albany Atlas gives the following description of the Mexican “Rancheros,” of which such frequent mention is made in the war reports from tlie Rio Grande: This is an appellation derived from their occupation and mode - of life, and is common to a similar class of men who subsist on the pampas of South America, half Indian and half Spanish in their extraction, gaunt, shrivelled, though muscular in their framesj and dark and swarthy visaged they are, these men are the Arabs of the American continent. Living half of the time in the saddle, they are unrivalled horsemen, with lasso in hand, they traverse those vast plains in search of the buffalo and wild horse, who roam there in countless herds. The killing of these animals, and the preparation and sale of their hides, is their sole means of livelihood, other than occasionally lending a helping hand to some of the partizans in the civil wars that are continually being waged around them. Their costum...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
MURDERS, OFFENCES, ACCIDENTS, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

MURDERS, OFFENCES, ACCIDENTS, &c. Thomas Callahan was killed at Pottsville, Pa., on Friday last, by John Keese, hy shooting. The murderer was admitted to bail in the sum of $lOOO. Row in Manchester, N. H. We learn that a row of a very serious character took place at Manchester on Sunday evening last, says the Transcript. Two men and women were walking together past the shanties of some laborers engaged on the canal, when several of them attacked the two men, and took the women away from them and carried them into their shanties, and shamefully abused them. 1 he two men immediately started off for assistance, and returned with a large body of men, who made an attack on the laborers, when a desperate fight ensued. Report says that several of the laborers were severely, and some mortally wounded, and that two died during the following night, or the next morning. One of the men who were originally attacked, is reported to have been badly stabbed in the temple. Will someone g...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
GREAT FIRE AT QUEBEC. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

GREAT FIRE AT QUEBEC. Burning of the Theatre Royal— Fifty lives Lost. We are indebted to a friend for the following extract from a letter from Quebec, giving an account of a great fire: — Quebec, June 13. “ 1 must allude to the melancholy affair of last night, the particulars of which will reach you from another source. The Theatre was burned last night,nnd most melancholy to relate the loss of life amounts to nearly fifty persons. Among them are Mr. Tardift and- lady. They were found at the entrance of the Theatre, side by side, together with upwards of 40 others. "About 40 have been recognised, ami many more have no doubt suffered, besides the injury suffered by many who jumped from the windows. This morning the bodies were all laid out for recognition near the spot, and there 1 witnessed a scene that no language can describe. Many of the sufferers were persons of great respectability, and I have just heard of one case of a most agonizing character. A Mr. Craven, a dry goods merch...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
TREATMENT OF EMIGRANTS. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

TREATMENT OF EMIGRANTS. To the Editor of the Boston Pilot: Dear Sir, —I arn instructed by a Committee of the Young Friends of Ireland to enclose the within communications to you, and respectfully request their insertion in your widely circulated journal. The object of the communications, as you will perceive, relates to the systematic ill treatment of invalid emigrants by speculators on human misery—l mean by keepers of Emigrant Hospitals, who amass fortunes by withholding from their fellow-creatures, who are by the unavoidable force of cir- j cumstauces placed under their care, the j common necessaries of life. The Emigrant comes amongst us with high wrought hopes of having his condition bettered—becomes, alas! too often, with no companion but poverty; but still he has rights, sacred as they are just—rights I which it is our duty to see respected, and j enforced. That such rights are openly vi- 1 olated and disregarded, the following j statements will show. Respectfully, John Kellf...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ORIGINAL. AIR—ROSE BUD OF SUMMER. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

ORIGINAL. AIR—ROSE BUD OF SUMMER. CITY OF CORK MAN. For the Pilot. When dulness shall chain the wilu Harp that would praise thee, When the lust sigh of Freedom is heard on thy shore, When its rapture shall bless each false heart that betrays thee, O, then dearest Erin I love thee no more. When thy Sons are less tame than their own ocean waters, When their last flash of wit and of genius is o’er, When virtue and beauty abandon thy Daughters; O, then dearest Erin, 1 love thee no more. When the sun that now holds his bright path o’er thy mountains, to imprint his last kiss on thy shore; W|jen uo moonlight shall sleep on thy lakes or thy fountains, O, then dearest Erin I love thee no more. When the name of the Saxon and tyrant shall sever, When thy Freedom destroyed, we no longer deplore; When the thought of thy wrongs shall be sleeping for ever, O, then dearest Erin, I love thee no more. When thy in exile, shall cease to adore thee, When all hope of Freedom is fled from thy shore— When...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
ORIGINALITY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

ORIGINALITY. EDWIN. There’s one comfort, no Ijody can find fault with the Pilot for wanting originality. He is an original genius, that tailor, who perpetrated the following ; and not the least among the proofs of that fact is,that he desires it in the column for young friends. The prudence and forethought of our correspondent in keeping the original, is worthy of notice. People do the same with formidable law notices, such as are apt to bring on serious consequences, when duly served. But we suppose our correspondent rather wished to preserve it because it was so original. Doubtless, at some future day, it may be taken care of in the Oregonian Museum. I send you the following, written by a tailor, who lias located himself here. He desires it in the column for young friends. I give it for what it is worth, and keep the original. LINES. O sav, fair Mary, canst thou love, A wandering wight—a stranger ; And be as true as turtle dove, To a romantic ranger ? Or, is thine heart already pl...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
THE WAR—CATHOLICS. From the Catholic Telegraph. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

THE WAR—CATHOLICS. From the Catholic Telegraph. War with Mexico. Our readers will have seen, before our Paper can reach them, the proclamation of the President, announcing the fact, that hostilities have commenced between the United States and Mexico. Every citizen must regret, that two nations professing Republican sentiments, should be unable to adjust their differences without having resort to the worst of all arguments, that of physical force. Such, however, is the position in which they are now placed, and it is the duty of all to reflect seriously on the principles by which each one should be actuated, in this unhappy emergency. It is hard to say on whom the responsibility must rest of the blood that may be shed and the evils that must result from this violent agitation of all the social system. They who by their political action as statesmen or voters, have aided to plunge the country in this conflict with another nation, may well examine their consciences, to ascertain wheth...

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) — 20 June 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) — 20 June 1846

VOTICR. PATRICK McLAIJGHLIN’S BOARDINU HOUSE, No. 4 Sewell Place, leading from Milk street. Also his BOOT SHOE STORE, No. SO Brond street, Boston. Jan 3 JOHN W. COLLINS has opened a BOARDING HOUSE in Porter street, Oast Huston, where those in want of good fare may rely upon being well accommodated. my 9 1 EXCHANGE OX GREAT BRITAIN. j BILLS for Five Pounds and upwards, at one day’s sight, for sale as heretofore at No. 50 State St., up stairs, by JOHN G. WARD & CO., who have succeeded to the business ofS. O. VV. ifc CO., entrance at thb first door in that they have opened Store No. 4 Gerrish Block, Ann street,.where they will keep on hand a great variety of the best Broadcloths, Cassimeres, and Doeskins, ot every shade and quality. Also, a great variety of the best Silk Vestings, together with ready made Dress and Frock Coats, and a large assortment of Pants and Vests, all of which will be sold at the lowest cash prices. Any gentleman wishing to get a custom made suit woul...

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) — 20 June 1846

WESTER> i PASSAGE OFFICE. *■ The Subscribers having completed theinost perfect arrange tern Lines via Railroad, Canals, and forwarding passengers to all tiie VY Canadas- in the most comlbrtable a and at the very lowest prices. Spe for persons emigrating with families Oliiee 120 State street, Iloston. je!3—3m I The cheapest am DYE ever sold. Emmon’s 1 oriug hair brown or black, is sold for price of twenty-five cents, so that e\ Qualities without going to unnecessai by A. S. JORDAN, No. 2 Milk s DYE, which is preterable to the P its giving a better color and less ti warranted to give satisiuetion. IVOTICE. A School has been ( A” signed at St. Mary’s Hall. End 1 who are too old to attend the Public be taught the following branches, vi Arithmetic, English Grammar,Geog by single and double entry, Geometr tion, Surveying and Trigonometry, i N.ll. For terms apply at the li MOONEY. PERSONAE REFER E: No Charge until the Hair is R nul terms on which BEALS'S HAI is applied and suppl...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Page 4 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

Notices of this kind inserted four times for SI. INFORMATION W ANTED, Of MARGARET FLYNN, formerly of the parish of Clobber, co. Kerry, who caine to America iu the spring of 1541, and when last heard from was ill Brooklyuu, N.Y. Any information respecting her will be thankfully received by tier cousin, Dennis Murphy, or by her brother-in-law, John Kane, addressed to them, to the care of William Fitzgerald, No. 52 broad street, lioston, Ms. jeftj—4t IT Of JOHN KEATING, a native of co. Kilkenny, who came to New York in 1b32, stopped there about ten years, and is now supposed to be in New Orleans. Any inlbrmation respecting him wll be thankfully received by his father, addressed to Edward Keating, Billerica Mills, Ms. jea) it If Of JAMES TYRRELL, a native of Iligginstown, co. Meath, who arrived in Boston, from Ireland, last July. Any inlbrmaliou respecting him will be thankfully received by his sister, Rose Tyrrell, Portsmouth, N. It. je -M 4t IT Of PATRICK FARRELL, a native of co. Leit...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Correspondence. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

Correspondence. The Christun Alliance, some time ngo, informed us, with great triumph, that they had got Roman Catholics among their readers. Here’s one of them, Dr. McMahon. We wish them all the pleasure they can derive from such readers; hut we fear the Alliance will be a long time making Protestants among them. To the E'iitor (f the notoriously mendacious journal, hyjt jcritically called the Christian Alliance:- “ <iuoa juvat iufldo mortnle* fallere versu. Hi daoeant patrum evt-rlure liumiuU urua, Vurpilias mil aoriplis priscos corruinpere mores. t>uiu prollal tetnnn lale fern turtm veneuum. Nos scrvari aniline <iua possint arte docemus.” Sir, —If truth and sound morality were the subjects you desire to communicate and diffuse amongst the American people, in a former communication, I gave you sufficient data whereby to discover their beauty and stability by their own native lustre. I shewed you the wild folly and fallacy of Dr. Beecher’s serial as...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
Progress of Repeal. BALTIMORE, [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

Progress of Repeal. BALTIMORE, June 10, 1846. Sir, —The Baltimore Repeal Association held its regular monthly meeting on the 3d inst. At the hour appointed, its president, Col. James L. Maguire, took the chair. Mr. Coughlan, the Secretary, read the proceedings of the last meeting, which on motiou of Mr. Simon Kelly, was adopted. Mr. McLaughlin rose and said he had the honor of being entrusted by Mr. Johnson, corresponding secretary, who was unavoidably absent attending to business in Washington city, with two letters and some newspapers, which the Repeal Association of Dublin, through its Secretary, had done him the honor to send him, which he read as follows: Loyal National Repeal Association , 1 Corn Exchange Rooms, > Dublin, nth April, 1846. ) Dear Sir, —Your very much respected and esteemed communication, which covers a remittance of £20 to our Repeal Treasury, from our generous friends in your city, who so nobly sympathize in Ireland’s peaceful efforts to procure a r...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
PHILADELPHIA. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

PHILADELPHIA. On Monday evening, the Bth of June, at a meeting of the Philadelphia Repeal Association held at the Lecture room of the Chinese Museum, the President took the chair at half past eight o’clock and called the meeting to order. The minutes of the previous meeting were read by one of the Secretaries and approved of. The following resolution adopted by the Board of Council, was then brought before the meeting by the Clerk of the Council. Resolved, That the President be instructed to transmit to Daniel O’Connell the sum of fifty pounds sterling for the use of the National Repeal association of Ireland. Extract from the minutes of the Board of Council. P. Convert, Clerk, B.C. The President here rose and stated to the Association that he had procured the Bill of Exchange, as instructed, and had forwarded the same to Daniel O’Connell, accompanied by the following letter: My Dear Sir:—l have the pleasure to send herewith a Bill of Exchange for fifty pounds sterling. I have been ...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
LATER FROM MEXICO. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

LATER FROM MEXICO. By the brig Helen McLeod, Capt. Mars--ton, arrived at New Orleans from Vera Cruz, we have papers from that city to the 24th ult., being three days later than those brought by the barque Louisiana. The editor of the Indicador of the 24th ult. says that he has been informed, from a very reliable source, that the steamers Montezuma and Gaudalupe had actually sailed for Havana, under the British flag. The same paper of the 22d ult. contains the letter of Capt. Andrew Fitzhugh, of the steamer Mississippi, to the commander at Vera Cruz. The following is a copy of the notice: “I have the honor to inform you,that the port of Vera Cruz remains blockaded from this day by the naval forces of the United States on this station. Neutral vessels which are now in port are at liberty to depart, with or without cargoes, within the next fifteen days from this date. All packets, carrying correspondence, which arfe not engaged in commerce, and under a neutral flag, are at liberty to e...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
DISHONESTY OF THE ANTI-CATHOLIC PARTY. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

DISHONESTY OF THE ANTI-CATHOLIC PARTY. THE PILOT. SATURDAY, JU\E SO , 1846. • - - - i ■ In our last, we brought against the Anti-Catholic Associations of this countrycharges sufficient, if supported, to disqualify its organs and leaders for public agitation. We charged the American Protestant Society with obtaining support and raising funds by- means of falsehood and imposture. They bring forward as their agent and public lecturer a person who calls himself Giustiniani. Concerning that individual, they mislead the public with gross falsehoods. They allege that he is a native of Rome, that he studied for the Priesthood; sometimes they say he was ordained; sometimes that he continued a priest for two years; sometimes for five years, &c. &c. To throw light upon this matter we give the following from a correspondent of the Catholic Telegraph. The facts of the case are well known, and were circulated in England a long time ago: “1 am personally acquainted with the...

Publication Title: Boston Pilot (1838-1857)
Source: Boston College
Country/State of Publication: Massachusetts, United States
GIUSTINIANI’S LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Boston Pilot (1838-1857) — 20 June 1846

GIUSTINIANI’S LECTURE. For some time past, all the dirty corners, where drunken fellows violate certain municipal laws, have been covered with announcements of these lectures. Passing round the corners ono is used to see the words “Private Diseases,” “No Cure no Pay,” printed in letters eminent for size among the rest,so as to read at a distance: of late, we see figuring beside them, “Secrets of the Confessional,” and “Dr Giustiniani.” As some people may not understand the drift of these lectures, we will give a general idea of their aims and purpose. It is a great object with the Priest in the confessional that penitents should state their sins in brief, exact terms. Several things renddr this necessary: it prevents an indefinite waste ot time: it precludes all wandering into extraneous matter, and betraying of other people’s sins instead of confessing their own, which is a failing with some penitents; and it preserves delicacy in the language of the confessional, by a select choic...

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