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Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
Subscribers, who have not yet paid in their advance to the “ Jesuit,” are requested to do so without delay. Payment may be made either to Mr. Roger Flynn, Treasurer, or to Mr. Dennis Timmony, Distributing Agent. The Catholics of Waltham are informed, that there will be divine service in their church, on Sunday, the Ist of June. A number of copies of a small pamphlet, entitled True Principles of a Catholic, published in Hartford, Con. by a clergyman of New England, may be had by applying at Mr. Mooney’s Catholic Book Store. A meeting of the Collectors was held last Sunday in the chapel agreeably to notice, when the following returns were made towards the erection of the new Catholic churches. Ward No. 1. not prepared. Ward No. 2.—3 d Dist. pr. Mr. Dee, §65,00 Ward No. 3.—pr. Mr. Peterson, 77,65 Ward No. 4. —pr. Mr. Wright, 90,25 Ward No. 5. —pr. Mr. Watts, 16,50 Ward No. 6. —pr. Mr. Lynch, 10,50 Ward No. 7. not prepared. \ Wi«D No. 8— j U- Mr Boiler, 08,25 ( pr. Mr. Dillon, 82,25 War...
[communicated.] [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
[communicated.] John Fessenden, recently of the Wareham Hotel, has taken the Franklin-house, owned by Michael Doyle, opposite the Post Office, Sandwich. Travellers and visitors who wish a good house and an accommodating landlord, will do well by stopping at the above establishment. Sandwich, May 14, 1834. A Traveller.
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
Bunker Hill Monument. —We feel no ordinary sensation of pleasure in announcing to our fellow citizens that the fifty house lots bounding Monument Square, or Bunker Hill, offered for sale a few days since, at $5OO each, have all been sold, and the Association is now out of debt. We hazarded an assertion, some months since, that the mechanics of Boston having undertaken the task of finishing the Monument, the work would soon be completed. We knew who had taken “ the responsibility,” and the character of the individuals. They never yet put their shoulder to the wheel without extricating the waggon. The work on the Monument will be recommenced—the cap stone will be raised— the Monument will be Finished. There is now a deficiency of about $12,000, which can be raised, we doubt not, with facility and promptness. The Committees of the Mechanic Association will recommence immediately soliciting the citizens in their several wards, for payment of sums already subscribed, and for new subscrip...
England. PROSECUTION OF THE PRESS—MR. O’- CONNELL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
England. PROSECUTION OF THE PRESS—MR. O’CONNELL. A numerous meeting was held on Saturdayevening, at the Institution of the Working Classes, Theobald’s-road, to pass resolutions, &amp;c., relative to the Whig prosecution of the True Sun, and the imprisonment of the victim, | Reeve. Upon the motion of Mr. Cleave, seconded by Mr. Simpson, Mr. Hetherington was called to the chair. Mr. Hetherington, upon coming fonvard to address the meeting, was received with loud cheers. He said they were assembled there that evening to take into consideration the recent prosecution of the True Sun newspaper, and of that deeply injured man, Reeve, who I was consigned to a dungeon, merely for selling waste paper, to procure for himself andhis family a morsel to eat. (Shame, shame.) It was the duty of the people to uphold those papers, stamped and unstamped, which advocated their rights—(hear, hear) —in opposition to a corrupt and wicked faction. (Cheers.) The object of that meeting was to hurl d...
Ireland. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
Ireland. Arthur O’Connor. —We find the following in the Irish correspondence of the Globe : I learn that the celebrated Arthur O’Connor is about to return for a short period to this country, and that he has obtained the license of the government for that purpose. The urgent necessity for his presence, produced by the state of some of his private affairs, is assigned as his reason for visiting Ireland. It will be remembered that an act passed in the year 1798 granted by name to a large number of persons concerned in the rebellion, and amongst others to Arthur O’Connor, a free pardon, upon condition of perpetual banishment. Arthur O’Connor.—A London Sunday paper gives the following additional particulars respecting the announced return of Arthur O’Connor :—Arthur O’Connor is about to return under a letter of license from the Lord Lieutenant,— This license has been granted in consequence of a memorial from Mr. O’Connor, setting forth that I urgent private business required his presence...
Latest foreign News. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
Latest foreign News. The packet ship Poland, Capt. Anthony, arrived at New York on Sunday, having sailed from Havre on the 16th of April, bringing Paris papers to the evening of the 14th, and Havre to the 15th, inclusive, six days later than any before received. France appears to be on the eve of another revolution. The liberal press has been stopped ; therefore, all the accounts are from the ministerial journals. The great disturbance which broke out at Lyons on the 2d, continued daily up to the 12th, although the Paris ministerial journals every day alleged that it had been put down ; still, however, a French army of nearly twenty thousand men, supported with the government and the whole authority of the place, had been unable to arrest it, or to put an end to what is called the rioters. A great number, it is impossible to say how great, had been killed on both sides; numbers of the Liberals had been shot without a trial. [From the Journal de Paris of 12th April.]— On the receptio...
The Association of the Friends of Ireland. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
The Association of the Friends of Ireland. In Boston and its vicinity, held their meeting at Franklin Hall, on Monday evening, the 19th inst., Thomas Murphy in the chair. After the usual preliminaries being approved and disposed of, the next thing in the order of precedency, was to hear the report of a committee j constituted at the last meeting, relative to the I Barret Fund— When die chairman of that committee rose and reported as follows :—He said that he was sorry that he could not report to that extent which he had so anxiously desired, owing to his not having received returns from the whole of the Committee ; but as far as facts came within his reach, he would state them.— Although he had often had the honour,he said, of addressing this association these eight years past in his individual capacity, he begged leave to say, that, on the present occasion, he did not only speak his own sentiments, but the undivided sentiments of the committee over which he had the honour to presid...
Page 168 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 24 May 1834
MARRIAGES. Daniel Regan and Mary Dashey ; James Byrne and Mary Berrigean. DEATHS. John Moore, 56 years; Mary Reynolds, 25 years. INFORMATION WANTED, of James Landers, and Mary Landers, of Youghilpark, County Cork, Ireland; James sailed for America, 5 years ago last Apiil; and Mary the year following. It is understood that James is somewhere near Frederickstown, and Mary in Montreal. Any information respecting them will be thankfully received by their brother, PATRICK LANDERS, No. 103 Broad Street, Boston. May 25. CONCERT OF SACRED MUSIC, /\ T THE JULIEN HALL, on Sunday Evening, Si May 25th, 1834. The Misses Hogan, assisted by the Choir of the. Church of the Holy Cross, will give a Concert of Sacred Music, at the Julien Hall, on Sunday Evening, May 25th, to consist principally of Selections from the Catholic Church Service. ORDER OF PERFORMANCE. PART I. 1. Kyrie Eleison. Bait. Col. p. 23. 2. Vale of the Cross. Man. 3. Ave, Ave. Boston Col. p. 108. 4. Come not O Lord. 5. Alleluia; Cho...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. El 6 Ss6g -uniy ■fjflUtV, T lg Xnd' r.UO)V ; — SI DEUS PKO NOBIS, QUIS CONTRA NOS ?—IF god be for us, WHO is against US ? ROM. VIII. XXXI. VOL,. V. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MAY 31, 1834. NO. XXII. The JESUIT, Published weekly, (to appear ever}' 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 One, Holy, Catholic and Apostolic Ch prch. Office 11 Devonshire Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, MAY 31, 1834.
QUERIES: Or an Appeal to Common Sense, in order to estimate the proceedings of those who separated from the Church of Rome. From an authentic MS. of the Rev. J. Goter. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
QUERIES: Or an Appeal to Common Sense, in order to estimate the proceedings of those who separated from the Church of Rome. From an authentic MS. of the Rev. J. Goter. CONTINUED. 11. Whether, if upon these and such like grounds, these women should be brought into discredit with many ; and by the serious and earnest urging on of the same grounds as true, by men esteemed learned and good, this discredit should be spread about and carried down to many generations; ft might not be truly and properly said, that these women being brought into discredit, was first begun and afterwards carried on by gross mistakes, idle fictions and clamorous misconstructions 1 11. Whether, if upon these and such like grounds, this church should be brought into discredit with many ; and by the serious and earnest urging on of the same grounds as true, by men esteemed learned and good, this discredit should be spread about and carried down to many generations ; it might not truly and properly be said, that t...
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] ARCHBISHOP DUBOURG. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
[From the Catholic Telegraph.] ARCHBISHOP DUBOURG. Continued. Other good works of Mr. Dubourg, before he left Maryland, must be noticed. The disasters of St. Domingo had brought to this hospitable land a considerable number of Catholic families and of people of colour, many indeed most piously inclined; others destined to be reclaimed from the neglect of their religion by the excess of their affliction ; some perhaps resisting even that so severe recall of their God. Mr. Dubourg himself a Creole, used all his influence for their temporal and spiritual relief. With his zealous associates he exercised among them an extensive and very useful ministry. With the Rev. Mr. Tessier he began that congregation of the people of colour, that ever since attended in the lower chapel of St. Mary’s. Passing into the hands of the Rev. Mr. Joubert, it was the origin of his present religious institute of females of colour, the Oblates and their school, that, with the Tobias Society for the men, give m...
A PROTESTANT ACCOUNT. [From the Christian Register.] CATHOLIC CLERGY OF FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
A PROTESTANT ACCOUNT. [From the Christian Register.] CATHOLIC CLERGY OF FRANCE. The Papal priesthood have not, indeed, that plenitude of power and influence which they enjoyed after the restoration of the Bourbons and before the late revolution. But they are far from being disheartened. They are exceedingly numerous ; and they, as well as the comparatively I insignificant numbers of the Protestant clergy and | of the Jewish Rabbis, are salaried by the government. They have the religious prejudices and ; the habits of the great body of the people in favour of their system. And most commonly they have the pleasure of at least christening the infants, even of the most sceptical and irreligious, j They are not idle. But amidst the scoffs of infidels and the general neglect and contempt of religion that prevail in many places, they seem to be patiently and prudently endeavouring to make the best of their situation, strengthening their in-1 fluence where they can, relinquishing it where t...
[From the Christian Watchman.] UNPARALLELED EFFRONTERY! CATHOLICS READ THIS: CONVERSION OF ROMAN CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
[From the Christian Watchman.] UNPARALLELED EFFRONTERY! CATHOLICS READ THIS: CONVERSION OF ROMAN CATHOLICS. This portion of our population, whose souls are as valuable as our own, seem to be greatly neglected in the various objects which now call the ] attention of Christians. They are rather looked at as persons not at all accessible. Is this the actual fact ? Let the question he deeply pondered. Too many of these strangers are, we fear, unconverted to God, and kept in ignorance of the true gospel. The brief dissertation which follows takes up this subject. It was written by a worthy Minister of the Gospel, and is one of the Essays appointed to he presented, | and actually accepted at the last Norfolk Con-1 ference of the churches. We hope it will have a salutary influence, and is presented as a communication for the Watchman. What is the duty of American Christians j in relation to the conversion of Roman Ca- j thoi.ics ? This is a serious question ; and one which has, hitherto, r...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
We hear with much satisfaction, that the Rt. Rev. Bishop, on last Sunday, administered the holy sacrament of confirmation, in St. Mary’s church, Charlestown, to fifty seven persons, among whom were seven converts to the church. There were also among those who were confirmed on that day, seventeen individuals, who had made their first communion on the JBth of May, this same year; and four, who received also holy communion, for the first time, on the 25th inst., together with confirmation. Among these last it was particularly gratifying to the Catholics there present, to behold Mr. Daniel H. Southwick, a gentleman of great respectability of character, and for several years a distinguished member of the Baptist communion. This gentleman had been brought up, like many of his countrymen in New England, in the grossest ignorance of, and in the deepest prejudices against the Catholic religion ; —he had even viewed it with horror, until about three years ago, when, as we have understood, he...
ORDINATION. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
ORDINATION. On the 21st inst. the Bishop conferred, in the j Cathedral of the Holy Cross, the order of Subdeaconship upon Francis Kiernan; on the 23d, the order of Deaconship ; and finally, on the 24th, the sacred order of Priesthood, assisted by the Rev. Messrs. Tyler, Healy and Curt'n. It affords us great pleasure to be able to j state that the splendid cathedral, now erecting ! in St. Louis, Missouri, will probably be ready for consecration in October next. The plaistering is progressing with great rapidity, as well as the other work. A set of five bells has been just received from Europe, destined for the same, the largest of which weighs over 2,500 pounds ; the second in size over 2,000 ; the third, over 1,500 ; and so on. The sound of each of these bells, is represented as being excellent, and the accord in every respect perfect. What a surprising change in this part of | the western country within a few years ! I Twenty years ago a perfect wilderness; but j now, religious ins...
ZION’S HERALD, AGAIN. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
ZION’S HERALD, AGAIN. Among the other trash, copied into the above swaddling paper, we cannot forbear noticing another article, which appears under the general head of Catholicism in Canada; and under the particular head of Romanism vs. the Bible; and again, Superstition. The following is the paltry stuff alluded to, inserted evidently to gull the Methodists: Romanism vs. the Bible.— Here, as in all Catholic communities, the Bible is an object of great dread to the priests. A Catholic woman in S , had received the donation of a Bible, and devoted herself with great earnestness to reading it. It threw stumbling-blocks in her way. She requested her priest to remove them. He was surprised at her discovery of them.— When asked the question, she would not deny the truth, but confessed that she had received and read, and then concealed it at the bottom of her chest. The priest demanded it; took it, left the good woqian in tears, and she saw it no more. And not long since, a number of Bibl...
Latest Foreign News. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
Latest Foreign News. The Napoleon, at New York, brings London dates to the 22d, and Liverpool to the 24th, both inclusive. The Spanish Government has issued a decree, convoking the Cortes. It has also acknowledged Donna Maria, Queen of Portugal. In France and Belgium there have been no more riots, but the contagion has extended across the channel. The London Trades Union, to the number of GO,OOO walked in procession on the 21st, to the office of the Home Department, in order to present a petition, asking that the sentence of seven years transportation, passed upon six members of the Dorsetshire Union, for taking unlawful oaths in joining said Union, might not be carried into effect. Great apprehensions were felt that disastrous consequences would ensue from this procession, and several regiments of troops, together with 2000 Police officers, tvere put in readiness to act at a moment’s warning. Happily there was no occasion for their interference. The whole number of men belonging to...
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1833) — 31 May 1834
POETRY. [Selected for the Jesuit.] MY LIFE IS LIKE THE SUMMER ROSE. My life is like the summer rose, That opens to the morning sky, But ere the shades of evening close, Is scattered on the ground to die. But on that rose’s humble bed, The sweetest dews of night are shed As if she wept such waste to see, But none shall weep a tear for me. My life is like the autumn leaf, That tumbles in the moon’s pale ray ; Its hold is frail—its state is brief— Restless and soon to pass away. Yet ere that leaf shall fall and fade, The parent tree shall mourn its shade, The winds bewail the leafless tree, But none shall breathe a sigh for me. My life is like the print whose feet Have left on Tempe’s desert strand, Soon as the rising tide shall beat, This track shall vanish from the sand. Yet as if grieving to efface All vestige of the human race, On that lone shore loud moans the sea, But none shall ere lament for me.