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LIBERALITY OF THE CALVINISTIC KIND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 March 1831
LIBERALITY OF THE CALVINISTIC KIND. Mr. T. Armstrong of Boston, has presented the American Education Society the sum of one thousand dollars. Mr. Armstrong is a book publisher and dealer, and will probably realize twenty thousand dollars from his gift. He has given one thousand dollars to induce the American Education Society to buy all their books and stationary at his shop. This is fully in character with the philanthropists and heroes of benevolence of the age. Instances of liberality of this kind are of such rare occurrence, that they are certainly worth noticing. Arthur Tappan of NewYork has given away fifty thousand dollars to various theological institutions, and has probably made two hundred thousand by the transaction. —Literary Subaltern.
FOR THE JESUIT. CHRIST AND NICODEMUS. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 March 1831
FOR THE JESUIT. CHRIST AND NICODEMUS. St. John, Chap. 3 And who art thou in the stillness of night That contest to this sacred retreat ? A spirit unchained that hath taken its flight, To listen to counsel so sweet.— Though of Israel’s teachers, would’st thoa receive, The instruction none other can give Than He who has promised, “ if ye believe On me, ye shall lastingly live” ? Yes! midst the darkness that reigneth around, A voice to thy conscience does speak, Saying, would’st thou then know where now can be found The salvation thou earnest to seek ? Be thou baptized, lis’ the Saviour’s command. When repentance is known to the heart, By the side of the stream the spirit will stand, And the grace thou hast sought will impart. Then turn not away from those precepts tho’ mild. Yet Reason can never explore; But rely on His word who has said e’en a child Shall reveal what was hidden before.— If Faith be thy guide, thou never wilt stray Though darkness o’ershadow the earth;— To the way-far...
FLIGHT INTO EGYPT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 March 1831
FLIGHT INTO EGYPT. See the Incarnate God! thus humbled By a tyrant’s proud decree: Whose throne to dust, a word had crumbled He had wished it thus to be.— Virgin Master! and * Protector Of your Saviour’s infant years, 'Without his spirit as director. Who could calm your journeys fears? Gabriel’s voice you hear, obey And to Egypt take your flight— Twas God’s command, —nought could delay. E’en the darkness of the night. But oh! what sorrows did succeed When your Jesus you received? Infant martyrs, doomed to bleed, A sight, their mothers have endured? “In Rama’s heard a voice of wo,” Rachael’s moans no fiiend can still; Her children slain, with grief to know. By cruel Herod’s jealous will. Happy Mothers! tho’ you’ve wept, To see your infants torn away; The Shepherd has your lambs well kept. From his heart they’ll never stray! CLARA. Detroit, Feb. 2nd 1831. * Joseph.
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 March 1831
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. j Hugh Maguire, — Quebec.. j Maurice Moriarty, Montreal.. Rev. C. D. French, Portland, Maine. Rev. J. O’Callaghan, Burlington, Vt. ! James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. j Patrick Mooney, Boston. T , C Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, } Lechmere Point. | John Green, Cambridge. ' Patrick Powers, Lowell. Rev. J. Mahony, Salem. ! D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mass. John L. Dillon, ——JVew-York. Rev. John Corry, Taunton If Prov. Thos. Mooney, ) „ i., . v T ’ ) Brooklyn, JS. iJohn Murray, 3 J John Manning, —. Albany, N. Y. ( Ticondaroga, EsEdward M'Coughin, j County&gt; , V y. John McGuigan, — Philadelphia. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa- ' f Pleasant-Hill, John'Spalding, £ Cha’s. Co. Mary’d. John D. Murphy, Washington, B. C. Rev, Ml Van Lommel,- Georgetown, B. C. Robert Camm, Norfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bardstown, Ay. Wm. S. Blain, Charleston, S. C. Michael P. Cassilly, Cincinnati, Ohio. Rev. R. P. Miles, Zanesville, ...
Page 216 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 March 1831
NEW BOOKS. FOR SALE AT P. MOONEY’S CATHOLIC BOOKSTORE, Corner of Federal and Franklin Sts.—Also, at Patrick Denvir’s Book-store, Main-Street, Charlestown. The following new publications we earnestly recommend to all who are serious inquirers after truth, as well as to those who wish to attain a correct knowledge of the great truths of the Catholic religion. They are works, small in size, but replete with highly instructive and interesting matter, and which can easily be perused by those who have not much time to devote to reading. 1. Letters ok the Spanish Inquisition. A rare work, and the best which has ever appeared
Page 216 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 5 March 1831
on the subject: by M. Le Comte Joseph Le Maistre; translated from the French, with additional notes and Illustrations: by T. J. O’ Flaherty, S. E. C. —l2mo. Per doz. s'6, retail, 62 1-2 cents. 2. Proofs of the Tree Church, in two Parts; by Clement IVinceslaus, Archbishop and Elector of Treves, and bishop of Augsburg; translated from the French. —24 mo. Per doz. £3; retail, 31 cents. 3. The Youth’s Director; or familiar Instructions for Young People; which may be found useful also, to persons of every sex, age, and condition of life; illustrated with a number of historical traits and edifying examples; translated from the French. —24 mo. Per doz. $4 50; retail, 43 3-4 cts. 4. Invincible Reasons, which should forever attach a Roman Catholic to his Religion, and engage all Protestants to embrace the same. —24 mo. Per doz. 30 cents; retail, 3 cents. 5. A short Exposition of the Marks of the True Church; by Cardinal Gerdil. Translated from the French, for the first time; to which is pref...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Ei o os og inr';i&gt; Tjawv, &lt;r!s xa.9' rjawv ; —si deus pro nobis, qois contra nos ?—if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, MARCH 12, 1831. NO. XXVIII. The JSSXJIT? Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WILLIAM SIsSITH, for the Proprietors, at 03 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 No. 75, Kilby Street. THE JE SIJ I T. BO STOW, IVI AH C Hl2, 1831.
The Triumph of Truth, in the Conversion of the Rev. J. A. Mason, from the errors of Methodism to the Catholic Faith. Written by himself. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
The Triumph of Truth, in the Conversion of the Rev. J. A. Mason, from the errors of Methodism to the Catholic Faith. Written by himself. Continued from page 211, Ao. 27. From the known zeal, fidelity, and perseverance with which Mr. Martyn labors to fulfil every part of his pastoral duties, it may be expected that he would not suffer so favorable an opportunity of vindicating the cause of truth, and promoting the interests of reli- | gion, to pass unnoticed and unimproved. I consequently received from him an invitation to meet him at the house of the aforesaid j person, to discuss the most important of all i topics. What is truth — and where is it to be found ? I felt considerable backward- j ness to meet Mr. Martyn, although I knew very little of his character at that time; but I considered that the cause of truth, the in- | terest of religion, the spiritual welfare of my j servant, my own honor and the honor of Methodism were involved, 1 therefore agreed to meet him, depending on ...
BROMSGROVE, Nov. 6, 1814. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
BROMSGROVE, Nov. 6, 1814. • [continued from page 210. — n0. 27.] Now, how many among the great majority of the people, could purchase a rule oj faith at this expense? Veiy few indeed. And if they could not purchase it, how were they to have it? Not by donation, for the charge would he too great; not by borrowing, for the copies would be too few in number, and the proprietors of them would want them for their own reading. If they could not get possession of them, how were they to read them? And if they could not read them, how were they to be their sole rule of failhl \ou say, “ the Bible, the Bible alone is the religion of Protestants.” Now this numerous class of people not being able to procure a Bible, could have no religion, at least n jne of the religion of protestants. Tbyf m us * have applied to other sources for information, and been guided by other means. But this, you say, is popery. Consequently, the great majority of the faithful, even in the primitive ages, could have be...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
Our Readers will perceive in the following Extract of a letter which we have received I from an intelligent and zealous friend to the j cause of truth, another instance of the pitiful, and iniquitous expedients to which the Bible | and Tract jobbers resort, to obtain proselytes from the Catholic Church. It is lamentable to think how far such persons can thus degrade themselves by practising, Satan-like,upon the necessities of their fellow beings, by holding out the mammon of j iniquity, even to children as an equivalent for their apostacy from the religion of Christ. I Persons—who are as destitute of an ordinary, or extraordinary mission as were ever Luther, and Calvin themselves, when in all the impiety of corrupt nature, they wantonly inveighed against the established laws, morality and religion of Christendom, and beat up for recruits from among the most profligate and licentious of the human family. Is it not a matter of just astonishment, that the intelligent and virtuous peopl...
From, the Boston Courier. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
From, the Boston Courier. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. Delivered on last Sunday Evening by the Very Rev. T. J. O’Flahertt. This Lecture was intended to refute Calvinistic objections to the decree? of the Catholic Church, which enjoins perpetual celibacy on the Priesthood. The text was—“ But 1 would have you to be without solicitude. He that is without a wife, is solicitous for the things that belong to the Lord, how he may please God, But he that is with a wife, is solicitous for the things of the world, how he may please his wife: and he is divided.” 1 Cor- vii. 32, 33. One of the greatest rocks of offence, (the preacher said) that the church presented to the view of corrupt nature and the ministers of Calvin, was the celibacy she requires of such of her children as aspire to the dignity of becoming the dispenser of her mysteries and the preachers of her conciliatory doctrines. Her law to that effect had been a source of edification to her clergy, a cause of much individual peac...
ROME AND ITS ENVIRONS. From a Letter to a Friend. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
ROME AND ITS ENVIRONS. From a Letter to a Friend. | I am just arrived at Rome from Naples, j and send you all my journey has prcdyced, | for you have a right to this all-—a lew laurel leaves snatched from the tomb of Virgil, ; whom “ ttnel nunc Parlhenofe.’’' 1 I should long since have given you a description of this classic region, but various circumstances have hindered me. 1 will not leave Rome, however, without saying a few words about so celebrated a city. We agreed that I was to address you without ceremony; and to tell ■you at a venture whatever impressions were ! made upon me in Italy, as I formerly related to you what ideas I had formed, while wandwrino’ through the solitudes of the New I w orid. Without further preamble, then, 1 : will attempt to give you an account of the environs of Rome, that is to say, the adjacent country and the ruins. You have read all that has been written on this subject, but I do not know whether travellers have given you a very just idea of the ...
Salve, magna parens frugum, Saturnia tellus, Magna virum! [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
Salve, magna parens frugum, Saturnia tellus, Magna virum! If you view them as an economist, they will displease you, but if you survey them i as an artist, or a poet, or a philosopher, you will perhaps not wish them to be altered,— The sight of a corn-field, or a vineyard would not cause such strong emotions in your mind as that of a country, where modern culture I has not renovated the soil, and which may be j said to have become as purely antique as the j ruins which cover it. Nothing is so beautiful as the lines of the j Roman horizon, the gentle inclination of the plains, and the soft flying contour of the terminating mountains. The valleys often assume the form of an arena, a circus, or a riding-house. The hills are cut in terraces, as if the mighty hand of the Romans had I moved the whole land at pleasure. A pecu- | liar vapor is spread over distant objects, i which takes off their harshness and rounds them. The shadows are never black and j heavy, for there are no masses so o...
From the Kingston Patriot. FANATICISM [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
From the Kingston Patriot. FANATICISM The Golden Bible, or the Book of Mormon. The believers in the sacred authenticity of this miserable production, are known by the 1 name of “ Mormonites,” and their book is j commonly called “ The Book of Mormon.” I It is asserted by them that their number in i this vicinity is four hundred. In a converj sation a few days since with a gentleman I from Kirtland, well informed, and every way concerned to give us the truth, we are assured, tiiat their numbers in the families in that town were two hundred souls. We doubt i not then, that their whole number in this I county and Cayahoga is at least four hundred. ■ I They have lately received an additional | revelation from the prolific prophet, Smith, which is generally understood to say that Kirtland is within the precincts of the holy land; but by others is said to mean only, that in that town will be a great gathering of mighty multitudes, preparatory to their westward general .migration. They are,...
More Fanaticism—the offspring of the Protestant Principle—Right of private judgment in the interpretation of the Scripture. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
More Fanaticism—the offspring of the Protestant Principle—Right of private judgment in the interpretation of the Scripture. For a considerable time past, a gentleman of the name of Dr, Hamilton, has been in the habit of haranguing a number of people on theological subjects, on the Sunday evenings, in Merchants’ Hall. The following occurrence, which took place last week, is worthy of the strongest reprobation. About four months since, one P. H., a joiner, and his wife, went into the hall to hear Hamilton’s Discourse, purely “ for fun,” as he declared at the dine. He subsequently returned again and again, till ultimately his reason was subdued; he caught the infection of fanaticism, and he eventually ranked amongst the most enthusiastic admirers and supporters of the preacher. A fortnight since he was seized with a brain fever, and was in consequence confined to bed. As Dr. Hamilton is a surgeon as well as a preacher, he waited on the afflicted man, and in a surgical capacity treated ...
PARSON BATE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
PARSON BATE. This reverend gentleman being produced as a witness on a trial in the court of King’s Bench, the following dialogue took place: Councellor—what is your name? Witness —! Bate, Councellor—Ar’n’t you called the Fighting Parson? Witness—Perhaps lam. Councellor—Perhaps I won’t do, sir; I ask i if you are not called the Fighting Parson?. Witness—l told you so before; but if you doubt me, and will walk out of Court [clenching his list,] I will give it you under my hand. This was sufficient for the counsellor, who put no further questions to his reverence.—Parke's Musical Memoirs.
POETRY. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
POETRY. II Y M N . ON THE BLESSED SACRAMENT. ■My beloved to me, and I to my beloved, —Caut. 1. 12. Our Jesus on his Altar lies; The Christian’s noble sacrifice: Conceal’d his Majesty divine Beneath the forms of Bread and Wine. There, or within his silver cell, He still on Earth vouchsafes to dwell: Where, resting on the mercy-seat He hears our prayers in humble state. Go then, my Soul! Thy God adore! His pardon, pity, Grace implore! Before his footstool prostrate fall; And on thy Lord for mercy call! Fear not. It was for thy dear sake That he this shape has deign’d to take. ’Tvvas his unbounded love for thee That nail’d him bleeding to the Tree. Go, then; make thy request: nor fear! Thy loving Jesus learns to hear. Give thou thyself to him, and He Will give himself again to thee.
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 12 March 1831
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. Hugh Maguire, Quebec. Maurice Moriartt, Montreal. Kev. C. D. French,- Portland, Maine. Rev. J. O’Callaghan,-. Burlington, Vt. James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. Patrick Denvir, Charlestown and I Lechmere Point. John Green, Cambridge. i Patrick Powers, Lowell. , Rev. J. Mahony, Salem. D. O’Callahan, Watertown, Mass. John L. Dillon, JVeto- York. Rev. John Corky, ; Taunton 4- Prov. Thos. Mooney, ) r v John Murray, \ Brooklyn, M. Y. John Manning, Albany, N. ¥. Edward 11‘Coughih, \ Ticondar oga, Es ( sex County, * ■ John McGuigan, Philadelphia. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Pa. r a ( Pleasant-Hill, John Spalding, J CAn’s. C(7 . Mary &gt; d . John D. Murphy, Washington, -D. C. Rev, Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. V. | Robert Camm, JVorfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bardstown, Ky. Wm. S. Blain, Charleston, S. C. Michael P Cassilly, Cincinnati, Ohio. Rev. 11. P. Miles, Zanesville, Ohio. Fred. C. Bas...