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FACT OF TRANSUBSTANTIATION, FROM SCRIPTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
FACT OF TRANSUBSTANTIATION, FROM SCRIPTURE. [From the Catholic.] Arguments in favor of the Catholic doctrine of Transubstantiation and the Real Presence. Selected from the sermons preached on that subject, by the Rev. Richard Hayes. “ I have received of the Lord th .t which I also delivered to you, that the Lord Jesus, the night in which he was betrayed, took bread, and giving thanks, broke, and said: Take ye and eat; this is my body which shall be delivered for you: do this for the commemoration of me. In like manner also the chalice, after he had supped, saying: This chalice is the JVew Testament in my blood: this d» ye, as often as you shall drink it, for the commemoration of me. For as often as you shall eat this bread, and drink the chalice, you shall shew the death of the Lord until he come.” —l Cor. c. xi. t. 23, &amp;,c. I demonstrated, that there is no impossibility, no contradiction, no absurdity, in the Catholic doctrine of Transubstantiation. I proved, not only a...
ON INDULGENCES. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
ON INDULGENCES. Protestants deny the Catholic doctrine of Indulgence, without knowing, or choosing to know, what that doctrine really is: but, as usual, taking for granted the studied misrepresentations made of it by their crafty reformers, who found it their temporal interest to mislead the public; they have been even brought to believe the wicked absurdity that the Catholic indulgences are but so many licences granted to commit sin. It is truly wonderful that they, who believe nothing on so great an authority as the unanimous and never varying testimony of the whole Catholic church; so readily believe every thing against her, even the most obvious and palpable falsehoods, on the bare word of any one known to he her adversary. Their credulity on the side of error is as unaccountably great, as their incredulity, and aversion ’to know the truth. Under the blindfolding influence of the spirit of error, they exhibit ‘to the eye of the unprejudiced observer, an awul spiritual phoenomeno...
POLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
POLAND. We copy 'he fallowing from the Jlugsburgh J Gazelle of the 20th of January, from Warsaw:— g “ The Russian government has seized the e funds of the bank of Warsaw that were at Odessa, and arrested an agent who was sent there to withdraw them. A Monk from the t Palatinate of Plosk; armed with a lance, a t sabre, a pair of pistols, who had arrived at the head of a band of insurgents, was received with acclamations. Twelve Monks of St. i Bernard have followed his example. In the c Palatinate of Cracow, the peasantry, armed with scythes, are generally commanded by i Monks, who bear the cross at the head of their I companies. Seventeen new regiments of 1 moveable National Guards are in formation, 1 and the 13th regiments of the line have been doubled.’’ From Shis letter it appears that the patriotic enthusiasm of the Pules is mi- * diminished. Offerings continue to flow in, and exertion is unrelaxed. t 1
TOO LATE IN THE DAY! [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
TOO LATE IN THE DAY! Mr. Percival presented a petition to parliament praying that a general fast might be appointed. Mr. Hunt asked if the honorable member was aware that one third of the population of England fasted every day; Mr. P. asked if the honorable member knew who was the Almighty disposer of blessings and the giver of all goodness: Mr. 11. was perfectly aware of ail this, and also aware that such as Mr. P. took away from the poor, what the Almighty gave them.
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
LIST OF AGENTS FOR THE Second Vol. of the JESUIT, OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. John Tardi, Quebec. Maurice Moriarty, Montreal, P.ev. C. D. French, , Portland, Maine, Rev. J. O’Gallaghan,- Burlington, Ft, James M’Nally, Swanton, Vt. Patrick Mooney, Boston. „ tx ( Charlestown and Patrick Denvir, ) . , “ . , ( Lcchmere Point. John Green, Cambridge. Patrick Powers, Lowell. Rev. J. Mahonv, Salem. D. O’Callakan, Watertown, Mast. Rev. John Coury, Taunton ■\ Prov. John L. Dillon, Mew-York. Pat’k John M'Namara, Rochester, A. Y. Thos. Mooney, ) „ ~ ~ T &gt; Brooklyn, A. Y. John Murray, J J John Manning, Albany, A'. V. r ( Ticondaroga, E»Edward M’Coughin,- 1 „ .f . T r ( sex County, .»• 1 - John McGui.gan, Philadelphia. Rev. P. Rafferty, Pittsburgh, Fa. T _ C Pleasanl-hill, John Spalding, } c/m’s. Co. Mary'd . John D. Murphy, Washington, D. C. Rev, Mr. Van Lommel, Georgetown, D. C. Robert Camm, A"orfolk, Va. Joseph Haseltine, Bardstown, Ay. Wm. S. Blain, Charleston, S. C. Michael P. Cabsilly,...
Page 256 Advertisements Column 1 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
CHALLONER’S MEDITATIONS. ©ONSIDERATIONS upon Christian Truths and Christian Duties, digested into meditations for every day in the year. In 2 vols. By the Right Rev. Ur. Richarij Chaleoner, Bishop of Debra, V. A. Just published and for sale by BAKER &amp; ALEXANDER, 46, Washington Street. N. B.—A great variety of Catholic Boohs for sale as above. March 19—3t NEW HOOKS. FOR SALE AT P. MOONEY’S CATHOLIC BOOKSTORE, Comer 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 on the Spanish Inquisition. A rare work, and the best which has ever appeared on ...
Page 256 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 9 April 1831
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, ami engage all Protestants to embrace the same. —24 m*. er 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 prefixed a brief and interesting sketch of the life of the illustrious writer. Price, $ 1 per dozen, 12 1-2 cents single. 6. A sure Way to find out the True Religion, in a conversation between a Father and his Son, by the late Rev. T. Baddely.—lSmo.—Price £2, per doz: 20 cents sin...
Masthead [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
THE JESUIT OR CATHOLIC SENTINEL. E( 6 o£o£ uirgf tj(xuv, r\g xa(*’ I;fw3y ; —si decs pro nobis, quis contra nos T—if god be for us, who is against us ?—rom. viii. xxxi. VOL. 11. BOSTON, SATURDAY, APRIL 16, 1831. XO. XXXIII. The JESUIT? Published weekly, (to appear every Saturday,) by WILLIAM SMITH, 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 Thtthph. Office Bromfield Street. THE JESUIT. BOSTON, AFBIE 16, 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) — 16 April 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 249, No. 32. I leave it to my readers to form their own judgment upon this chain of argumentation; I candidly confess, to me it appeared excellent, and had I not had a number of objections upon my mind, which bubbled like the buoys on the shallows of the troubled main, the voice of reason and conscience would have told me on the spot, this reasoning is unanswerable. However, it had the effect of introducing the infallibility of the Catholic church, and in opposition to this doctrine, I brought forward the contentions of religious orders, which at that time I took for different systems of faith, but which I found were only orders in the same church, following the rules of their respective founders for acquiring greater perfection, but all professing the same faith, and obeying the same general authority of the church. I brought f...
BROMSGROVE, Dec. 25, 1815. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
BROMSGROVE, Dec. 25, 1815. [continued from page 250. — n0. 32.] I will conclude this long letter with a few remarks on one of your concluding sentences in your second letter. “ The singular circumstance which led to the reformation in England, by no impartial mind, will be considered any objection to protestantism. The great question is, not how a change has been effected, but whether it be beneficial and salutary in itself.” With respect to the first sentence, I beg to ask, what business have you to be solicitous for the cause of the church of England? If the church of England be the true church, why do you dissent from it, foment divisions, and rend the seamless garment of Christ? You may say that your reason is, that you only differ from it in your opinion of church government. This is not correct, for you differ in articles of faith. And besides, there is a form of church government instituted by Christ, as forming a part of the constitution of his church; and if the government ...
From the Christian Register. REVIVALS IN THE STATE OF NEW YORK. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
From the Christian Register. REVIVALS IN THE STATE OF NEW YORK. Fellow citizens! Read this narrative of Calvimatic impiety and fraud. The Orthodox papers have been filled of late with accounts of revivals in various parts of the country. It is said, that such a general excitement on the subject of religion was never before known. Especially in cities and in colleges, the work prospers. In New York, Albany, Utica, Philadelphia, and Charleston, the churches are very much engaged, and unusual success attends their exertions. We are not in the least surprised at what is told of the doings in these and other places, or of the results. We should account it almost marvellous, if there had not been occasion for such stories, which propagate the excitement from which they arise. For the last few years the whole strength skill of the Orthodox party have been bent upon this single end, the production of revivals. Foreign Missions have been treated with comparative neglect; the Education Societ...
Untitled [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
The Ladies and Gentlemen of Boston are respectfully informed that the next Lecture in answer to the Calvir.islic libels of Dr. Beecher, will be given in the church of the “ Holy Cross,” at seven o’clock, on Sunday Evening next, by the Right Rev. Bishop Fenwick; and that arrangements will be made, so as to obviate the necessity of their remaining without doors for any length of time. The doors will be thrown open immediately after Vespers, and the committee of arrangement will consider it a duty, and feel pleasure in accommodating with seats such Ladies and Gentlemen of the various denominations as may be disposed to hear the Catholic Lectures. The mock-orthodox party are struck with sorrow and dismay. They are, literally speaking, at their wits’ ends; they cannot change the current of public conviction, relative to the blundering policy, and miserable falsehoods which their late champion (and alas, for them what a champion!) manifested and proclaimed in his unsuccessful campaign aga...
From the Boston Courier. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
From the Boston Courier. SKETCH OF THE CATHOLIC LECTURE. Delivered on last Sunday Evening ly the Very Rev. T. J. O’Flahertv. This Lecture was founded upon Dr. Beecher’s examination of the Catholic creed and his remarks upon the idolatry of the Catholics in the Invocation of Saints and Angels. The text was taken from the 90th Psalm, “ He hath given his Angels charge over thee to keep thee in all thy ways.” To pay to any creature the supreme honor and worship which are due to God, would be idolatry, and an offence equally reprobated |by reason and revelation. The Catholic j church invariably wields the bolt of wrath against all who are guilty of transferring their allegiance and adoration from God to the creatures of his handiwork; but she informs us that, jealous as Deity is of his high prerogative, he yet allows his creatures to treat each other with a relative respect and reverence. Social intercourse requires it, and revelation sanctions it. The principle regulates even Indian com...
From Rev. Mr. Walker’s Sermon on Fast-afternoon at Mr. Pietrpont's. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
From Rev. Mr. Walker’s Sermon on Fast-after-noon at Mr. Pietrpont's. “ In this discourse, it is proved that it is neither practicable nor expedient for the religious part of this country to unite with the political in affairs of state; no, let not religio i descend from her celestial abode to soil her white robe with the dust of a political arena; —let us not then in this happy country in quire, if those who govern are Catholics, or Protestants, Calvinists, or Arminians, Trinitarians, or Unitarians, but rather let ! the question be, can he serve the country with integrity and honor?— Again, let us learn wisdom from the page of history, from the misfortunes of other nations; protestantism proved in the Protector’s time that when united with the State it was shamefully corrupt; that in Cromwell’s reign there were united with great talents, affected sanctity, intolerance, and the grossest hypocrisy and wickedness—and let not the smaller sects among us ever be induced to unite against, ...
LET FATHERS READ AND REFLECT. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
LET FATHERS READ AND REFLECT. A true statement of one scene which lately took place at a religious meeting, (so called) not many miles from Boston, between an itinerant preacher and a young woman of the party. Minister —(addressing the young woman after seating himself by her side,) —“ 1 say Mary, you must be converted this yery evening.” Mcvnj —“ Well, I don’t feel like it.” Minister —(in a solemn tone ) —“ 1 tell you Mary, it will do no good to talk so; Isay you must.” Mary —“ But I say, I can’t and I shan’t.” Minister —(in a passionate tone) —“ I tell you what, Mary, you’ll make me mad, if you dare to say so again.” Mary — ( speaking quick) —“ I would be converted il I could, but 1 don’t feel like it this evening, one bit, nor grain.” Minister —“ Mary! Mary! be converted.” Mary —“ I can’t, I can’t, I can’t.” Minister—(seizing her between the shoulder and elbow with both his hands, he shakes her with violence , saying)—“ Don’t that make you feel like it?” Mary —“ Why, yes, a littl...
COMMUNICATED. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
COMMUNICATED. The following is an extract from a letter we have lately received from a Gentleman, who has not been ; long converted to our Holy Faith in this city. North IVrentham, Mass. April 9, 1831. Feeling almost home-sick in this desert place, 1 think 1 cannot employ my leisure time to better advantage, than by expressing my thoughts and ieelings on paper. I hope, Dear Sir, you will not deem it obtrusive in me to address you at the present moment. I hope you will overlook and excuse all imperfections in my language.— Being one of the true faith, you must know that my sentiments are not at all relished in this region, because the faith from which they spring, is unchangeable and full of glory. The people in this quarter are followers of him who was branded between the shoulders, for indulging his carnal appetite; that emissary of his Satanic Majesty, John Calvin. I am under the necessity of remarking, that the generality of them do possess, in a great degree, the spirit of him (...
From the American Manufacturer. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
From the American Manufacturer. Messrs. Con cay fy Phillips —As the Chrisiian Herald s columns are opened to any communication calculated to give jubilation to his readers, I hope that you will be liberal enough to insert these reflections, intended to show how far they can trust to his sagacity. ‘ A separation has taken place in the Catholic church,’ says he, ‘ and a portion of them have established a form of worship upon views and principles which approach very near to Protestantism.’ This is, according to his expressions, highly interesting news; we have no doubt of his joy, but let us see the real importance of such news; —we can say first, that the letter of the Herald, although followed up by a profession of faith, has none of the characteristics of truth, because it gives no account of the circumstances, no names of persons, nothing but the bare fact of an orthodox catholic church , springing up from the ground as a mushroom. Ask the Christian Herald in what part of France th...
From the Essayist. [Newspaper Article] — Jesuit, or, Catholic sentinel (Boston, Mass. : 1829) — 16 April 1831
From the Essayist. Beecher’s Lectures.—Without yoking myself to any creed of man, I feel a decided preference for Catholicism, before any of the thousand and one sects of protestantism; not having faith to believe that the seceders from the mother church were such Sampsons as to bear away that church with them upon their shoulders. So far as any sect departs from the Catholic church, so far I consider it virtually advanced towards infidelity. Open discussion I trust will go on, with its trumpet breath, till all but the dead hear the voice of truth. Till earth produces an individual perfect in knowledge and wisdom, let the sentiment be re-echoed — 1 This world is a great Lyceum, and be Mutual Improvement ever its motto.’