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[?] Entelligence. A NEW ERA FOR CATHOLIC ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
-Etfl*0tastical SntetUgewyg. - 1 a visw ERA FOR CATHOLIC ENGLAND. ,; fi*J-om the Tabkt.) The Holy See, in tne reconstruction «' '«' English Hierarchy, has, in a manner, added another nation to Christendom, o.r rather, it is a. greater miracle than the conversion of a nation, it is tne. recovery 6fa lost one. Perhaps some reader may think it strange we should look upon it in th » litrht, and ask whether we should call Sweden a Catholiceountry if it pleased his Holme.s to name a Bishop to the long-desolate sees of Upsal or Lm copinff/ But this is unfair reasoning The Holy See never acts suddenly-never hi «m»i«. -— .- he other than the expression of facts. I ; is becai se, simultaneously with the Providen.ce of God having removed the shackles of the Church m ^ngja™- she has partly Catholicised with unexampled ra pidity partly received accessions of Catholic mha Cts from this island, until, as it were, a nation h« ^SheS within it as numerous as the Catho l,o people of Enoland before the...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
SALE OF DAMAGED DRAPERY. FQa THB BENEFIT OF THB JCBMC. JT. WOODS will offer to his friends ? and the public Borne decided bar sains in drapery, they haying been acoidently wet by the la^e heavy rains, and will be sold at the fol lowing1 pricea. Example : — Damaged Sound price. ? price. 170 yards 6-4 ginghams. 7£d. per yard...... .. 9£ 260 ditto Swiss shirtiDg 3 Jd. ditto ? Si .1.80 ditto ditto at 4£d. ditto. . ? 0A 240 dito stout shirting, 4#d. ditto ? 6 04 ditto 4-5 Cobnrg cloths, 8fd. ditto....... ..10 76 ditto 8-4 white sheeting, 1' $d. ditto ? 14£ JS4 ditto 4-4 osnaburgh, 4|d. ditto ? 7 56 ditto stout undressed holland, 7fd. ditto.. .. 9J 84 ditto silk striped alpaca, 8|d. ditto ? 11^ 20fi ditto fine prints, 4$d. ditto ? 6 .160 ditto Btout cotton tick, G£d. ditto ? 8£ J. T. W. would recommend purchasers to this lot of goods, as they are only wet with rain water, vhicn will Ve no injury to the wear ; and a saving of fully 30 per cent, may he made by paying a visit Sydney House, F...
THE COLLEGE OE ALL-HALLOWS, DRUMCONDRA. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
THE COLLEGE OE ALL-HALLOWS, DRUM CONDRA. (From the Tablet.) The College of All-Hallows is such in its appear ance as to possess, like the old Colleges which yet recal the face of Catholic England,, the advantage of giving noble associations to those educated within its walls. As we mentioned in our former article, the property on which it stands belonged to an old Augustinian house ; and in the course of the spolia tion of later ages, was occupied by one of those ancient families, illustrious indeed by name, but in .whose history, fast disappearing as they are before our eyes, we perceive the just retribution of Provi dence. If the sight is a melancholy one, it is, at all events, cheering to think that in many an old mansion, devoted once to profane revelry and waste, the Divine praises are now sung,, saintly lives are led, and the Holy Sacrifice daily offered up for the Faithful, living and departed. The- College lies in the midst of an enclosure of beautiful lawn and pasture land,...
Ireland. EMIGRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
SreltittDL EMIGRATION. (From the Ilhistrated London Neios*) The Irish emigration still continues to flow into the United States. The Liverpool and New York packets are daily thronged with the Irish peasantry: and it is estimated that from the 1st of Januavy to the 1st of October, in the present year, at least 140,000 Irish- of all ages and of all conditions, ex cept the highest, have quitted the shores of the old country to seek subsistence, if not fortune, in the ne*. Hitherto this emigration has conducted it self, and has not been organised upon any plan or himself miserable at home, has resolved to try his fortune in the wilds of America, and for this pur pose lias either horded his money, or received re mittancea'from hisfrien'ds or relatives, in the United States to help himover.. The result has been the extraordinary- and constant 'influx., of :- the . Celtic race from Eupope to ^America which has been takingplace since 1847, and which seems in the first* nine months of,. .thi...
AN APPEAL, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
AN APPEAL, &c. An agitation, perhaps unparalleled in our limes, has been raised by the constitution of a Catholic Hierarchy in this island. Its violence has been that of a whirlwind during which it would have been almost folly to ciaim ahearing. After the news reached England of the measure being completed, a pause of a few days ensued as if the elements were brewing for a storm. Then it burst out with absolute fury; every newspaper (with a few honourable exceptions) seemed to vie with its neighbour, of the most, opposite politics and principles, in the acrimo ny, virulence, and perseverance of its attacks; liberal and conservative, Anglican or Dissenting grave or light, as their usual tone and charac ter might previously have been, the energies of all seemed concentrated upon one single point, that of crushing if possible, or denoun cing at least to public execration, the new form of ecclesiastical government, which Catholics regarded as a blessing and an honour. For this p...
ECCE ITERUM CRISPINUS. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
ECCE ITERUM CRISPIN-US. Poor Mr. Salmon ! — He has been victimised by the Freeman, and is a second time com pelled to have recourse to the Herald in self-defence. It is a hard case indeed that he should not be allowed to bear false wit ness unanswered — a very hard case, that he should be ' attacked' by the Freeman for calling names at the meeting of the Bible Society, and that after such an aggression he should not be suffered to 'defend him self' by calling a few more names. Such conduct, says the Herald, most judiciously, is opposed to the principles of fair play, and accordingly that impartial Journal espouses the Reverend gentleman's cause, and in spite of its remarkable dislike to theological discussions and particularly to such as are intended to revile and calum niate the Catholic Church, publishes the letters so unreasonably rejected by us. We beg to call the attention of all lovers of ' fair play' to the singularly impartial and disinterested conduct of the Herald. It is d...
DEVELOPMENT OE PROTESTANTISM. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
DEVELOPMENT G3? PROTESTANTISM. The English press has been teeming of late with a spirit of absolute and scarcely dis guised infideUty. ft would seem that in proportion as Catholicism spreads, and the means of knowing the truth are brought near to all, the danger to those who are without becomes greater. Protestantism is developing rapidly into practical atheism. Every newspaper and magazine we take up speaks of this awful fact. There is a mighty struggling after something yet to come, a religion, such as it is, earnest; deep, and practical, but it is a religion of earth, and the faith is faith in man,, not faith in God. ' All men,' says a writer in the Morning Chronicle, 'who have carefully watched and reflected upon the progress of things have long seen that the industrial, social, and po litical movements of the time, were based upon desires and priifciples, upon motives and spiritual' laws, whicntne. Uhurch 01 Ronte eit%ef ignores'with- contempt, or brands witii' anathema;' Catho...
" In Necessariis Unitas, in Dubiis Lihertas, in Omnibus Charitas." CITY COUNCIL.—SANITARY REFORM. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
' In Necessariis Unitas, in Dubiis Libertas, in Omnibus Gharitas.' CITY COUNCIL.— SANITARY RE FORM. . From the Notices of Motion set down on the business paper for the meeting of nest Monday' the 17th, we are glad to find that the members of Council are about turning their attention to the most important part of their civic duties— the public health and safety of the citizens — cleansing and water ing the streets; curbing the same — surface drainage, and removal of nuisances ; all are highly conducive to this end. An assistant to the Inspector of Nuisances is indispensable for carrying into effect the recent valuable report of the ' Board of Health.' No matter how good the pro visions of any ' Act' of the Legislature may be unless a suflicient number of officers are appointed to carry these provisions into effect, they are little better than so many 'dead letters' written on so inu»i waste paper. So Councillor Tierney has given notice of the following motion : ' That this Council ha...
TOWN AGENCIES. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
, TOWN AGENCIES. .... Subscriptions and Advertisements for. The Freeman's Journal will be received by Mr. J. K. Heydon, King-street, Messrs. E. and D. M'Encroe, George-street, Mr. John Carew, corner of George and Goul burn-streets, Mr. P. ' Wal»h, 'Parramatta street, and Mr. Thomas MiEncroc, Grocer, Sussex street, Market Wharf. THURSDAY, MARCH 13, 1851.
POLICE COURT. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
POLICE COURT. .A correspondent of the Sydney. Morning Herald has .very judiciously pointed out the absolute necessity of a second Police Magis trate .being speedily 'appointed. The duties of Mr. M'Lerie as Superintendent of Police for this Central District are sufficiently onerous, to render it impracticable for him to be in constant attendance on the Judicial Police Bench. . On that Bench no more willing , aud - zealous magistrate than Mr. Dow:liugucou!d have been, appointed ; but it is utterly impossible that, that gentleman could, with satisfaction to himself and to 'the public, at the same time, discharge those public duties, and be engaged with the other functions of a chamber of justice, taking the various informations and attending to the numerous cases which demand the magisterial preliminary inquiries of a Police Magistrate. .
THE IRISH STATE PRISONERS. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
1 THE IRISH STATE PRISONERS. Those who hate oppression whether inflicted, undei\the !t ukase' of an Autocrat or the ' dictum' of a petty Despot, will be re joiced to hear that the detention of Mr. McManus in prison at Hobart Town has been declared illegal by the Judges of the Supreme Court in Van Diemen's Land, and tnat be nas been accordingly liberated trom . the penal prison at the Cascade Station. No doubt Mr. O'Doherfcy and Mr. O'Donqhue, his , fellow sufferers, will partake of the justice of this legal decision. Why, in the worst days of convict coercion in this colony, a 'Ticket of Leave holder' was never con sidered to have forfeited the indulgence of his ' Ticket' for having crossed the boundary of his District, and* nothing was of more frequent occurrence than for Ticket-of-Leave men to pass from one district to another on their own or their employer's business — they were not allowed to reside or carry on business out of 1 their District. If the prisoners whohad been convi...
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY FOR MARCH. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY. FOR MARCH. 13 21 Of the Feria, 0. S. B., St.. Thomas of Aquin, conf. and d. from 7th. H F Ember Day of the Feria, 0. S. B., St. Frances, w., from. 9 th d. 15 Sat Ember Day of the Feria, 0. S. B., of the Octave. * '???.. 16 S. Second in Lent. 17 M St. Patrick, bp. and corif. d., 0. S. B., di second class. ?? . 18 T Of the Feria, 0. S. B., St. Gabriel, Archangel, d. maj. 19 W St. Joseph, d. of second class. 20 T Of the Feria, 0. S. B., St. Cuthbert, -fip. and co7if. d. maj. 21 F St. Benedict, ab. d., 0. S. B., d of '-first class, with Octave. . 22 Sat Of the Feria, 0. S. B., of the Octave. ? 23 S Third in Lent. ,;,.? ? , , . : .24 M Of the Feria, 0. S. B., of . tyeOctave. 25 T Annunciation of B; V. ' ^ ' d. secoiid 26 W Of the Feria, 0.. S..B., of t. v»e0ctave. j 27 T Of the Feria,1 0. S.!B;, of the Octave. . 28 F. ? Of the Fer'i.jv, 0; Sr-B.y:Feast of the1 Five ? ? . Wounds, of : -oil! ?'-,%ord? d.maj.- ? ?, ; 29 Sat ? ;Of the ; Feria;; ^ ' ? ''' ' ! 80 Sv :Fourth...
AN IRISH PECULIARITY. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
AN IRISH PECULIARITY. (From Dickens' .Household Words) The characteristics attributed by one na-' tion to another are never patented without some foundation in truth ; but, in time,, by means, of successive overlays; of jest, con stant repetition, and the heaping up of one exaggeration upon another* national por traiture flashes forth into glaring caricature. If we were to believe old plays and old novels, we should suppose that, only a. half century since, every Englishman fed ex uiusiveiy uii iunoi;u!,ci unu jjiumi puuuing— ?« rattled his guineas in ample pockets, tightened by the portly protuberance of his figure, and rapped out oaths against 'frog-eating Mounseers' with the same energy with which, after; dinner, he imbibed crusted port to the health and prosperity of Church and State. On Sunday morning we view him, through the same medium, standing upright in his red-cushioned pew, pronouncing the responses with the or& roiundo of Sir Roger de Coverley, and, like that wo...
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
TO CORRESPONDENTS. All letters and communications to the Editoraand th e Publisher must be prepaid. It is necessary that the writers of all communica tions should furnish the Editors with their real names and address. Although this information is not required for publication, it is requisite as a guarantee of their being genuine. We have to thank the author of a ' Dream of Life' for his second Tale. It shall appear in our next,
THE LEAGUE. (To the Editors of the Freeman's Journal.) [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
THE LEAGUE. (To the Editors of the Freeman's Journal.) Gentlemen, — It is due to the public press of Sydney, and, through that medium, tojlie colonists at large, that I should thus officially intimate cer tain proceedings that have recently taken place here, in connexion with the general effort that is now being made for procuring the cessation of criminal transportation to this part of the world. The Sydney Press, I believe, is, without any ex ception, with us in this great struggle, and the deep importance or the object m view, appears now to be fully comprehended throughout all these colonies. By common report you are doubtless already aware that the last Tasmanian Delegation to Vic toria, resulted in the projection and establishment of the Australasian League. I am happy to add that the progress of the League, in this locality has since been most cheering. In Melbourne alones upwards of £5000 have now been subscribed) be besides large contributions at Geelong, towards carrying o...
TO OUR SUBSCRIBERS. [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
A TO OUR: SUBSCRIBERS* ? : The Collector and Agents in Sydney for the ' Freeman's Journal ' will give receipts for all monies paid:on account of this paper, signed by Mr. James Cosgrove, the Pub lisher. No other receipts will be acknow ledged. Country Agents are requested to demand a settlement of the sums due by Subscribers in their respective localities. Several are now owing — one, two, and even three quarters', subscription — contrary to the ex press terms of publication.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Freeman's Journal — 13 March 1851
CLASICAL MUSIC, ? JUST UECE1VED. ^jelect Movements. , from- iio k3 part's Concertos for the piano, arranged by Hummel. . ? MOZART S TWELVE GBANTO CONCERTOS arranged for the piano, with accompaniments ,-)f flute, violin,- and violincello, cadences added by Hummel. . . ' . ' . '' -? MOZART'S SIX GRAND SYMPHONIES,', ar ranged for the piano by Hummel, .with accom paniments as above. HAYDN'S GRAND SYMPHONIES, arranged;,,;,,. ;, for the piano by Hummel, accompaniments; afs^v^'-'- above. , - -, BEETHOVEN'S GRAND SYMPHONIES, . a r- . ranged for- the piano by Hummel, accompani ?.monts as above. , ? ?? BEETHOYEN'S GRAND SEPTETTj similiarly . ? arranged. ' . . RECOLLECTIONS OF THE. PHILHARMONIC, .containing favourite subjects from the works of BeHthoven,'?.lozart, &c. BRILLIANT PIANO SOLOS, by Beethoven, ro . vised by Ozerny. * ; The Select Works of Kalliwodn, as Piano Solos. ., The same.of Rehulhofl', ditto ditto. All the celebrated original Gorman 'Waltzes, by Strauss, arranged by Ru...