Saturday, September 24, 1842

Catholic

Location: London, Middlesex

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Text Content of Page 1 of Catholic on Saturday, September 24, 1842

Catholic (Newspaper) - September 24, 1842, London, Middlesex T AN FOR THE CATHOLICS OF THE BIIPS1 No L SEPTEMBER PIVEPENCE Stamped Edition The Proprietors of THE CATHOLIC have die pleasure to that arrangements have been made whereby this Journal is now sent gratuitously to every Catholic Great to every parish priest iii Ire and to the heads of every Catholic college and institute for education in the United In carrying out a measure that will so much tend to diffuse Catholic intelligence among those who have the deepest interest in vast expense must of necessity be to meet which the Proprietors confidently anticipate the most energetic support of the trust likewise they will be aided by the cheerful scriptions of those among the clergy to whom the small annual payment may occasion B j on the countenance at assistance of the illustrious heads of the clergy A vehicle of larljr has long been possessed by Protestant clergy of the and its value and utility to that body may best be judged by the fact that there is not a church nor collegiate dignitary whose name is not to be found en rolled among its foremost to say nothing of the large number of the Protestant clergy themselves who are among its voluntary These are some of the reasons induce the Proprietors to believe that this plan may be successfully adopted by and they have only to add their reliance that all classes of the Catholic body will cooperate with them in the r furtherance of so desirable an It is requested that any clergyman who may not receiwhis paper in due will at once apprize the publisher of the THE CATHOLIC is published every Saturday morning in time for the early morning and may be obtained of all News Agents in the United Kingdom on the following terms 6 0 0 13 0 Quarterly 6 6 le Number 0 0 6 I 6 0 10 6 05 0 00 5 Subscribers who wish any alteration to be made in their are requested to give immediate notice of sucn The most convenient way of remitting money is by PostOffice payable to the Notes of a Tour in the manufacturing l districts of Lancaster v in a series of Letters to his Grace the of By W COOKE London Duncan and Mal s a very charitable i but his charily is the Very described by Sheridan it is not of it domestic it does go we even it did begin at ciongenital it is idio was when he was in poor caught in the open air sub Jovefri like a cough it has accompanied him ever with and and scru pulosity of as a travelling and served as theprimum mobile of his expecto lor in the text he informs us he is an Irish One would have thought that he and even if the latter took the silent but substantial form that won the favours of might have had quite enough to do at Ireland is proverbially the poorest and most pitiable country in the world What finer for the more glorious whether in extent or vari for the orator whose forte lay in pathos and poetry Whys with ypur peculiar finery of feeling and flux de did you leave Ireland why did you lave it We dont want you to because it mightnt be and were not at all curious so well return to the third per If we asked an ordinary Patlander the like according to the evasive manner of his when anythingis put home to after having first ploughed his head with the coulter of one and then harrowed it with the whole in all Irish human it was not for at at your for there was plenty of inthe Cooke would naturally have a soul and circumstances far above and still farther above that wpuld jiroye to be some unpolitico economized Of onthe other that is pur Cookp feylpr Is a regular of ataitorra TIBA YELLING seeking information and good cheer in every town wherein plies his and dispensing flattery and facetious brogue ana and poetical a la George in The name of a farce and of ak character in which poor Tyrone Powers nice discrimination and marvellous powers ox fun were displayed to the utmost tan undeniable put of key that opens upon comfortable in theorthodox as the Janissaries of upgn His heart and were capa cious otf all and every form of charity and tlfai nothing petty or preju pr or or about the it was ready to take wing to any from China to arid bropjL over any It ia a short which befits this and enormous a because as neither hand has leisiire to left turn post turn deinde totius complexu gentis Here there is nothing The can tas Taylor was star a complete He had determined to world dear to and to make himself as dear to the in all its as he possibly In the casewith which we at moment to the place of earth which was fortunate enough by a retainer to secure the services of charity county palatine of Lancaster and thither he went down from on blank day of in this present of With that affectation of innocence and and indifference to fame and which was more common amongst hired mean writers hired by speculating booksellers by the job a job which is assigned to them not writers who due remuneration for what they of their free choice composed more com mon in the days of our fathers than in these Doctor Taylor would fain persuade us that charity and the thirst for knowledge were the only motives that urged him to exchange the quiet of his suburban retreajtrfor the noise and bustle of the manufacturing districts that it was his upon no stronger or more substantial to make such tours and that the only touch of authorship he was to indulge in on these occasions consisted of Lelttertlio the Archbishop of Dub iin One of the hacks of the last century ty the Discreetly a quality however dull or drir celling the epistles might the reader would e perfectly satisfied that there was a of