Adelaide Southern Cross in Adelaide, South-Australia 21 Jul 1944
Read an issue on 21 Jul 1944 in Adelaide, South-Australia and find what was happening, who was there, and other important and exciting news from the times. You can also check out other issues in The Adelaide Southern Cross.
We use Optical Character Recognition (OCR) technology to make the text on a newspaper image searchable. Below is the OCR data for 21 Jul 1944 Adelaide Southern Cross in Adelaide, South-Australia. Because of the nature of the OCR technology, sometimes the language can appear to be nonsensical. The best way to see what’s on the page is to view the newspaper page.
Adelaide Southern Cross (Newspaper) - July 21, 1944, Adelaide, South AustraliaNational Library of Australia notes on the Early history of the Church in South australia1836 to 1859 by the Rev. For. R. A. Morrison diocesan activist article Bishop folding William Phillips or. Ullathorne already we have mentioned Wil Liam Gerard Phillips arrival in 1836. Phillips As a boy had formed at Downside Benedictine College Bath a close Friendship with a classmate John polding. Providence it would seem in almost direct intervention had allowed these two boys to become fast friends so that in after years god through them should bring the Catholic Church to South Australia. During the intervening years there had been Only accidental communication Between the boys. It is very probable that Phillips did not know until he landed in South Australia that John polding who Phillips knew had Benedictine priest was now Bishop of new Holland or Australia. Indeed Phillips himself without apparent reason had All at once thrown up his secure position As manager of Coutts Bank in London and decided to go out to South Australia As a government storekeeper. In this position Phillips for some time lived at Glenelg and then moved to Ade Laide and resided on East Terrace. Meanwhile Phillips had met other catholics and on their and his own behalf had opened up a correspondence with Bishop polding and the Burden of All his letters was the petition that a resident priest be sent to South Australia. In Bishop polding William Phil lips had found the same gentle and unspoiled boy he had known at Down Side. Or. Polding wrote in very kindly and affectionate terms to the Friend of his Schoolboy Days. The Bishop told him that for the present it was impossible to Send a priest. He counselled him in every Way and advised the recitation of the Rosary and spiritual Reading in common for the few catholics then in Adelaide. Phillips too the unspoiled boy was now the unspoiled Man and he said the Rosary for the Little congregation which assembled at his Home on East Terrace read them spiritual books baptised babies and did All a Layman could do to keep the Faith alive until the coming of a priest to South Australia. But when the priest did arrive Phillips had been transferred to Tasmania. Meanwhile in 1840, in answer to Phillips constant entreaty Bishop polding sent his vicar general or. Ullathorne to South Australia to say mass for those spiritually starved catholics and give them the Consolation of the sacraments for which they so longed. Priests were few in All Australia. The priests in . Were govern ment chaplains and paid by the government As such. Hence the big question of a priest s support was practical of answered there. It was not so in South Australia and what Ever catholics that were Here could not at times support themselves let alone a priest. Governor Robe in 1847, made an Effort to give religion some subsidy but the first representative legislature in 1851 abolished the Robe Grant. When or. Ullathorne arrived in 1840, he said the first holy mass Ever .said1 in South Australia at the Home of William Gerard Phillips at East Terrace. The exact location of this House has not yet been established. The Gawler incident t r. Ullathorne found the accommodation at Phillips House was not quite adequate and he applied to governor Gawler for the. Use of a schoolroom then unoccupied in which he might say mass for his Catholic people and minister to them generally. Governor Gawler refused the use of the schoolroom but it is by no Means established that the governor used hurtful and insulting words in that refusal As some have asserted. The refusal was insult enough of course but that gives us no right to say that Gawler was also gratuitously offensive. Indeed some excuse can be found for Gawler even in his refusal. He was an upright and religious Man who was. Beset by economic trials in his administration and he was in the invidious position of having to try to please both the colonial office and. The South australian company s com missioners and eventually fell foul of both. At about the Jame that or. Ull Thonie called upon them governor Gawle was at toss put poses wit the commission. The school in question Tylla Thorne save that he is wed both governor Gawler and thief com. Mission hot hut Gascyl i a of commissioner and pop Bro some other. Commissioner or. Uha the to the Reader Rhese articles Are not set out As giving the final word on matters with which they Deal. Our work is research and More research. Any one who possesses even the tiniest scrap of information on our. Catholic past May v also at Sydney Brisbane Perth god is All. T Eaf and Petal fold and fall Earth is waiting for their pall since their transient Beauty s done life for them is Over gone. Human life and human death transience conquer eth though the body faint and fall god awaits and god is All. Maky Kin it. The Region of Mary a he usual monthly meeting of the Comitia a of the legion of Mary will be held next sunday july 23, in the diocesan education building Wakefield Street. Last sunday the usual monthly meeting of the Junior curia was held. In the absence of the spiritual director the v. Rev. Father Campbell m.s.c., gave the allocution. Next sunday july 23, the press squad curia will meet in the legion rooms at 2.30 . Jast sunday a very important meet ing of the senatus of Australia was held in the legion offices Mel there. Were officers present from All the states and one from new zealand. Miss m. Justice was re elected president for the next three years. The South australian representatives were misses n. Eblen m. Herring p. Mcintosh m. Vincent and the spiritual director of the Comiti us the Rev. Father Osmund . The occasion was seized to celebrate the tenth anniversary of the establishment of the senatus. A series of conferences took place in which mat ters of legion interest throughout Australia were discussed. There was also a largely attended social gather ing of legionaries in the Cathedral Hall. The South australian legionaries had an Opportunity of seeing for themselves the work done by the legionaries at the Regina Coeli hos Tel and the ave Maria Retreat House. They also visited Myra House which has been established for specialised work among girls and which will be staffed by the legionaries
Search All Newspapers in Adelaide, South Australia
Search the Adelaide Southern Cross Today
with a Free Trial
We want people to find what they are looking for at NewspaperArchive. We are confident that we have the newspapers that will increase the value of your family history or other historical research.
With our 7-day free trial, you can view the documents you find for free.
Looking for more information? If you’re not ready to talk to a representative, here are some frequently asked questions to help you determine if institutional access to Newspaper Archive is for you and your institution.
Why are newspaper sites important?
Newspapers allow readers to step into the life and times of past decades and centuries from all over the world. Not only do they have interesting and unique articles and photos, but they also have advertisements, comics, classifieds, and more.
What is the best way to search newspaper archives?
The NewspaperArchive collection can be searched several different ways - advanced search, browse, and publications. The advanced search offers filters to narrow your search for more precise results.
Why should I get a NewspaperArchive subscription?
NewspaperArchive’s collection of newspapers boasts more than 85% unique content compared to other newspaper sites. In addition to big city newspapers, we have a wide variety of newspapers from small towns that hold a wealth of information about day-to-day life. Our collection dates back to 1607!