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Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
ItiyppI1?g ilttelitgcrttu. -0 ARRIVALS. Fan. 24.-From London, via Torbay, having left the former the 26th October, and the latter the 12th November, toe barque Peneard Park, 377 tons, Weller, with a general cargo. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. Isaac and servant, Mrs. Crystal and servant, Miss Macpherson, Mrs. Weller, Mr. Pack. ard, surgeon, Mr. and Mrs. Grimwood, Mr. and Mrs. Samuel, Mr. and Mrs. Johnsan, Mrs. Foot, Mr. and Mre, Fular and four daughters, Miss M'Guire, Messrs. Owen, Westfield, Lazarus, and Priest. :.5.--From the Clarence River, the steamer Williaon the Fourth, Wiseman, with wool, tallow, &c. Passengers--Mr. Foster, and thirteen it the steerage. . 25.-From Port Macquarie, the steamer;aitland, Parsons, with wool. &c. Passengers-Dr. Carlisle, Mr. Cohen, Captain and Mrs. Gordon, Mr. J. Abrahams, Mr. Elliott, and three in the steerage. 26.-From London, Itaving left the Downs the '15th October, the ship Sultana, 374 tons, Lyoll, with a' general cargo,
THE MATHEW FAMILY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
TIIE IIATHRIV FAMILY. -0 (From the Morning Heiold.J The following biographical sketch of Father Mathew has been sent us by a correspondent: s"The family of Mathew, to which he belongs, has been seated at Thomas Town Castle, since they first went to Ireland from LlandaTf, in 1640, down to the last Earl of Llandaff. "This splendid castle and domain is regarded as one of the most beautiful places in Ireland, and is situated in what is termed the golden valley, about four miles from Cashl.l, in the county of T'ippcrary i and although it has been the seat of this once cele. brated family through its various descents, it has, at last, been most singularly devised to one in no way belonging to the family of Mathew. "The family of Mathew, of which Father Mathew is so worthy a member, is of great antiquity The Welsh records carry the pedigree back to Gwaythoed, King of Cardigan, in direct descent from whom was Sir Edward Mathew, the great standard-bearer to Edward IV., and whose monument is ...
CYRUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CHAPTER II. Maturity of the Grape—Mode of gathering—Pressing—Treatment in the Vat—Course of Fermentation—Subsequent operations. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
CYRUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Contlhued.) CHAPTER II. Maturity of the Grape-Mode of gathering-Press. ing-Treatment in the Vat-Course of Fermenta. tion-Subsequent operations. The vinitage'is the next important operation con nected with the vine after the cares of the dfesser are over. Not only do the opinions of individuals in wino countries diTfer very widely upon the management of the vintage, but in some the 'period of the gathering is :regulated by authority. [ti France this barbarous custom still continues. in 'nany districts, and the mayors of the communesi who may, 'or may not know any thing about the matter, issue the order for the vintage to commence, as if the vine grower was not the best. judge of the s'ate of his own produce, and did not know. when i?ia property was in the best order for yielding him a profitable return. The icoosequence of this relic of feudal outrage upon property and'free will ia, that the vintage being seldom Axed in a proper maniier, the truit'after al...
CONSECRATION OF A ROMAN CATHOLIC CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
CONSECRATION OF A ROMAN CArH?OLIC: CII U1,011, (From the FrIend of China, JunQ 2S.) On Trinity Sunday last, the first (a Roman Ca tholle) Church, in Anglo China, was consecrated for Divine Worsaip, by Fra Antonio Feliciano, the Apostolic Prefect of ilong-.Kng. The Chapel, called the 1' Church of the Concep tion," is built upon a small eminence, about the middle of Hong Kong, with a front towards the Bay. It was commenced in the month of June, 1842,sand has a College attached, for the purpose-of educatidg natives for the Ministry. The chapel is built in the form of an oblong square and inside the walls, measuores, from the threshold to the altar, 112 feet, and in breadth, from wall to wall, furty-eight feet; of the length, twelve feet is occupied oy the porch, and thirty-eight by the altar, leaving for the body of the church, a space of sisty. two feet by forty.eight. 'The roof is about 140 feet in length, supported on eight pillars of thirty inches in diameter, placed upon square pe...
IMMIGRATION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
IMMIGRATION. WE havje much to' say on the manner in which Immigration is now conducted. We shall touch on it in our fiext. We recommend imiiiigrants hiring for the interior, to be careful to know in what'way they shall be paid the wages agreed upon, (viz., if' in 'cash, or by orders,) and what per cent. over 'ydney prices will be charged for slops or other articlessupplida them. ERRATUM.--In the Archbishop's Pas toral in the k c?i?nidce of Wednesday, the 21st instant, iristed of "Sundays, Mondays and Tuesdays," read " meat is allowed on Sundays, Mondays, Tiuesdays and Thurs days."
UNITARIAN CHRISTIANITY. TO THE REVEREND JOSEPH BAYLEE. August 14, 1838. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
UNITARIAN CHRISTIANI'rY. -o TO 'TiHE RkLVEREND JOSEPH BAYLEE., August 14, 11538. Rev. Sct-In Saunders's News Letter of this day I have just read a letter from you, addressed to t the " Unitarians of the city of Dublin." You comrn-. mence by alluding to Dr. Armstrong's last letter, in which you say, "he has again indulged iu per sotalities." Do you consider as a "personality" what the doctor has said with respect to the ple carded forgery? Or do you forg=t that the doctor has done no more than reiterate your own state- tl ments? From those statements it appears that you Ii are a (so called) missionary, who, to use your own tI words, have "excited the most violent hostility on tC the part of the Roman Catholic priesthood." If a this be the result of your viva eoce discussions, it r appears to me that Dr. Armstrong was bound, as a r minister of Christian peace, to hold up your church a militant occupation to the most severe public re- a prehension. Unitasian Christians ybhor strife and...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 28, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
TIHl MORNING CHRONICLE. WEDNESDA Y, FEBRUARY 28, 1844. '! Be just and fear not: Let all tha end. thoat ani'st at be thy country's, Thy God's, apd truth's." Shakslpare. POPULATION OF THE COLONY AND ITS MEANS OF FOOD. UNDERNEATH we give a return of the population and consumption of the colony; and theimportation of food intoit, from 1833 to 1842, which must be interesting to our readers. The great increase of the people, es pecially since the commencement of Sir George Gipps's administration, must be matter of congratulation to every lover of the colony: but on the other hand, the statement of the quantity of grain imported is quite distressing. If the coldest and richest manufacturing country. which by its eflux of valuable commodities, brings back in return a stream of gold, cannot without great monetary 'depression, disturbance of the exchanges, and danger to its general trade, import .grain largely, how much more injurious must large importation be, in a small com munity like ours...
PERSECUTION IN MADEIRA. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
PERSECUTION IN MIADEIRA. -0 (From the Tablet.) Amidsi the sorrowful fortunes of religion in their own country, and the sore trials to which their temper, their pockets, and their zeal have recently been exposed, our good friends north of the Tweed, have yet been able to spare a little time from their own sorrows to discuss the grievous oppression endured by one of their own native rlcotch lambs, or wethers, at the hands of the savage and shearing authorities of Portugal in the island of Madeira. The case, indeed, is tolerably heart-rending as told by the friends of the victim of Popish bigotry; and as we have no information on the subject beyond that supplied through the ordinary channels from the martyred Sotchman and his allies, we are com pelled per f6rce to take their stories for want of better. We have before us a number of the Soottish Guardian for the 22nd Instant, in which we fin? an account of a "large and hlghly-respectable\ meet ing of the inhabitants of Glasgow of all ev...
O'CONNELL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
O'CONNELL. A true bill having been found against O'Connell and the other eight gentlemen, for sedition and conspiracy, by a Dublin Grand Jury (did a Dublin Grand Jury ever fail on such an occaslon ?) he was to have been tried withlin four days of the 25th of October. The government agents were already quaking for fear of a defeat: even ithe Times prepares its readers for it. What a Dublin Jury may do, depends upon its constitution and mode of selection. Under the old corporation, everybody the Attorney General prosecuted, was guilty, except the rattle and bottle conspirators, but these (it must be remembered) were Orangemen. We believe from the present municipal law in Dublin, the panel is a fair one-if so, there can be no doubt as to the result : for as to conspiracy, the idea is extravagant what! to call three or four hundred thousand men, legally and peaceably assem bling to petition for the repeal of a statute, conspirators : and as to sedition, the charge is still more futile a...
WHO IS A TRUE CATHOLIC BISHOP? [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
WHO IS A TRUE CATIIO:.IC BISHOP ? As there are in this colony two Bishops each claiming to be the true-the Catholic one; and as it must be evident, that as there is but one God, one faith, one church, and one heavenly head of that church: so by parity of reason, there can be but one earthly head; for a double-headed church, like a double-headed man, would be a monster. If then, there neither is, nor can be but one head, under Christ, there can be but one true Catholic Bishop in any one see, When Christ called Peter to be the father of his.faithful,.and head of his church, he designated him by a new name, one typical of stability, (like as le gave Abraham a new name when he made him father of the faithful of old)-: he calls him Cephas (Petra in Greek, Petrus in Latin, Peter in English)-a rock; and instantly adds, on this rock I will build my church, and the gates of hell shall not prevail against it-and I will give thee the keys of the kingdom of heaven, &c, He says again, Fe...
ENGLISH AND IRISH NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
ENGLISH AND IRISH NEWS. By the Penga-dPPatk; which left London on the 26th October last; and Torbay on the 12th Nov., we have received a few' papers up to the 10th of November. . The most important news they contain is, that true hills have been' returned by the Grand Jury against Daniel O'Connell, Esq., and other patriotic 'Irishmed, for alleged misdemeanour. It was sap. posed they would be brought to'trial in four days after the return of the bills. Further particulars will be found in another column. . Mr. Barrett,'l?e proprietor of the Pilot newspaper, had made" an application to the Court of Q ,een's Bench; for asrnndamus,'ordering the Magistrates'of the College.street Police office, to entertain a charge of perjury against Frederick -Bond Hughes tile reporter appoin'ed by the Government to watch the proceedingsof the Repeal Association. The Judges refused the application until after the trial pending against Mlr. O'Connell and others. lThe ri'its in Waleswere proceeding with u...
INSOLVENCY BUSINESS. NEW INSOLVENT. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
VNSOLVENCY BUSIINESS -o NEaw IN?OLVBNT. Hugh Lindsay, labourer, Pitt Town, near Windsor-liabilities, £144; assets, £39; balance, deficieney, £104. ?l?STINO POR TO'DAY. Wilson, Coser, and Henderson, a first meeting, at half-.pst one o'clock, p at. Mn. DBNNis's CRUCIFIXION.-W- V have seen, atsthe Royal Hotel, Mr. Dennis's picture of the Crucifixion. It is rather larger than life, and is executed with uncommmon spirit. The head and face, particularly, are delineated with muchLcorrect ness of design, propriety and truth of colors, and force of expression: it is the image of death itself. The view of it must be a treat to the dilettante ; and we congratulate the colony on the possession of such an artist. V'e have' not space this day to discuss its meSi's, but shall take occasion to do so. DISTRICT COUNCIL.-A special meet ing of the above Council,for the district of Brisbane Water, took place on Monday, the 191t instant, for the purpose of appointing ersons to the offices under" the coun...
FRIENDLY RELATIONS WITH CHINA. (Extract from an Official Despatch from Sir Henry Pottinger to the Earl of Aberdeen.) [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
FRIENDLY RELATIONS WITH CHINA. (Extract from an Official Despatch from Sir Henry Pottinger to the Earl of Aberdeen.) "In the evening (says Sir Henry Pottinger) the Imperial High Commissioner Keying came, according to his engagement, to dine with me, and after he and his two companions had made themselves comfortable by laying aside their mandarin caps and upper dresses, which is the custom at such parties in China, we sat for a few minutes in the drawing-room whilst dinner was being served. During this short period, Keying's attention was attracted to the miniatures of my family which happened to be on the table, and he desired Mr. Morrison to explain to me that he had no son himself, and therefore wished to adopt my eldest boy, and to know if I would allow him to come to China. To this I replied, that the lad's education must first be attended to, but that stranger things had happened than his seeing Keying hereafter on which his Excellency rejoined, ' Very well, he is my adopted s...
DEPARTURES [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
DEPARTURBS. . Fe. 24.-For Lima, the shlp Elir44eth, Moffatt. with sheep, &c. Passenger-llr. M'Kay, surgeon. 24.-For Port Adelaide, via Belfast, Port Fairy, tib brig Emnia, Fox, with a general cargo. Passcun gers-Rev. VW. Longbottom( Wesleyan'Olergyman), Mrs. Longbottom, Mlr. C. Longbottom, Mr.,Little, Mlr. and Mrs. Tutt, Miss 'Anderkin, Mi. Feanms, Msr and Mrs. Frockleton and child, Mr. asd'Mie. llevin and 'child, Master Blevin, Mr. and' Mrs. Sloane, Mr. 1'. and Miss.sloano. .: 24.-For Hobart Towno, the brig Caroline, Loten, with sundries. Passeogera-Mrs.Stowart and servant, Miss Wilson'and servant, Mrs. Griffin and three children, Mrs. Seller, Messrs. Regan, Kirk, .Wilson, Moat, Conulily, Kirk, Griffin, Seller, and Russell. 26.-For the, Whale Fishery, the brig Clarence, Carrot, with whaling gear,.J&e. 26.-For the Maurilius, the brig City of Sydesy,. Williams, 'with' sundries. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. W. Wiseman, Mrs. Williams, Messrs. J. Wiseman, Goodsir, W. and H. T...
Port Phillip Extracts; [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 28 February 1844
S lrot-t bllfp iExtractst To! Js.w -Wo are .hapy tohvehin our power to state, thet a memorial from this body to his Excellency, praying for. tpiece of ground on which to build a synagogue, has .been acceded.to at once. The spot selected is that half acre allotment ad joining the repidence of Mr. :Barry, the barrister. Sir George Gippas' conduct in this instancoe stands out in bright relief with that of Sir John Franklin, who on being similarly requested by theJews of Van Diemen's Land, replied that " a private room would do well enough for them." .Perhaps so, if their con* gregation was small i but was this the proper answer to send to such an important request ? Sir George, to his credit, thinks differently. Tn lBonouone.-His Worship, the Mayor has resigned his seat. in the Legislative Council as member for Melbourne,;, and. the question now is, who is to be.his successor' Mr. Edward Curr has positiyely refused to ,come forward ,and Mr. Adol phus Young, High Sheriff of the colony, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 2 March 1844
AGENTS FOK THUB.OHRONIOLB lrouleo, Mr. B. MfCauley. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Parramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff.. Port Phillip, 6Mr. J. Bullon Wollongong, Mlr. Edward Corilgon Bathurst, Mr. T. Jones'? . Goulburn, 31:. Henry Thompson Hobart Town, Mr. John Re?ga ' Maitland, Mr. DL . : - CUaapltulltuwn, &c., Mr. M'Aliste :, Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy : Peuith, Mr. J ames l'Cartly : ; ' Jerry's Plains, Mr. J.J. Hlarpur itungoula, Mr. k.dward Hlughe Wullombi, Mr. Michael Byrno : Published in the Uniqd Kingdoma by" SMr. Jones, 63, Paternostor.row, Lolidohn '; Mr. W. J. 3attursby, 5, lsseox-brldge, j'arlhII ment.street, Dublin.h. Syldney: t' Puted and Publlnbhd by' MIOUAISL. D' AOY'jb ltridgratrluct, at the Chronlolc (gllci Urldgel tret.:
Sydney Markets. MARCH 2, 1844. FLOUR, WHEAT, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 2 March 1844
-o MlARiOl 2, 161. FLOUR, WHEAT, &o. Fluno Flour, 13s p' l00lbs, Bran,10lOtoperbushel Seconds, 10s Barley,2s Od to s Oid ditto lti rea,3d to U3d per 2lb lout Barley, Cale, 2s ld to Us OV Flue Biscuit, ?4s per owt. ditto Second ditto, ISs ditto Oats, 2s Od to 2s 9d Cololial Wheat. lst quality, Ilay,£ 10s to £3Us perton •Is to Ois, in denlatt Wbeatotriaw, Is0d to Is l1d per Van D)ilclen's Luln ditto, 4s eat Odi to Os, in l request OGrs, wholesale, Oil to 7d per M!aize, CGlonial, is 10d to 2s duz. bundles, retail, lUd ditto FIRUIT AND VEGETAIIIES. Oranges, Od to Is per dos Potatoes, Colonial, £3 to £5 Lemlons, lid to 4l per dozen per ton Pluitls, Is per quart Ditto, V. D. L., none In the GoosueberrLies, larket Applu Otd per dozen TarstpS, li per buanth itaouitas,, s to 2s Od per doz Carrots, Ld to ?li per btunch Apriouts,3d to Old per dozes Stialots and adidlses, Id per titenis lananieas, 2U l par dozeti b.unch I'Pear, Oi to Is per dozen Lettites, Id to dt cacti leaches, Il to ...
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, MARCH, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 2 March 1844
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, MARCH, 1814. F. 1 Just Temp, de ca 8. 2 Just Temp, de ca S. IL Juadrages, 2dclass, do ca M. 4 S. Cassmir, ,onfessor, semidouble T. 5 Deca W. 06 De ca T. 7 S.I Lhomas of Aquiuot, confessor and doctor, double . 8 S. John or God,onfeasor, double . 9' S. I rances, widow, double S10 Do, Ill. Judroges, 2nd class, do ca, semidouble M1. 1 The Forty Marlyrs, from yesterday, semidouble T. 12 S. Gregory the GOrat, P. and doctor, double W. 13 De c T. 14 De ca F. 15 De o fl. 10 Deca 3. 17~ IlV.Jonadrages, 2nd class, do ca M. 18S. Patrick, bishop and con.. from yesterday, se?ni. 1. 19 S. Joseph, spouse I1.V.I., double, 2ud class V. 20 Deco '. 21 S. Benedict, abbot, double . 22 De.ca 8. 23 De ca (crosses and Images covered) S.24 Passion Sunday, Ist class, de'ca,semldouble M. .25 Annuuciation tlV.MV , double, nd class T. 20 Dess '. 27 Deca T. 28 De ca '. 29 Compassion B.V.M., double:nmjor S. 10 De ca Su. 31 Palm Sunday, ~st class, do ca, semidouble
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 2 March 1844
lbt( WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. This DAY. .6min. p. Omorning . 'I0 min. p.6 evening TDMOrKOW. 4 min. p 6 morning I 18 min. p.7 evening MONDAY. 42mnu. p.%7morling I 6 min.p. 8 evening fIFiiDAY. 30 min. p.8 mornlng D 5D4 min. p. 8 evening WEDNEsDAY. 18 min. p.0 moruing I 42 min. p. 0 evening THURSDAY. Smin. p.10 mornitig I 80 min. p.10 evening FRIDAY. 84 mmn.p. 0 morning ( 18 mm. p.11 evening Sun rises this day 5? min. p. 5; sets 33 min. p. 6 1ull coon, bth, 7 miu. p. 7, morning.