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Port Phillip Extracts. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 March 1844
JSort WI)(llig ý5xtractal. -o OUa RuRaESsNTATIVas.-The vacancies occac sinned by the retirement of Dr. Thomson and Mr. Ebden, from the Legislative Council. are sought to he filled by two gentlemen, residents of Sydney lMessrs. .1. P. Robinson, of the Royal Bank of Australia, and Francis Kemble, Manager of the Sugar Refining Company; a numerous and highly respectable requisition .from the electors to the former, and an able address to the constituency from the latter, will be found in our advertising columns of to-day. Of Mr. Robinson's fitness for the olice to whilh he has the honour to aspire, there can be no doubt. He is a man of superior ittainments, of considerable influence in the Middle D~atrict, of ample means, and to crown the whole has at -the present moment more money invested in the Port Phillip District in land and stock than any other' gentleman of our acquaintance. Mr. Robinson Is also well known to the London and Colonial Press as a contributor of several able arlicle...
SPIRIT OF THE PUBLIC JOURNALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 March 1844
SPIRIT OF THE PUBLIC JOURNALS. -0 (From the Morning Obronicle.) We have long been of opinion that affairs in Ireland are assuming a complexion to which the people of these kingdoms cannot give too much attention, and that too without delay. It is in vain to expect any remedy, or cessation of the evil, from the present government, unless they avow at once their conversion to the Canadian experiment, and state their intention unreservedly, that in their poli. tical relations with Ireland they are not Torier. It may be galilog to their pride to acknowledge the necessity of such humiliation, but it is their only chance of keeping either themselvesor the country quiet. Ii was a great man who said that it was not possible to draw an indictment against a nationi, yet Mr. Attorney General Smith Is endeavouring to do so at this moment. It is in vain to deny, or to suppress this fact, that Mr. O'Connell represents, in the present movement, a great majority of his countrymen. It is in vain to ...
Select Poetry. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 March 1844
ýrkct oJatrg. -0 LPEOM DIONTalU.] Ab, were I but a breath of ir t And thou with beat opprest; Welcome, I'd court thy bosom bare, And wanton on thy breast. Ah, were I but a rose! that grew Thy searching eye to meet; Placed on thy neck,smy purple hue Should grace the snowy seat. Ah, were I but a lily thir In virgin tints army'd; Placed on thy neck, new whiteness there Would all my leaves pervade.
INSOLVENCY BUSINESS. SATURDAY, MARCH 16. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 March 1844
INSOLVENCY BUSINESS. &nbsp; SATURDAY, MARCH 16. PROOF OF CLAIMS. In the estate of Thomas Noakes Fisher, a third meeting : A. Mindle, 1l 17s ; Boulderson and McDonnell, 16l 0s 11½d ; John Town, senior, 30l. The meeting allowed 20l worth of household furni- &nbsp; ture to remain with the insolvent, on condition of &nbsp; the rent being paid. In the estate of John Thom, a third meeting : &nbsp; J. Fisher, 23l 15s 6d; A. B. Smith and Co., 102l 13s 6d; Kemp and Fairfax, 12l 5s 2d. In the estate of James Rennie, a single meeting : William Nash, 23l 14s 5d ; R. Porter, 46l 0s 5d ; W. Wallis, 86l 3s ; T. and M. Woolley, 10l ; W. Currey, 4l 7s 6d ; Kemp and Fairfax, 22l 9s 3d ; G. Priddy, 7l 4s 9d ; D. W. Wallis, 56l 5s 5d ; R. Bourne and Co., 16l 17s 6d. In the estate of William Backnell, a single &nbsp; meeting : R. Bourne and Co., 17l 10s 3d ; H, R. Whittell,, 18l 18s. Thinsmeeting was adjourned till the 30th instant. In the estate of John Gray, a s...
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) SECOND LETTER. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) SECOND LETTER. Moonszevn Le Coura, After the supposition, that the Inquisition is a purely ecclesiastical tribunal, and that priests can condemn men to death-after this, there needed but one other supposition to complete the absurd phan. tom of malevolent ignorance-namely, that the In. quisition condemned men for their simple opinions; and that a Jew, for example, was burnt for no other offence titan for being purely and simply a Jew. This, indeed, is an assertion which has been so often repeated, that multitudes actually believe the preposterous tale. Among the least excusable calumniators of the insulted Institution, I regret, and am surprised to find so distinguished a character as (Montesquieu. But so it is, we unfortunately see this great writer, with thie boldest intrepidity, pouring out the most virulent language against it, on the occasion of a pretended remonstrance of a pretended Jewess. He even tmakes this the subject...
BATTLE OE CLONTARF. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
BATTLE OE CLONTARF. "We give underneath the historical ac count of the great and decisive battle at Clontarf, about three miles north-east of Dublin, on the coast of the Bay of Dublin. How formidable these martial freebooters were in those days, is evident from their having conquered Normandy and England, captured Paris, subdued Sicily, &c. &c. What the admirable prowess and gallantry of the Irish people were in that day, who could defeat such a fierce and powerful enemy, may be easily conceived: and this great, glorious, and ancient nation, is, for sooth, to be dragged at the chariot wheels of a few English autocrats in scecula sercu loru m! We shall not say amen! but i Dieu twe plaise ! " Brian hearing of the immense preparations of the Danes and Lagenians, and of the landing or very considerable Danish auxiliaries (12,000 men) from Dens ark, Norway, Sweden, the Orkney Is. lands, the Islands of Shetland, the Hebrides, the Isle of Man, the Island of Lewis, the Isle ...
Select Poetry. THE CLONTARF CONGRESS. OCTOBER 8TH, 1843. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
-o ,THE CLONTA'RF COnOI1RES. OCTOIIItt Bin, 1&131 Ilise, rise, from hill and valley, boys; No lor ger love to dolly, boys; If e'er 1o spring On'Fredom's wing Oh, now is the time to rally, boyst Slien heed not wind or wcather, mrn Come o'er the or.ountain heathIer, menl, Come weal, come woe. We'll onwanrd go, And firmly sttned together, men! Ohl, thiak or nlglhty Bliann, boys, Of Murroglh, Cathal, Clan, boys; Let ev'ry clan, Antd ev'ry nla, Conme on a wll tthe heart of a lion, boys I And learn the painful story, men, Where plains were painted gory, men; low Maolachy fled At his army's head And left Brian to die in glory, mnenc But now no dnstard's crepingll boys, No modern Mecath.men's sleeping, boys. Foul Anlalncy's flight Shall nerve our might And traitorahemts be weeping, boys ! Larcl, mrlch,, and be ullted, men; Yoaar cauase shall ne'er be blighted, men- J et each stout anlk, Front, rere, and flank, Proclaim our country. righted, men I I hen set the welkin ringing, boys l...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
N S A LE, a remaining lot of superior Pouchong TEA, at 16s per :box of.27 lbs. Fine old Sherry Wine,. 20s .per dozen, in three dozen cases. Fine old Port Wine, at25a perldozen, in three-dozen cases, . H. MEINERTZHAGEN AND CO. No. 3, Charlotte.place. 519 BOTANY HURDLE RACE. MR. JAMES GANNON- begs to inform the Sporting Gentlemen :that a Tent will be erected on the Race Course, this day, where they can be supp!ied with good fare, ale, porter, &c., as usual. - 23rd Mlarch, 1844. 520 COALS. S UPERIOR large Newcastle Coals supplied at the Osty Coal and Timber Mart: - On the Whart : Delivered: Per 28 bushels....19s Per 28 bushels....21s Per.32 bushels .... 21s - Per 32 buishels....24s Extra carriage charged if beyond Wooloomooloo Road, Sorry Hills, or Brisbane Mills, Parramatta. street. CHARLES E. JAQUES. Coasting Packet Wharf, Sussex-street. 618 Sale biy s ction. When under the present pressure of the times, MR. LYONS is instructed to bring such valuable property as the underment...
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, MARCH, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
. ATIIQLI0 DIRBETORYs, MAROH, 1844. 8. 24 Passion Sunday, Ist class, do ca, semidoubla -t. 2? Annuneiation B.Vu.,, double,2nd class T. 218 Do ca 1V. 27 De ca S. 20 e Compassion 1.V.M., double major S.. s l0 Desa Su. 31 I Palm Sunday, 1st class, de ca, semidouble mmm.-m ?n"r'st~m ?
COLONIAL WHALERS AT SEA, WITH THEIR LAST REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
COLONIAL IVIHALERS AT SEA, IVITII THEIR LAST. REPORTS. -0 Australian, Wiles, sailed 14th June, 1843; spoken December [25, with 460 barreli. sperm ;. Cooper and Holt, owners. British S?vereign, Cooper, sailed Nov. 5, 1843; spoken February Ist, witlh 150 barrels sperm, and 50 barrels black oil; Lamb and Parbury, owners. - :' Caroline, Hun'er, sailed 7th August, 1842 ;i't'Msu. 265th October, with 530 barrels sperm ; Walker and Co., owners. Clarkstone; Stewart, sailed 13th September, 1843; spoken in December, with 500 :barrels sperm; lH Moore, owner. Genii, Long, sailed 15th June. 1843 ; spoken on the 20th Novomber, with 150 barrels; Mitchell and Williamson, owners. . . . Jane, Fairweather, sailed 27th August; spoken February lst, with 350 barrels sperm i J. Jones, owner. Jane Eliza, Bradley, sailed 7th of March, 1843; spoken 26th .May, with 100 barrels, at.Norfolk Island in August, with 350 barrels; H. Moore, owner. Lindsays, Williamson; sailed 15th June, 1843; spoken on the 18th of Oc...
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
HIGH WATERg IN SYDNEY COVE.! TIll8 DAY. 42 miun. p.1 I morulig I 6 min. p. 12 evening 30 min. p 12 morning o 64 min. p.12 ovenalng OlNDAY. '8niu.p. pI morning I 42mlunp. l oeveng TUESDAY. 6 mn. p. 2 morning I 30 min. p. 2 evening WIIDNRSDAY. .64 min. p. moruntl IN 18 mill. p .3 eventna TH! UIISDAY." 18 mn. p. morning I .42 mn. p. evening YIDIAY. 6 mn. p. 4 mornling I 30 man. p. 4 evening' u.un rises tlbs lay 8 mn. p. 6; seti 0 min. p. 6.
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
. + DILPU TUII : MAnoul 20.-For the Whale Fishery, the barque .BrightPlanet, Kyle, with whaling gdar, &e. 2l.P-Fr Moreton Bay, the steamno Sovereign, Cape, witlh sundries. Passengers--Mr. and Mrs. Isaacs, Mlr. Last, and six in the steerage. Tate STeAstans.-Tho Directors of the ilualtor River Steamn Navigalton Comnpanylhavb, la accord. ance wit lla suggestion made to them by the commissioner of Folice, ordered that in future their vessels shall only go at hallf speed untll past. 'ort Macquarle, and that the bell shall be struck the whole way.
THE MORNING CHRONICLE SATURDAY, MARCH 23, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
MORNING -CHRONICLE .SAT'URDAY,- MARCH S3, 1844. S, .. j ust aind tear not: Let all the cundathou ihn'st at be thy country's, 'jhy God's, and truth's." Shk earc . THE OPERATIVES. TVE are glad to see a new weekly paper called the Guardian, started by Mr. J. M'Eachern, professedly for the advodcacy of the interests of the middle and working .classes.: we are glad, because these are the .very classes whose interests we intend most strenuously to support. As human so ciety is constituted, there is, and must be, by an immutable law, a gradation of rank, and of wealth: there is and ever will be, a few very rich, several rich, many comfor tably so; 'but the great and vast majority- the million, (as it has been called) will always be dependant upon their daily labour fur bread. The rich, therefore, are by the appoint ment.of the all-wise disposer of events, an integral and important portion of society, and whose well-being contributes to ..the ?reneral good-whose wealth employs the labourer,...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
L t ?Di t1ai E1ten IItge11?°' -o ARRnIVALS. Nlinc'u 20.-From Moreton Bay. having left the 13th initant. the schooner Piscater, 111 tonis,innen, with woon. Passengers-Mrs. Ionse, Mr. Last, and seven In the steerage. 21,--From the Whale Fishery, having left Fairnuven hthlty.three months since, the American bagque La GOrange, 273 tons, Steatam, witi oil.
AGRICULTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
AGRICULTURE. Tul correspondent of the Ilerald, W., has, we perceive, again come out against us. It is with considerable pain that we are again obliged by a sense of public duty to remark upon the apparently great un. fitness and incapacity of the gentlemnn (of whose zeal and excellent intentions we have no doubt), who uses that signature; to become the advbcate of the great public question of colonial agriculture. He defends the prospectus of the pro posed Australian Society of agriculture and indigenous arts: we are not logoma chists, nor shall we quarrel with the word indigenous, which is a strange one as ap plied to some of the arts proposed by W., such as engineering. In fact, it embraces so many arts, that a much more appro priate term for them would be polyltechnic, than indigenous: but we let that pass; if the use of the word gamnmoning is improper, we willingly tender .an apology-we admit the word is not English, but it is a well understood colonial term, and was not applied...
Sydney Markets. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
--o- laeacu 22.-72 loads fruit, 23 vegetables, 2 fowl, paid dues during the wce ; - the prices range as under. Also 27 cwt. butter, which realised from six to seven pence per lb. FLOUR, WI\VHAT,&o. Fine Flour, 13s # 100lib, Bran,10dtoperbushel Secouds, O10s to s11 a Barloy,2s 84 ditto Bread, Od to 3td por2lb loaf larley, Cape, Is Od to 2s 3d Fins Biacuit, 'z2s per owt. aditto Second ditto, 18s ditto Oats, Colonial Wh eat, 1st quality, Hay, £2 10s to £E Is per 3Olos to n 4 - Van Dlieme's Land ditto, 4s Wheat straw, Isa 4d per owt ditto Grass, wholesale, ld to 7d per Maize, Colonial, lsid to ls d doz. budles, retail, e10d ditto FRUIT AND VEGETABIES. Oranges, Od to Is per doz. Potatoes, Colonial, £3 to £5 Lemons, d to id per dozen per ton Pluus, per quart Ditto, V. D. Land, 10s per Quinces,4dto t cOwt. Apples Its to 15s per bushel Turtmps, 2dto3d per bunch lilaanas, Is Od per doz Carrots,! d to 4d per bunch cireetn lBuanuas, is 3d per doe Shalots and Radishes, Id per Pear,, 8ld...
PORT PHILLIP REPRESENTATION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
PORT PIIILLIP REP RESENTATION. WVE perceive, not indeed with surprise, but with pleasure, that Mr. Condell, after all, has resigned a seat for which it is astonish ing he should ever have thought himself fit. Time, however, the great trier of men, has shown what is his calibre; and we are glad we say, for his own sake, as well as for that of the public, that he found out his own political imbecility, and made way for somebody who knows a hawk from a 1hc zdsaw, in legislative matters. Of Messrs. Ebden and Thompson, we shall say nothing, but they will be probably much more au fait at their Sheep stations than they have proved themselves at law making. We know not who may offer himself for the tepresentation of Melbourne, and the l strict of Port Phillip, besides the two Svdzhn:y gentlemen, Messrs. Kemble and l'bhinson, who are already in the field, Ot the merits of these, it is not easy for us t. speak, as they are untried: it is hard it' they are not, at least, equal to their pre dcc...
THE OUT PENSIONERS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
THE OUT PENSIONERS. iI. -0 il'he walls of our town are placarded with a notice, stating that numbers of the out-pensioners had at tended. Repeal meetings, and warning them not to do so again, under the penalty of losing their pensions. .1Is it possible that this can be aisthorised ? Surely it must be a cruel and seditious trick of some one who wants to annoy these poor veterans, and enlist them against the Government that could be guilly of such oppression. What I prohibit the old soldier from acting as the citizen 1 He did not get his pen sion by courting the caprice of the midister of the tour-he was not the flunky of a tyrant-he did not sell Ihis honour for a coat, or his friends for pay, or his; country for a pension. No, he earned his inadequate pay and pension by toil and danger.. He fought through the terrors of the Peninsula, or Hindoustan, or the West Inadies, or. the: Cape. The sabre of the Indian, the bullets of France; the scourge of the yellow fever, and the blight of a...
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
TO CORRESPONDBNTS. "We cannot give Insertion to Dr. Tierney's letter, though we are convlnoedof its truth; but Dr. T. must recollect that "thoe greater the troth, the greater the libel," He may defy the tongue of slander, as his (Dr. T 's) PUBLIC and PnIVATe testimonials are of such a respectable and creditable order. T'he respectable mediucal institutions he was superintendent of in the mother country, and the success (to our own know ledge) or his practice in Sydncy, are proofs against the false statements of ignorant and unprinoipled quacks. We quits agree with Dr. T., that the medical superintendent of a lying-in hospital should be a strictly moral man. as well as a person legally qualifed to practice that or any other branch ofuthe profession; and we are also of opinion, that It Is the ioterestof the public to satisfy them-elves on these points, before they afford their patronuage.to any such institutiou,
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844
NOTICE. M?/'R. PETER CARDIFF has boon I appointed Agent for the "' Chro nicle" in the district of Parramatta, and all parties indebted to that Journal are requested to pay him the amount-of their respective accounts. Chronicle Office, February 27th, 1844. .NOTLCE. 1,R. P. H-. MULHOLLAND has I been appointed Collector for this Journal, in the room of Mr. THoMAs HIGGINS, who has resigned. Chronicle Office, March 1st, 1844. N OTl'CE. rI'gI HE different Agents are requested II to forward their respective Accounts not-later than the :30th Instant. M. D'ARCY. Chronicle Office, } March 12th, .1844