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Elephind.com contains 7,176 items from Morning Chronicle, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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REBELLION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

REBELLION. -0. (From the Shrewsbury News.) Every Repealer must confess himself a easeL for the speech distinctly tells him that there can be no road to Repeal except through a successful Rebel. lion. Turn the matter which way he may, the Repealer miust confess that, as he is pursuing an object which his Sovereign will not upon any terms concede, he is either hunting a shadow or marching to a rebellion. After the present time no man can remain a Repealer, or engage in the sedition, with. out avowing nimself ready to go the whole length of rebellion."-Standard, August 30. This is the inference drawn by the Standard foom th;e wurds put into her Majesty's lips by her Majesty's ministers. If, indeed, the words would bear such a construction, then would the men who composed it be the rebels-rebels against the con stitution of the country-against the sovereign people. The Irish people, in holding meetings to petition for the repeal of an act of parliament, are exercising a legal and consti...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE NATIONAL TRIBUTE. [From the Cork Examiner.] [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

THE NATIONTAL TRIBRUE. -o_ [From the Cork Examiner.] Honour to the People of Ireland 1 for nobly have they acted up to the exigency of the time, and triumphantly have they exhibited before the whole world their gratitude to their illustrious Leader and Liberator I Who, nose, can pretend to question the popularity or the influence of Mr. O'Connell, when every Liberal Jourcal in Ireland has recorded the enormous amount of tile "Tribute" collected, even at preliminary meetings, in tile poorest and pettiest towns of the the country I The enemies of Mr. O'Connell and the determined opposer of national liberty have hitherto endeavoured to represent the enthusiasm of tie people for their leader as on the wane-but the veriest blockhead, whose assassin pen is hired to do the work of defamation, cannot again have the impudence or the absurdity to deny the existence of increased affection and more unbounded confidence for and in the Liberator, alter the practical manifestation of bath by the r...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
INSOLVENCY BUSINESS. TUESDAY, MARCH 19. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

INSOLENCV Y 3USINiSS. -o TUBaEAY, Masou 19. PROOP F COLAlts. In the estate of Iichard Alexander Wisueman, a third meeting a Joseph Daly, 361; W. Long, 1071 14s 1ld ; E. Solomon, 91 5s ; the trustees of Potts, Baxter, and Brown, 2991 Os 4d; A. M!Dougall. 41171,8d; J. S.aitl', 14118*sd; Morehead and Young, 1761 13s 4d ; J1. M'Oreevy, 2501, not admitted ; Moses Josepth, 1121 18 11d; Michael !Rush, G71 Ga, not admitted. An offer of i0s in the pound at six, twelve, eighteen, and twenty. four mouths, was accepted by the meeting. In the estate of John Solomon, a third meetilnz Underwood and Hayes, 81; Il. W. Johnson 111 2d ; the estate of William Barnett, 531 3 11 ; It. A, A. Illoelhead, 601 I s 6d ; J. Wright. 271 13s 'Ile meeting allowed the insolvent to r.taiu his furniture and wearing apparel, and accepted 2& at the pound at three and six monatlhs. In the estate of Isaac Nalhatn, a single.meeting: A. Lenehan, 261 11s 6d ; G. D. Wood. 231 ; Jamnes lRaid, 28110s; W. A. Duncan, 16...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
METAPHYSICS FOR THE MILLION. LOVE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

METAPHYSICS FOR THE MILLION. LOVE. Love is a state of being and not being: for somebody, though if he does not choose to love at all, he need not love anybody, must, if he loves, love somebody; and nobody necessarily loves no body. Since somebody loves somebody, and nobody loves nobody, love is a relation between somebody and somebody, and nobody and nobody, respec tively. Now, the relation between nobody and nobody must be the same as the relation between somebody and somebody. For a relation cannot be a thing and n t a thing; and if the relation between somebody and somebody be a thing, that between nobody and nobody must be a thing, too, which is absurd. Therefore, since a relation which is nothing is beyond our ideas, love is not, as has been alleged, the thesme of a minstrel, but of the transcendental idealist. So that a poet, to sing about love, must necessarily be a madman; his eye moving in a splendidly insane orbicularity, and his pen bestow ing a nomenclature and a residen...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE EARL OF CARDIGAN. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

' THBE EARL OF CARDIGAN. THE British Constitution is said to be the envy of surrounding nations, and admira tion of the world. The tree is known by its fruits; the end of government is the peace, order,- and happiness of the people it rules. Judging by this criterion, and looking at the British Empire in its people, one must form a very different opinion of the government, from those ministerial hacks, who sell their brains for bread to the powers that rule the public purse. We see a great majority of. the English people, five-sixths, at least, deprived of all political power, living in a state of semi-starvation; hardly able by unremitting toil, to keep body and soul in company, owing chiefly to the taxes laid on them by the privileged classes, for armies, fleets, and wars of their own, for objects foreign to the people: poor Ireland, its misery is at its height-it can bear no more ; and any change must be for the better. The Scotch people are only one degree better: but we see in ...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE JUBILEE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

THE JUBILEE. TIIE Jubilee and spiritual retreat in pre paration for the holy sacraments, com menced at Campbelltown on Thursday morning, the Rev. N. Coffoy celebrated high mass; His Grace the Archbishop was present, and preached on the nature and advantages of the Jublilee. It was most gratifying to witness the fervor and recollection of the large con gregation assembled. The excellent pastor, the Rev. J. Goold, is assisted during the retreat, by the R. R. lMessrs. Coffey, Fitz Vatrick, and GRapt,

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

AGENTS FOIt THU OUaONUCLI$ Iroulee, Mr. 1. M'Cauloy1 3urima, Mr. B3. M'MJahon Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan, Parramattal, Mr, P. CardifF, Port Phillip, Mr. J. 4ullen Wollongong, Mr.' Edward Corrigot Ilathurt, $r. 'r. 401nos qoatlburn, MA. Henry 'I'hampuoq Hobrt'rTown, Mr. John I~egaen Maitland, Mr. Dee Uanmpbelhlown, &q., Mr. M'4Aiitei Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy Penrith, Mr. Janus M'Cgrtlty Jerry's PIains, Mr. J. J. Halpur Iungonls, Mr. 13dward ilughea Wollombi, Mr. Mricbavl Byrnte Publi.shed in she United Kingdom by Mr. Jones, 63, Paternostor row, London Mr. W. J. Batteroby, 5, loasoz-bridge, L'url:aý meat-street, Dublin. Sydney: Pri,,tcd and P'ublisbai by lMIOUALfL D'AhtOY, of 41dlc~gmý{$ren&. At the Uthrodulole OhI40( 1i3idgsesLrrlt .

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE OLIVE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

THE OLIVE. Ma. DUNCAN has favoured us with a neat little work of his on the cultivation of the Olive, called " a Practical Treatise," price sixpence, which, it appears is a selection from the best French writers on thie sub ject. : In all the strange pieces of neglect which we have remaked in this colony, none seems more strange than that of the Olive; which, besides being a very beautiful and orna mental plant, might become a source of great and permanent wealth to the colony, scarcely second to the vine itself. Soon after our arrival in this colony some years ago, we happened to call at Mr. Kenyon's nursery at Woodlands, when, on asking whether he had the olive, he said, "yes, but it did not thrive in this colony.', We mention this fact, not in disparagement of the great taste and skill of that very industrious and intelligent man, but to show how apt men are to draw general conclusions from particular instances. His soil, it ap pears, which is rather poor, with a reten tum substr...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CYRUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CHAPTER III. Accidents to the product of the Vintage in its subsequent state—Remedies—Treatment and uses of the Mark—Oil of Grape pips—Boiled Wines—Vins de Liqueur, de Paille, Jaune—Strengthening of the produce of weak Vintages. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

CYRUS IREDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CIHAPTER III. Accidents to the product of the Vintage in its subse. quest state-Remedies-Traatment aend uses of the Mlrk-Oil of Grape pips-Boiled Wines-Vins doe Liqueur, de Paille, Jaune-Strengthening of ths produce of weak Vintages. The murk is often dried from the press, and burned where fuel is scarce, being laid up for winter use, and dried like tan is treated in some parts of England. In a state of fermentation it is found to be useful as a bath for rheumatic limbs by exciting perspiration. It is said to be a specific for the rickets used in this way. Fractured limbs, placed in a vessel of murk hot by fermentation, for a longer or shorter time, are said to be consolidated more rapidly titan by any other means. EJven the pips or seeds of the grape are applicable to a useful purpose, besides feeding pigeons. Se parated from the murk by washing and being care fully dried, they are ground to an oil mill, and the produce is very superior to t...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
OPENING OF ST. PARICK'S CHURCH. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

OPENING OF ST. PARICK'S CHURCH. WE are glad to be able to announce that the sum received, including the subscrip tions and the price of Tickets, on this occasion, amounted to within a few shilllings of One Hundred and Fifty Pounds. This speaks volumes for the high and spirited generosity of the good people of Sydney. In our account of the opening of the Church, the following erratum occurs,-in place of the " charity school children."' read " the Catholic School children." Strictly speaking, there are no charity schools in Sydney, as the parents are expected to pay according to their means for the education of their children; and it is on this condition, that government aid can be procured for such schools as receive any assistance from the public funds. We regret the mistake, which was purely accidental, and hopenone will take offence.

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
DUELLING. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

DUELLING. -o A'r org the Irish barristers most distinguished for duelling was Bully Egan, chairman of Kilmainham for the county or Dublin. lie was a large, i)lack, burly man, but of so soft and good.natured a dis position, that he was never known to pass a severe sentence upon a criminal without blubbering in tears. Yet he perhaps fought more duels than any man on or off the bench. Though so tender-hearted in passing sentence on a criminal, he was rema:rkably firm in shooting a friend, lie fought at Donnybrook with BIarret, the master of the rolls, be'ore a crowd of spectators, who were quite amused at the drollery of the scene. When his antagonist fired, he was walking coolly away. saying his honour was satisfied; but Egan called out lie must have a shot at Ihis honour. On his returning to Isis place, Egan said Ihe would not honour him, or be bothered with killing him, but he might either come and shake hands, or go to the Devil. On another occasion he fought with Keller, a brother...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Original Correspondence. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

!ij)I·illtl "fot't'C I'P allu?' *, 1sa. F.strOn,-As a member of the Church of Eneland I[ need hardly say that dissent from the greater portion of the articles in your paper, but I did not expect to find you joining an infidel journal I.ke the Ilobart Townr Review in sneelingl at thu miasks of respect and attention which we in this colony paid to .he Bishlop of Tasmania on his re cent visit anlong us, This question is entirely apart from any discussion whicih may arise as to the claims of the Anglican or ltoman Churches to he considered the Churoch in this colony. Dr. Nixon is a Bishop of the Church of England; and as such, when he visited Sydney, was nuet by the clergy and laity here. And now to this terrible offence which has had so much effect upon Mr. Nlurray's nerves-the " elevated chair," Dur nlog the Bishop's stay here these was a meeting of the St. Jamea's Parochial Association, at which, as a matter of course, the Bishop was ineited to be present, and a chair alongside the B...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

"l'The Morning Chronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensivel circulated thraugkout New Soult Wales, Van Dlieman's Land, South Australia, New Zealand, and India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The Quarters end on (he 31st March, 30th June, 30th September, and 31st December; at which periods only subscribers can decline receiving it, after payinr the amount due.-Adverlisers s/ould mark on each advertisenaent the number qf insertions required; otherwise they are conlinued till countermanded. Orders to discontinue or alter advertisements must be sent in before six o'clock on the evenings qf...2'uesday, Thursday, and Saturday; but new adverlisemenets are received till sie o'clock on the evening before publication.--All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters postpaid. - -- -·-es-s _~--------s~-------- ---9-_ __~_ _-Il l FOR HOBART TOWN. Warranted first Vessel, to sail on Saturday. /p 'H E .favorite packet L o UISA,. will receiv...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE ARCHBISHOP'S LECTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

TIHE ARCHBISHOP'S LECTURES. WE find, in remarking on the Archbishop's Lectures at St. Mary's, in the Chronicle of Saturday the 16th instant, that we fell into some error. We now correct it, and the passage is to be read as follows: His Grace, in adopting the amiable Bishop Heber's rules for conducting con troversy, quotes him, saying 1st.-" A perspicuous distinction is to be made between truths, which are really divine and eternal, and those which are only of human authority, or at most, of temporary expediency." 2ndly.-" That no opinion be imputed to our adversary which he himself denies, although such opinion appear to us to be fairly deducible from the premises which he acknowledges." 3rdly.--" That we should never advance an argument to convince or confute an ad versary of the truth and cogency of which we are not ourselves convinced." To these rules of Bishop X-eber, His Grace said he would add the two following 4thly.-" An accurate knowledge of our own religion, and a fair and...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
SUPREME DELICACY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 23 March 1844

SUPREME DELICACY. As we never did, nor never will wound the. feelings of any man or men intentionally, should we do so inadvertently, we shall most readily make the amende honorable. The writer of a letter calling himself "A Lover of Truth" has complained that we "joined an infidel Journal like the Hobart Town Review in sneering at the marks of respect and attention which we, in this colony, paid to the Bishop of Tasmania on his recent visit amongst' us." We are unconscious of having done so, or of having mentioned his Lordship's name in any offensive way; and would be glad to hear the date pointed out; because if we have done so, we are quite ready (as we said) to make a due apology. We quarrel with no man's religion: it is a part of his property, which we shall not touch. We shall not invade the sanc tuary of conscience : it is the chamber of communion of man with his creator and his God. Did not our holy religion forbid this even, we have " suffered persecution, and have learned ...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 March 1844

A(3ENA'r !TLL Trw OHIWUNLOUL Broulee, Mr. B. Mi'Caulteyi I3ertima, Mr. 8. M'Mlkal . Patterson, Mrt .. O'$3ulIivrleý PPcrrgmgttt, Mr. i,'". Cardiff., WouIoujgon , Mr. Edward Corrkost Butithura, Mr. r. Jones Qoulburn. M1:, henry Thompson HqbaqL Town, Mr. John Blagan Maitaiql. Mr. Dee Usuiipbelltown. &o., Mr. M'4liste Witidsgr, Mr. James Caslidy Pensitba Mr. James M'Cartby Jerry's Plaias, Mr. J. J. Harput I3uungoul, Mr. Eluqard d Hughes .WpliemW., Mr. Fiahmotl Byrne Publirac4 to Ithe Unltrd Kingdom lily Mr. Jpued, U34 Paterncetaor.r6w, Loudon' Mr. W. J. tiattorabyf5, Blrses.bridgqlik'srha aient.strout, Dubliu. 5duuny: Ptdanoted and Publislhtd by MIOHUALL D'AiOY, o1 lirlg,.oaLr . at the Olroniule Otliuc, Irdtd~ste9o.

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
CYRUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CHAPTER IV. WINES OF FRANCE. General remarks—France the first Wine Country—quantity of land in Vineyards—amount and value of produce—heavy duties to which wine growers are subjected—wine exports by sea—value of exports—high government duties in Paris—French wine measures. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 March 1844

CYRUS tLLDDlINt ON 0 iTHs VINE. (COontinued,) OHAPTBR IVe WINES OF R0ANOCE. General rsmarks-France othe first Tlike Country quantity of land in Vineyards--amount and value of produce-heavy duties to which wine growers are subjeoled-wine exports bjy sea-value of exports high government duties in Paris-French wine mnasures. France is the vineyard of the earth. Her fertile soil, gentle acclivitiea, clear sunny skies, and fine summer temperature, place her, in conjunction with her experience and the advantages of science applied to viniofication, the foremost in the art of making the juice which so gladdens the human heart. She is able to manufacture within her own limits, every description of wine, from the harsh product of her northern provinces, to the luscious malmsey of the South. From her delicious Champagne and Bur gundy, which have no equals, to her rich I.unel and Fontignan, with all the grades of class and quality between. Though custom may have mqde the wine growers in many d...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE BISHOP OF NORWICH AND FATHER MATHEW. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 March 1844

THE. BJSHOP OF NOHWICH AND FATHER MlATHEWV. -9 On Friday evening last there was a large teetotal demonstration at Norwich, .in which city " the Apostle of Temperance," as he is termed, has been disponing his pledges. The proceedings are of the usual characters and the place of meeting much crowded. We subjoin some passages from a speech of the Bishop of Norwich delivered upon the occasion: Ily coming here this evening, gratifying as it is to my feelings, I may neovertheless say was attended with some hesitation and doubt. I know that my being here, and taking this step, will be to expose myself to obloquy, and to every thing which party misrepresentation-to all the odium which party malevolence-may think fit to invent (loud cheers). 1, however, came not here unadvisedly; I saw the effect before I came, and here I am to abide by the consequences(renewed cheering). Tbhi is a cause which my duty, urged on by the inward dictates of my eonsolence, called upon me to be here in its support...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
H. R. H. THE DUC DE BOURDEAUX.—A HINT TO LOUIS PHILIPPE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 March 1844

H. I. H. THE DUO DE DOUILDEAUX.--A HINT TO LOUIS PHILIPPE. .From the Morning Post.] It is impossible to divine the course of future events; but the condition of Europe is such, and of France in particular, as to give little confidence in the stability of the dynasty of Louis Philippe. It is natural, therfore, that a Prince who has been the innocent victim of the follies ot some and of the crimes of others, and whose rights have been outraged in a manner (perhaps) hitherto unknown in history, should not be altogether unmindful of the position which he may be destined to fulfil, and which be can only desire to occupy as a means of healing the wounds of his unfortunate country, and of restoring a more happy and permanent condition of things. Content as he is to leave his destinies in the hand of Providence, he is the last person in the world to think of recovering his rights by plot or intrigue; but, on the other hand, it would not be doing his duty either to himself or posterity were ...

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
THE IRISH HIERACHY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 March 1844

THE IRISH HIERACHY. WANT of space prevent us till our next publication, from giving the noble reso lution of tile Irish Bishops spurning the ministerial bribe, or regium donum. It settles the question for ever.

Publication Title: Morning Chronicle
Source: Trove [National Library of Australia]
Country/State of Publication: NSW, Australia
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