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Select Poetry. MULLAGHMAST! [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 March 1844
select JOoctr'., -o MULLAGHMASTI The board is spread-the grace is said, And smoking viands stream around In wreathing fumes, and waving plumep Are donned and scattered o'er the ground; With Saxon wile, the ready smile, On ev'ry stalwart chief is cast, While welcome praee plays o'er eanoh face, T'o wile their guests at Mullughmnat. Tihe bread is brokeo, the cheerful joke, With mantling wine.eups, fly about; The reckless Gael ne'er dreams the wail Of death is booming in that shout A about of woe for each whose fooe Bod safety's wegis o'er him cast, If bind or lord, to hall or board, Were bid like those at Mulltaghmust I O'Connor, when unto your glen, You bade the stranger hither wend, IUDesupsey, where did.plenty share Her blessings kinder with a friend ? O'Moore, a.foe, thy ready blow Ne'er freer got when battle's blast Unsheathed thy sword, than cup and board, Were decked by those at Mullaghmast. Then foulest shame lest on their name Who stained the hospitable hour; The good and bra...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
AGENTS Felt THE CHLtO.IULKa Broulee, Mr. B. M'Cauley. lierrima, Mr. B. M'Mahon. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Parramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Port Phillip, Mr. J. Bullen Wollongong, MAr. Edward Cqrrigon Bathurat, Mr. T. Jones Goulburn, 'M:. Henry Thompson Hobart Town, Mr. John Began Maitland, Mr. Dee Uasnpbelltown, &o., Mr. M'Alister, Windsor, Mr. James Casoidy7 Penrith, Mr. James M'Cartbjy Jerry's Plins4, Mr. J.J. Harplr Bunsonla, Mr. Edward Hughes Wollombi. Mr. Michael Byrne Publashed in e S. United Kingdom by Mr. Jones, 63, Paternoeter.rows London Mr. W. J. Battersby, b, Basez.bridge, Parlia menrit-rest, Dublin,? r Bydney:Printedand Publishedby MIIHAIOL D'AIIOY of Bridge-street. at the Ohroq?ole 0aoe, Bridlgewsreet
PUNCH, MEMBER FOR THE CITY OF LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
PUNCH, MEMBER POR TEHE COITY OF LONDON. To 'rua EL.orons.-Gentlemen r A vacancy having occurred in the representation of your magni. Scent city, I lose no time in replying to the two thousand and one invitations to offer myself as your new member for parliament. Although I feel.it to be altogether unnecessary to enumerate the many qualifications of Punch for that distinction-although they aio as plain as Gog and Magog.in the eyes of an admiriog generation, I nevertheless conform to custom, and shall inflact upon you the isual number of elegant romantic asseverations customary on such occasions. Having, in the course of my long and useful life, three times occupied a most commodious cell in Newgate, I caunot be considered a stranger to the city. Having twice stood in. the pillory in the Old Bailey, it will be conceded that I know something of at least one of the most valuable of your civic institutions. Hence, my claimsmmust ;be allowed above all other competitors not enriched by suc...
ALDERMAN MACDERMOTT'S JUDGMENT OF THE PRESS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
ALDERMAN M ACDERMOTT'S JUDGMENT OF THE PRESS. Nor having adverted to the report of Al derman Maecdermott's speech in the A7ait land Mercury, on giving " the Liberty of the Press," in time to notice it in Wednes days nmnber-we now do so. The Aldeiinan says, "the old regime was not shaken off," and "they could not, therefore, look for true reports through a press, which had not yet recovered its free dom : the leading journals of the colony looked more to gain, than the favor of the people; and he feared this must be the case, till virtuous and talented young men arose from amongst themselves to conduct it." These are grave charges ; and as the Alderman makes no exception, we of the Chronicle, must consider ourselves with the other journals, as arraigned at the bar of public opinion, and called on for a defence. As the charge is made without proofs adduced, we confine ourselves to simple nega:ives; and beg to assure the worthy Alderman, that we never " shook off the old regime," for t...
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 — 30 March 1844
OytUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Cousnnued.) 1CHAPTER IV. WINES OFP RANo8. General remarks-France thse irst Wine Costary gsuntity of lqtd in Vineyards-amount and salue of produce-hleavy duties to which wins growers are subjected-wine exports by sea-reolue of esports high government -duties in Pari -Frensch wine mneasures. In cultivation it is precisely the same, and the beautiful vineyards of France, which so charmingly clothe tine sides of hills, otherwise sterile, with fertility and verdure, and the taockiest and shallowest lands, from the Moselle to the Mediterransaq, from the Rhine to the Atlantic, display either the skill or prejudice of the people. As a whole, what a picture does this rich couotry present, flowing with wine, oil, and honey. Corn, vines, and olives, dividing from.north to south the soil which a genial spn warms, and an agricultural population look upoq with un f.iling joyousness. - In other countries, to nature is left almopst the sole management of the production o...
THE NATIONAL ANTHEM. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
THE NATIONAL ANTHEM. No nation possesses such saturnine, haughty, self-important vanity as the Eng lish. They talk of liberty, while nine tenths of their own people are slaves, shut out by the wall of the franchise to political death: they stun us with state ments of England's wealth, while millions of her subjects are pining in penury and half-starvation, or in work-houses: they are sending bishops, priests, and deacons, to diffuse their 39 articles from Jerusalem, through the wide east: to Calcutta, Canada, New Zealand-whilst in every town, village, hamlet--nay, almost street, there is a preacher in a church, chapel, conventicle, or tub, abusing their religion as harlotry; and they own not one-fourth of the people of England as disciples. They go to France and Italy, and bring second-hand copies of pictures-nay copies of copies of copies of pictures-as originals of Corregio, Paul Veronese, Salvator Rosa, Titian, or of Raphael-or lamps cast in Rome, by Italian tinkers, as antiques ...
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) SECOND LETTER. NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. THE USE OF TORTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
LETTERS ON THB:INQUJS1TION. (Continued from our last) SECOND LETTESR NOTEIS AND ILLUSTRATIONS. 7i1s use OF TORoTUB. (A) The instruments and modes of torture long employed in this country, and inflPiced upon the Catholics, were little inferior in point of cruelty, if at all inferior, to those which ihe enemies of the Inquisition have imputed to that tribunal. The following were some of them, as described by Mr. Butler, and recently by Mr. Jardine. The Ordinary Raek.-By this, the limbs of the accused were stretched by levers to a length too shocking to mention, beyond the natural measure of the frame. Tie Hoop called the Scavenger's Daughter.-By this, the body was placed and bent together, till the head and the feet met. The Iron Gauntlet.-A screw which squeezed the hands, until the bones were completely crushed. ' e Needles, which were thrust under the nails of the accused. The Little Easo.-This was a hole so small, thati the person confined in it could neither stand, sit, nor lie do...
THE CATHOLIC INSTITUTE OF GREAT BRITAIN. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
TIHE CATHOLIC INSTITUTE OF GREAT BRITAIN. --o [From the Edinburgh Courier.) ' The more we consider the late proceedings of that body which calls itself the Roman Catholic Institute, the more strongly do we feel disgusted and offended by them. It is very competent to Lord Camoys, and the other speakers at that Institute, to avow their adherence to the doctrines of the Church of Rome; hbt it is most improper, and even in. solent-first, to charge members of the Church of England with the adoption of those doctrines which they reject and disbelieve; and not only so, but having unjustly identdied those members of the Church with themselves in religious belief, to at tempt to carry them on likewise along with them. selves, to the approval of O'Connell, his political agitation, and all the tomult which he is now cre ating in a branch of the empire. Let the discreet Roman Catholics of England consider in what a position the language of Lord Camoys, O'Neale, and the Roman Catholic priests at...
THURSDAY, MARCH 28. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
THURSDAY, MAICHI S8. PR00P OF CLAIMS. In the estate of Thomas Whitty Toby, a single meetings Luke Wade, £23 14s 4d; Jonathan Pipe, £18 Os 9d; Joseph Sly £3 12s; Thomas Hume, £4 l?s; Augustus Hayward, £50 y4s ad; I. Kerby, £76; A. Mayne, £3. In the estate of I homas Norman, a single meet ing s G. Mlarjoribanks, £48 7s. In the estate of James Fletcher, a single meeting: G. Huggett, £4 4s; E. Kerby, £8 8s; It. Gow. land, £7 10s 6d; the Gaslight Company, £6 Is 3d; J. W Blo)etfor wages), 1tl 4s lud, thomas Newman, LI 5s led ; Luke SMilward, £22; J. M'Evoy. £17 6s 2d. An offer of 20s in the pound, at six and twelve months, was made to the meeting.
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
';I f(.U ATEIt 14 S- vosLVI COV'if TNI¶ DAT. 8min. P. 3 zna~iug I * mCnju. p.6 evej&Iug 6 mtn. p. i morning 830 mlº..p. 6 evening iliumJAT. Smlin. p.6 morn ng I 18 li., p. 7 evening TLC I6UAT. 4nmiun. p : muruing 0 nmin. p.6 evening 30 min. p8 morning I 64 mIn. p.8 evennlig TeE El ROJEA I. 16 wtn. p.9 E~nturun I 41miii p. 9 eneihmi FEIIEIAE. 8 min. p. 10 moorahmng 30 m4: p. 30 p evemaug Ann nom rIbm Jday 13 :nHt. p. 6:. nets i min. p 6
Sydney Markets. [CORRECTED UP TO LAST EVENING.] FLOUR, WHEAT, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
-0 ,, /?QeCTRD UP TO LAST SBVNINO.J FLOUIt, WHRAT, &e. Sa. d. L. s. d. Flourl(fne), V' 00lbs .... .... 0 0 0 to 0 13 0 DItto (seconds), ditto .... .... 10 0 .. 011 0 Bread, ?9lbtoaf ,... .... .... 0 0 8 ., 0 0 34 lliscuit(fleopb owt. .... .... 0 0 0 .. 1 4 0 Ditto (second),dltto .... .... 0 0 0 .. 0 18 0 Wheat, Colu?ila, bushe .... 0 3 0 .. 0 4 0 Ditto, V. D.Land, ditto .... .... 0 3 .. 0 4 0 Malze, ditto(wholesale) .... ....0 1 3 .. 0 1 0 Ditto, dito(retail) ............ 0 0 0 .. 0 0 0 "Bran, . bushel .... .... 0 0 0 .. 0 0 10 Barley, English,ditto ........ 0 0 0 .. 0 2 0 Ditto, Cape, ditto .... .... .... 0 1 9 .. 0 2 3 Oats, ? bushel (wholesaul) .... 0 1 4 .. 0 1 0 Ditto, ditto(rtall).... ........ 0 2 0 .. 0 2 4 Hay, 4 ton.... .... .... .... 10 0 .. 2 18 0 Ditto(retail), 4j'wt. .... .... 0 3 0 .. 0 3 0 Wheat ?traw, V load ........ 1 18 0 .. 0 0 0 Grass (wholesale), o P dozen bundles 0 0 0 .. 0 0 7 Ditto(retai),ditto.... ........ 0 0 0 .. 0 0 10 FIUIT AND VEGETABLES. Apples...
COLONIAL WHALERS AT SEA, WITH THEIR LAST REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
COLONIAL WHALEIR AT SEd, WITH THEIR LAST REPORTS. -o Australian,, Wiles, sailed 14:h Juno, 1843 ; spJken December 26, wtth 450 barrels sperm ) Cooper and H-ol, owners. British Sovereign, Cooper, sailed Nov. 6, 1843 spoken February Ist, with 150 barrels .aperm, and 60 barrels black oil; Lamb and Parbury, owners. Caroline, Huiner, sailed 7th August, 1842 ; at Mau. 26Sh October, with 630 barrels sperm) Walker' and Co., owners. Clarkstone, Stewart, sailed 13th September, 1843 spoken so December, with 500 barrols sperm) H. Aloore, owner. Genii; Long, sailed 16th June, 1843 ; spoken on toe 20th NovomJbor, with 10 barrels; I?llitenell and Wiltliamson, owners. Jane, Fairweather, sailed 27th August; spoken February rst, with 350 barrels sperm ; J. Jones, owner. Jane Eliea, Bradley, sailed 7th of March, 1043; spoken 26th May, witn 100 barrels, at Norfobl Island in August, with 350 barrels; H. Moore, owner. Lindsays, Wllliamson, sailed 16th June, 1843 ,puken on the18thl of Ociober, 1844, with ...
MEETINGS FOR TO-DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
MeerTINGS YOR TO*DAY. Wililam Buirknell, a 'adjourned single meeting, "t 10 o'clock. ;.John Gray, an adjourned second meeting, at ii. John Itichald House, an adjourned second meeting, at 12.e REPEAL IN SYDNEY.-We tremble for the consequences as we pen this paragraph lest it should attract the notice of the sapient editor of the Australian and bring down upon us his high wrath and indignation Nothing but a sense of public duty could impel us to encounter such a fearful risk I for we humbly admit, that next to Air T. B. C D. 'E F G. Smith (the Attorney General for Ireland) the most formidable opponent the hlepeal could have in this colony, would be the' editor of the Australian fowever, though we may be made the victims of this worthy's ire, we must acknowledge we feet a pleasure in stating that the first quarterly meeting of the Sydney liepeal Association took place on last t'hursday evening, at the Old Billiard iuom, in King street, for the purpose of agreeing to an address to the g...
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
DEPART'URIES MAanc 27.-For Torres Strails, via Port Ste. phera and Mourton Bay, H.M.S. Fly, Captain Blackwood. 27.-For Torres Strairs. via Port Stephens and Moreton Bay, H.M.C. Prince George, Lieutenant Aird, commander. '28 -For Tahiti, the schooner Falcon, Chape, with a general cargo.
THE IRISH HIERARCHY.—THE MINISTERIAL MESS OF POTTAGE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
THE IRISH HIERARCHY.-THE MINISTERIAL' MESS OF POTTAGE. TIrE English government having now for 300 years vainly endeavoured to " root out" Popery, first by the sword and the most horrible cruelties; that failing, they tried a system of penal laws, of such atro city that Draco would have shrunk from the task of penning it. Both these most sig nally failing, and no doubtrseeing the com plete spaniel-like subserviency and obse quiousness of the Anglican Church to the crown, its spiritual head, from the power of all-conquering gold, had it in petlo, to pension the Catholic clergy, in order to make similar tools of them to the will of the minister: but these glorious men worthy successors of St. Patrick and his clergy-have covered themselves with immortal honor, by contemptuously re fusing the proffered bribe : well knowing that it proceeded not from kindness or regard, but from the same dark and deadly spirit of enmity, which urged on the mas sacres, the hangings, and rippings up, and al...
THE "TIMES" AND THE ANTI-CORN-LAW-LEAGUE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
THE ' TIMES"' AND THE ANTI-CORN. LAW-IVLEAGUE. -o There are few political maxims more strongly warranted by the experience of ages, than that which recommends timely concessions to the fair wishes of intelligent and moderate men. It too frequently happens'that statesmen defer the important season of change, till remonstrance has been stimulated into clamour, and earnestness warmed into vehoe mence-till measures which would have been re ceived with thankfullness if granted sooner, are re jected by the indignation of slighted seal or power. ful faction; and those whose gratitude for a well. timed boon might have assuaged the tempest of pop ular demands, and soothed the fury of popular wrath, are themselves swept along in the full tide of gen. .ral discontent, helpless, inactive, and desponding. We are at the present moment spectators of such a scene. We are witnesses of the effects-sad ef. fects, we honestly believe-which are chargeable .upon the pride of unconceding atubborness. We b...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 March 1844
'The Morning Chronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New South Wales, Van Diemen's Land, South Australia, New Zealand, and India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The Quarters end on the 31st March, 30th June, 30th September, and 31st December; at which periods only subscribers can decline receiving it, after paying the amount due.-Advertisere should mark on each advertisement the number of. in.ertions required; otherwise they are continued till countermanded. Orders to discontinue or alter advertisements must be sent in before six o'clock on the evenings qf Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday; but new advertisements are received till six o'clock on the evening before publication?-All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post paid. NOTICE. M R. PETER CARDIFF has boen appointed Agoent for the "i Chro nicle" in the district of Parramatta, and all pairties indebted to that Journal are requestedito pa...