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 2,990 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
HIUH WAERR IN SYDNEY COVE. A aiu. p.fOl moh1Ifl I 30 mln.p. 10 .vealng TruonaOw. At mm. p.-0 morning ( 0 mmn. p.11 Suillng ºOiOD~AT. 41 min p I1 moratng 1 6 in. it. 12 evening TDPODAT. 30)mnln. p. 12 morning 64 mi8 . p. 12evenuru WMD~XISDAT. '18 min. 33. morning I 42 win. p.:1 evening 6 win. p. 2 morning 'I 30 lin p.. avnaing 0 )ID*T. 34 min. p 2 nmorning 1 18 mm p.2 evening Sun neir mis diy b8 min. pi8: sets 28 min. p 6
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, APRIL, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
ArTHOLtO DIREOTORY, AePRIL. 1844. 3, 7 Baiter Sunday. double, I 0l. m 8 De octava, double, I aL T. ý.9 .Deoctava, ?louble 1'.' W. 10 De otvsr, aemldouble rT. . De ootava, semidouble . 12 |De octae, saemidouble .N. 13 11 t Ibis, lie octauv, sermidouble . 14 Low S?. unday, It afcrgsr. a double, major Ui. 15 S. FIrarol of Paula, d iustmt, eoulfssor, double .1'. 1 S. aldors, bihop and doctor, doubleCth lurt. .W. 17 S. Vincent, I'err r, onessor, the instant, double '. 181* |. eo, pope arid confessor, m ouble, loth inst. . 1 S.S HermenC id,mart)r,t isr, do idoble "r .20 | Of the U. Vitin, in sobD. 3. l o?2d after ast.r, S. Anselmo, bishop aund doctor, d ouble - rM. 122 SS. Soteraud Cabs p. and mrtt,, somldouble T2. 2 8. George matyr, semldouble ' W, 24 8. F'ilelis of Siyoarin$o moLt, double '. 25 S.Merk. evarn., doubles d et. Y. 20 3S. Cletus and Waoreellnus. p. and mart , semid. 2 97 I .f th it Virgn insoab. 8. 28 3rd after hotter, AicobI of, the laronage of 8 M "099 Joseph. de ea, semid...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
THE MORNING CHRONICLE SAT'URDAY, APRIL 6, 1844. " Be just acid fear no-: LIet all th esrids tho:a aim'lt at be tby conutry's, 'Thy God's, and truth's." Ahaksp ae. THE UNEMPLOYED OPERATIVES. WE are sorry to learn from undoubted -authority, that there are still a great number of mechanics and labourers in and about Sydney, either out of work, or what is almost.as.bad, of men "looking out for a job," and only earning wages when they .chance *to get one-; so that they -are em 1ployed perhaps half time; nay, some not .nore than one or two days in the week. 'This is a lamentable state of -things, that men able and willing to work, should not ,find employment, -but wander about, like Sspectres, seeking for work, in anxiety and fear, and so much in the habit of disap pointment that it approaches at last to despair 1 -What can -be .more melancholy than' to'know, that a man who had perhaps but a.scanty breakfast, had'spent.the day in search of employment .and had returned Shome in the evening...
THE "COLONIAL OBSERVER." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
TIHE "COLONIAL OBSERVER." 'Tis phoenix has, we find, arisen from his ashes again, to plume his pinions in the southern sun I or the Observer has, like a giant refreshed with wine, risen from his sleep, to slay his pigmy antagonists I or (best perhaps of all) as the sun rising above the eastern horizon, to shed his rays through our hemisphere, and gladden mortal sight with those beams which enlighten, vivify, and warm, so has the Obs'vner risen! But the sun sometimes scorches too sometimes peels off the skin-sometimes gives eoiups de soleil; and so it would 'ap pear now: for already have two pair of sun-strokes been given i already lhave four curs been sent yelping to their kennel i and alack a day! ere one short week elapses, we too, must expect to be sent yelping to our kennel ! or (we beg pardon) to get a coup de soleil; for we must ventiire into the red glare of this god of day! Alack! if the wax of our feeble wings shall be melted, like that of the wings of the rash youth who ve...
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. ENGLISH TRAVELLERS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
,LETTERS ON THB INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. ENOLISII TRAVELLERS, (A.) There is no set of men under the sun, who correspopd so exactly with the character of Rabe. lais' Lamian Witches, as do our English travellers. " These Witches," says Rabelais, " are so sharp. sighted and lynx-eyed, when they are from home, that, they can see every thing-can see objects, which had never before been observed, nor so much as heard of. Whereas, when they are at home, they can see nothing; they are downright blind. The case is, .when at home, they regularly and always, put their eyes into iheir shoes." Such precisely as this is the character, and such the case, particularly of our English travellers; for, the travllers of other nations are neither, when from home, so keen sighted; nor when at home, so blind as ours are. Our travellers-true Lamians in their journeys,and tours, and voyages. to different countries, discover so endless, countless multitode of the' stra...
LETTER FROM THE REV. DR. MILEY TO THE EDITOR OF THE "TIMES." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
LETTER FROM'THE lREV. DR. MILEY TO TIlE EDITOR OF THE "TIMIES.' [From the TabletL " We do not seek' to pay the Roman Catholic clergy as prlesta,'but as public officers, interested by the liberal' assistance 'fforded to them in the maintenance of the national tranquillity. We offer them a salary, therefore, by' means ol which they may be released from the t)tanny of a rude and reckless multitede, and for which the fair conside. ration 'i, not that they Shall continue to preach Popery; but that they shall no logar preach vre bhllion. o* It appears to us that such a measure would be the natural measa of introducing members of re spietable families into the Roman `Catholic clergy of Ireland,' insead of candidates for orders of low station (the ioot of the whole evil is this); May. n'olht'otaltij" tieeiy `ny gentlemen.'-Times, Nov. 9, 1843 .. 'Sss-The Cathollc clergy of Ireland hase had to endure no scanty amount of tituperation and alan. der.at your hands': yoiu have assailed them repea...
PUCLICATION OF THE JUBILEE, Granted by our Holy Father, Gregory XVI, on account of the STATE OF SPAIN, In the Arch-diocese of Sydney, and Vicariate of New Holland. A.D. 1844. JOHN BEDE, of the Holy Order of St. Benedict, Archbishop Assistant to the pontifical Throne, Prelate of the Housshold of His Holiness Gregory the XVI, &c. &c. By the Grace of God, and of the Holy Apostolic See, Arohbishop of Sydney, and Vicar Apostolic of New Holland, to the faithful of the Arch-Diocese and Vicariats, Clergy and Laity,—Grace and Blessing. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
PUOLICATION OF THE JUBILEE, Granted by ouir Holy Father, Gregory XVFI on account of the STATE OF SPAIN, In the Arch-diocese of Sydney, and Yicariate of New Rolland. A. D. 1844. -o .JOHN BEDE, of the Holy Order of St. Benedict, -Archbishop.Asisrant to the Pontifical Throne, Prelate of the Household of His Holiness Gregory the XVI, djo. 4o. By the Grace of God, and of the Holy Apostolic See, Archbishop of Sydney, and Vicar Apostolic of Newo olland, to thefaithful of the Arch-Diocese and Vicariate, Clergy and Laity,-Grace and Blessuig. The peculiar circumstances in which we have been placed, have precluded us from inviting you -at an earlier.period from uniting in prayer with the ,faithful throughout the world, to obtain from the Almighty his favourable regards on the afflicted -Church of Spain. This -Church, through so many ages the nursery of illustrious Saints-Spain whose sovereign merited to-be distinguished by the title of Catholic by excellence, has at length been over whelmed by...
THE JEWISH SYNAGOGUE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
THE JEWISH SYNAGOGUE. THE new Hebrew Synagogue in York- street, was opened and consecrated accord- ing to the ritual of that ancient people, on Tuesday last. Mr. Moss very politely fa- voured us with a ticket of admission to see the ceremony, which it was not in our power to avail ourselves of. The whole ser- vice is described by those present, as having been interesting, solemn, and impressive. The building itself is a handsome one, and somewhat in the Egyptian style, giving the sides of the windows a slanting direction, so as to form what is called a truncated cone : that is, they are narrower at the top than the bottom. We do not pretend to judge of the propriety of that style; but it does seem strange, that the Jewish people, who, in every part of their bible and history, regard their sufferings in Egypt, where, as slaves, they were obliged to erect buildings with perhaps those very lines, with peculiar horror; and their deliverance therefrom, as the greatest of mercies; should ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
*The Morning Chronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and. is extensively circulated throughout New South Wales, Van Diemnen's Land, South Australia, New Zealand, and India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The Quarters end on the'3Ist March, 30th June, 30th September, and 31st December; at which periods only subscribers can decline receiving it, after paying the amount due. -Advertisers should mark on each advertisement the number of insertions required; otherwise they are continued till countermaided. Orders' to" discontinue or alter advertisements must be sent in before six o'clock on the evenings of Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday; but new advertisements are received till siz o'clock on the evening before publication.-Alt instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post paid . NOTICE. MIR. THOMAS .FOWLER has . been. appointed Agent for the , Chronicle" in the district of Illnlwarra, and all parties.indebted to that Journal are requested ...
Select Poetry. HOT WEATHER. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
Srlrrt poctrg. -o HOT WEATHER. All hotl all hlot "-An?DL&DD PlatAN. I cannot walk, I cannot sit, I cannot stand or lie; I'm all day in a fever fit, And all night in a fay. My wife is baked, my brats are boil'd, My servants In a stow ; My pigs run squeaking roast and oil'd, l he cat's too hot to mew. Butyyesterday, half.adssee d in whlito, I ventured to the window; A sunbeam nearly quenched my sight, And turned my shirt to tinder. Just now, while writing in a niche, Drops, it I'm not mistaken, Came oozing from my lvourite litch I cannot save my bacon. The rats themselves had spared my treat, The heat is not so kind; For Sol has melted down my meat, And only left the rind. Hot buttered rolls I leave to flats; For when the butter's got Ma Ie up in pretty little pats, Itpatters on the spot. I can't eat cheese however good, Because, to my vexation, 1 fand this rich and luselous food Dees' wax in perspiration. I know not what to drink, I vow, My inside's in a muddle; I envy every ...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. &nbsp; &nbsp; -0- ARRIVALS. APRIL 2.-From Port Macquarie and the Man- ning River, the steamer MAITLAND, Parsons, with 3 -From Boyd Town, Twofold Bay, the 2nd instant the R.Y.S. schooner WANDERER, 10 guns, B. Boyd, Esq. Passengers-Captain Tallan, Mr. O. W. Brierly, Mr. J. Campbell, and Mr. Langley. 3.-From Boyd Town,-Twofold Bay, the 2nd instant, the schooner EDWARD, 87 tons, Gray, with 110 bales wool. Passengers--Mr. T. Bonner, Mr. Rayworth, and Mr. Allison.
MEETINGS OF CREDIT[?]. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 6 April 1844
saltTIGNO o0 OanDIT'Iae Monday, 6.- Daniel Smith, s.; Michael Rielly, a. ; Henry Wilkinson, re ; Haynes Gibbes Alleyne, S. Tuesday, 9.-David Solomon, s. ; James Mil ligham, a ; James Wade, ad. 3 ; Daniel Smith, ad. s.; Michael Rielly. ad e.'; Henry Wilkinson, ad. e. ; Haynes Gibbes Allayne, ad. as Wednesday,'10.-Thomias Rowley 3; Willis, Sandeman, and Co., 3 i Arthur Willis, 3. Thursday, 11.-John Nichol, 2; George Kable' 2; Thomas Waters, 3; Stewart Ryrie, 1. Friday, 12.J-lames C. Russell, s; John Henry Teale, s; John Goad, s. Saturday, 13.-Henry Moore and Joseph Moore, 8; Henry Moore, 3; Joseph Moore, 3; Hugh Lindsay, ad. s. Tuesday, 16.-Thomas Montgomery Perrolt, s.; Robert Miller and J. Hamilton, 3; George Green, 3; John Tebbu:t, 3; at Bathurst-John Waite, 2. Thursday, 18.-R. c'; Gordon, ad. sp.; James Newlands, 3; Daniel Smiths 3 ; George Thorn ton, 3. Friday, 19.-John Caldwell, e. Saturday, 20.-William M'Kay, at Bathurst, s. Saturday. 27.-J. G. Hughes, 3; P. M. Hosking, 3 ; P. ...
Select Poetry. I DO NOT LOVE THEE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
select 1oetry. -o 1 DO NOT LOVE THEE. TY TIe UONOBABLR MRS. NORTON. I do not love thee, ,no I do not love thee; Yet when thou art absent I am sad, And envy e'en the bright blue shy above thee W\Vhose quiet stars may see thee and be glad. I do not love thee, yet when thou art gone I hate the sound, though those who speak be dear, VWhich breaks the lingering echo of the tone 'I by voice of musio leaves upon mine eor. I do not love lbee,yet I can't tell why, Whate'er thou does seems well done to me; And oft times In my solitude 1 sIgh That those I do love are not more like thee.
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
Dt lpp g mEItEllIIgedne. ARRIVALS. APnLL 5.-From Port Adelaide, 30th September, the barque Aiugwuo, 372 tone, Duff, wit flour, whcan', &c. Passeugers-Mes"rs. Dutton, Nixon, Smith, and Alleyne. 6.-From the Whale Fishery, having left Sydney the 23rd Aiignitt, 1843, the barq'ie Arabian, 287 tone, Collina,,with 1100 barrels sperm oil.: 8.-From .Launceston, 2nd . instant,, the brig Union, Graingoer, with grain, ;&c. Pasienger Mr. B. Suttor. 8..From Adelaide 28thli March, ts schoboner John Piltie, 105 tonis, Simpson, with flour, &c. 8 -Fiomr London, 16th Novenmber atdi Dart mouth 10th December, the ship Cremona, 400 tons, Bulley, with a. general cargos. Passengers-Mr. Donaldson, Miss Donaldson and. servant, Mr. Evans,` Mr. Elliott, Mr. F. Ellioft, lMazer and two:Miasees Elliott, Mrd. UnthankMlientis Untiank, Miss 8. Mi. Unthank. and three brothers, and- Mr. John Edwards. ... .
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
S13f'ARTTJEES. ApArtui.5-For London, the barque Adraitu, 'Chaplin,' witd colonial prodIuce9. Pauonoeir Mr. Iell,'Mr.j "Mrbi :and Miss Grimith.I"Mr. J, Scott, Mr.I RUichard A, Kelly, Meosara.tArmstroug, Coliidge, and Ylr: 1 I.jarIy aOd iorait, 6.-For Londomn. the ship General Hewett, Hart, Witls 'coloniil 5iroduce. L'ae'sengers-Mr. J.` I'. Armnilage, Mr. F. W:'dbo'Srite; ,t r .. :lBlckh'Jr. Homer, 1drse Casey ann. two olildren,. 'U.l Cb iOnter' :Mrs. Moreland .,un00. son, Mlrsa d, olts. P1'aulus; Mrs. Williams, Air.~ Healy, Air. Slbewring. Mr. Armistona, jr. Hallier, tlr. Durran, ir; Genonie, 1lr. J. Jones, Mr. Sheave, Aras. T. Sedley,. and Captani llendon, R.N. S6;-For Maoreton Bay, the steamer., Savereign, Cape, i:illi sundries. Passengers-Mr. E. Mao. keone, and two in tile steerage. S7.-For Port Phillip, the brig Dianao Tullochj with sundries. The T'slino faw tIe seamer Shamnrck laet Wednesday morning hear Kent's Group; she had then a lair wind, and was going with all sail set. .T...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
S AGENTS POR THUB OHIONIOLM Broulse, Mr. B. M'Cauley. Do"enima, Mr. 8. M'Mahon. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan, Pirramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Port Phillip, Mr. J. Bullen SWolloogong, Dlr. ThomwFowler Bathurst, Mr. 'T. Jones Goulburo, Mr. Heary Thompson Hobart Town, Mr. John Regai 'Maitland, Mr. Hawksley Campbellrown, &o., Mr. M'Alister Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy Pnorhib, Mr. James M'Carthy Jerry's Plains, Mr. J.J. Hkrpur Bungontla, Mr. LEdward Hughes W ollu m bi,. M r. M ichael B y rn e ;&lt;t d o B idn Prstursedt atd Phable be4n asia L Mag DrauQY, V '~:l Brnldgertnrest the CbronfuJ4 OU6il DrIclgo.BhW4(,
MUSWELLBROOK. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
MUSWELLBROOK. THe WFATHERa.-The weather has recently been very sultry, and the late corn has suffered severely from hot wiads. The nights are; however, very chilly. A complaint in the eyes has been very prevalent indeed in this neighbourhood during the last two or three months; it chiefly attacks young children. It is a species of puruent opthalmnia, in its milder form. CHARGEo or CATrr.a STBALTNG.-A good deal of. interest has been excited in our small locality, by a case which 1as been brought before the police bench, in which case James Moore was charged with steal ing cattle upohn the information of Martin Donohoe, a stockkeeper at St. Heliers,. It is generally be. lioved ithat Moore was perfectly,ionocent; but his ticket of leave was cancelled on account of its ap. psaring that he had made an incorrect statement as to the cattlle which were found in his possession, and also for not havingmsent them to the pound.
THE IRISH ATTORNEY GENERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
THE IRISH ATTORNEY GENERAL. (From the London Morning Post, Considering how vitally important It is that the authority of government, and a general respect for the proceedings of government, should be main tained in Ireland, we cannot but regard with great regret, amounting almost to dismay, the manner in which-the prosecution of Mr. O'Connell and hi. tellow agitators has, so far, been conducted. We know at what risk we iay this. We shall probably be told again that we wish to wound the government of Sir Robert Peel, through tire aides of hi Irish Attorney General. We regard suob remarks, how. ever, with utter contempt, because they are false, and because they who make them ought to know they are false. Assuredly no malignant insolence of a fulsome hireling shall deter us from stating what truth and reasonableness appear to dictate upon the subject of these state trials. For so far the defendants have had double tri umph ; they have triumphed as regards public opinion-they have trium...
Maitland News. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
11attlan i Welur; -0 (From the Matitand Mercury.] Dornaror CounorL, SrNoLrToN.-rhere is some stir making for the new'elections. The aristocratical party areusiog all their interest to carry the point, and are, of course, opposed by the liberal interest; from the little ability displayed by the first party, the result may be confidently depended on. THs lEMBER FORson NO11THIUMBERLA ND.-We understand that a requisition calling upon.the hen. member for Northumberland to residn his seat in the Legislative Council, on the ground that his speeches and votes in the last session of council were not in unison with the views of the majority of his constituents, agreeably to the pledge Ihe gave during his canvass, which has been got op at Sits gleton, has been forwarded to Maitland for signa tures, and when a sufficient number has been oh. tained, it is o be forwarded to the hon. and learned gentlemnan himself. MAITLAND MEBLTZNO EsTAnLsHMaNTr.-During the early part of the week Mr. K(ing was en...
THE IRISH INDICTMENTS AT AN END. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 April 1844
THE itIBl INDIOTMFNTS AT AN END. (From the Weekly Dispatch.) Never in the history of any period did a government render itself so execrable, odious, and contemptible, as our ministers have made themselves in Ireland. First, they dsive the country from a state of peace and contentment, and of progressive improvement, into a state of dissratisfaction, that it is thought only prudent to treble the military force in that country. This conduct we can attribute to the Duke of Wellington and Sir Robert Peel conjointly, but Sir Robertmustl have the sole honour of instituting law proceedings against the repealera. The indict. menta were unnecessary, and the offences charged In them were no offences at all, for the Irish have a social and political right to discuss and agitate all public questions that concern their country. Every man in Great Britain has the same right, and if the English pleased they might create an agitation either for or against the Irish repealera. The progress of the an...