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THE "OBSERVER." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 April 1844
THE "OBSERVER." WE were at first in great fear lest we should not be observed by the Observer, busied as that luminary is in sublime cares -weighing in just scales the fate of religion, of men, and of empires-and occupied with deep and awful cogitations of things tem poral,, spiritual, and literary I We feared the worst of fates-oblivionl but thanks be to our benign stars, some friend has in the most:dpropos manner, told the presiding genius of that oracular tripod, that " we had challenged the Observer for denying the zeal of the Romish Church, &c." How we rejoiced in being mentioned at all in the sanctum where wisdomin presides I How we inwardly exulted at the thought, that'tho bare mention of qur rush-light would carry its fame tQ posterity, as the co-oval and compitriotofthe great star of every. sort of knowledge, the. all-observing Observer we involuntarily fell into the " ithe frenzy" of the poet, and exclaimed with him, apply ing the words to the Observer O, while alo...
HOLY WEEK AT ST. MARY'S. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 April 1844
HOLY WEEK AT ST. MARY'S. WANT of space prevents till next publi cation the detail of the solemn offices of Holy Week, and the edifying and most exemplary conduct of the Catholic people. The whole was a relief to the mind of virtue, wearied with sights of selfishness and love of the world, FORGED FIvE POUND NOTEs.-A very ingenious fi rgery has been discovered within the last few days which is well calculated to entrap the unwary. A note, purporting to be a five pound note, was passed off, a few days since, on Mrs. Davy, of Hunter street, and paid away by her husband, who was unaware at the time of the fictitious character of the note. It was afterwards returned to him as being a forged note, when MAr. Davy, to satisfy his mind on the matter, presented it at one of the banks to be changed, where it was refused by the teller on very conclusive grounds i for, though it appeared in reality to be a £6 note of the Union Bank of Australia, on close examnina tion, it turned out to be a £1 no...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 April 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 n the 3 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; other wise they are continued till countermanded 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 six o'clock on the evening before publication.-All instructions must be ,iven in writing, and all letters postpaid. NO'T'ICE. MuIR. THOMAS FOWLER has boon appointed Agent for the ( Chlroniclo" in the district of I llawarra, and all parties indebted to that Journal are requested to pay him the amount of thei...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 April 1844
MORNING CHRONICLEI SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1844. « Ile just and fear not: Let all the ends thou aimlt at bLethy country's, 'Thy God's, and truth's." Shakspeare. THE AUSTRALIAN SQUATTERS. IN our last, we mentioned that a meeting of gentlemen connected with the squatting interest, was held at the Royal Hotel, Sydney, to take into consideration His Ex- 1 cellency the Governor's regulations, as pub.. lished in the Government Gazette of the 2nd of April. The following are the regn- ;] lations: DEI'ASTURING LICENSES. Colonial Secretary's Office, Sydney 2nd April, 1814.-With reference to the Regulations of the 21st May, 1839, and 14th September, 1840, rola tive to the occupation of the Crown Lands beyond the boundaries of location, his Excellency the Governor, in consequence of the practice which has grown up of parties occupying several distinct stations tunder one license, has been pleased, with the advice of the Executive Council, to direct that parties occupying stations in separate distri...
THE MEETING OF TUESDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 April 1844
TIlE MEETING OF TUESDAY. At the afpolnted hour on Tuesday, there were about three hundred and fifty gentlemen assembled in the saloon of the Royal Hotel. Amongst them were the leading members of the legislative council, and the largest as well as many of the smaller colo nists engaged in pastoral pursuits. Dr. NrscloLson, M C., moved, and Mr. B. Bovr seconded, that Mr. Bland, d.C., do take the chair; carried. The CAtnasrAN read the advertisement in the Herald calling the meeting, and expressed a hope that the object for which they were convened to gether would not be injured by the hasty expressions of any of the gentlemen who might address them, but that they would show rather by the strength of their reasoning, by the cogency of their arguments, than by noisy declamation, the justice of their cause. lie then called upon Mr. Wentworth to move the first resolution. Mr. WENTWOnTS, in obeying the call which had been made upon him, could not but regret that the duty of moving the first...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
AGENr'S.101$ THE CHRONIOLE Broulee, Mr. B. M'Cauiey. liermims, Mr. B. M'Mahon.. " Patterson, Mr. J. Q'Sullivan. Parramalts, Mr.'P. Cardifi Port Phillip. Mr;'J. Sullen ,. Wolloogoog. Mr. ThomsFowler . Batliurat, Mr. T. Jonoes' Goulburn.,Mr. Henry 'Iompso'& Hobart Town,'Mr. John Regan Maitland, Mr. Hawks1-y SLCain brIlltown, do.,' Mr.' M'Aliste W Windsor, Mr. Jsknes Cauidjy Pmojlli, Mr.'James M'Cai hy" Jerry's PIaIos, Mr.'J.J.'Har44( Bungonlsi Mr. Ed*ward' 1ugbee ' Wollombi. Mir Mioajs9I Byrne Published in t/e. United Kriogdo. by N1i. Jotleb, 63, Paternoster-rowi,' Louctont Mr, W: J1. IBatteraby, S"Essex bridge, Yerliaa znent~street, Dublin: Sydney: Yrltutedad.Publulssdby MJOuBgLi DVAROY of llridgeautreet. at the Ohronle leObe, Dricige sti 3o
ESTIMATION OF O'CONNELL ON THE CONTINENT. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
ESTIMATION OF O'CONNELL ON THE CONTINENT. -0 LFrom the Weekly Fseman's Journal.] At the present time, when all are intently re* garding the conduct of the British government, and anxiously'lockirg for the results of the proceedings adopted by iti agents in this country, it is neither uninteresting nor unimportant to consider what judg. aent is formed, and what opinions are pronounced, on the Liberator by foreign nations. To us their judgment is deeply interesting; standing at a dis tance, disinterested, though not unconcerned, spec tators, they deliberately weigh, and calmly scan, thervarious incidents that mark the progress of our struggle. Perfectly unbisssed by personal interest, their view of our political transactions is not inter cepted by any of those: mists of party prejudice which are certain to mlsrepresent-the objects seen through such distorting media. Those removed from us by distance can judge with the same Im partiality as those removed by time; we may there. fore con...
"TOM BURKE OF OURS." MR. LEVER'S "NOVELS." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
"TOM BURKE OF OURS." MR. LEVER'S "NOVELS." Ws gave a short time ago a critique on the plagiaries-the literary robberies (novels they are called by himself), of Mr. Lever. But they aire neither novels nor novel, all the finest passages being stolen from other original novels, such as Maxwell's, &c. We had hoped after that 'veiy just arid biting expos;, that we shoidihcai no mrore of this Mr. Lever's stolenPgbods exposed en etalage in this colony; and we are sorry to see in a recent weekly journal, a portion of "Tom Burke of Ours" sent out to the public as a treat. Perhaps the gentleman who conducts that paper, does not know that Mr. Lever's disgusting and impudent caricatures of Ireland and Irishmen, are scouted by every lover of his country, and Irishman of honor and taste: that were they even correct'de lineations of Irish character, they are un worthy of lbeing read, as stolen; we are sure no man of honor would drink the best stolen wine, knowing it to be so: and we feel a...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
NEW BU BSCKLP'IPIONS for St. Patrick's Church, Sydney ;-Sundayeveniog, pril 14, 1844. s ..d. Very Rev; the Vicar General ........ 0 10 0 A Friend, for the Windows ....... .1 0 0 Datto djttq:.;, .:a ...... -. ?;O·i.0 1 01, Ditto per Mr. John Heath ....... 0 IO 0 )ittb per Mrs. Heath . ' ... . : .2 ,6_ Mr. James Briersa ........ 1'. 0 .0 Johohn Hai".. . :.......... T?0, '.6 C.;Murray.:.. ..... 0 ...0 2 .6 W. Macnamra ........ 0 2 6 Richard nitlen ....... .2 David' Clarke : ....... 0 2 .0 Patrick Speerene' weekly collection 3 0. 0 Mrs. Coyle. . ........ 0 2. 6 MBras.Fraser ..0... 0 2.,6 Miss O'Connor ........ 2'.6. blaster Cuyle .....' 0 2 '6 Thomas Macnamara. ........ 0 0 ' Wmi. Cuti's. weekly collectito 0 4: -8,. George Curtis's ditto ........ 0 3 .7 .Peter Curtia' dstto ........ 0 2 0 Miss M. A 1.atlery'a weekly collection- 0 ' .:2j Sarah Doualdson's ditto ..,......-::. O 1L. 8 Mary. Daly ...... OI1. 0 APtiend ......... 02 0. 678 ' Total ....... .' 9 2. 7 Gý=. A FEW THOUSAND POUNDS,...
ECCLESIASTICAL INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
ECCLESIASTICAL INTELLIGENCE. MAss will be celebrated in future at St Mary's Cathedral at seven and eight o'clock on Sunday mornings, instead of half-past seven and half-past eight. The church will be opened at half-past six o'clock, when prayers and instructions will commence. The spiritual retreat in preparation for the Jubilee was opened at Liverpool on Tuesday last by the Rev. Mr. Coffey. _ It was closed nn Friday, by- the'rchbishop, when upwards of one hundred, persons received the holy Commmunion. The retreat was opened on Sunday by the Archbishop at Parramatta, and con tinues the entire week. It will commence at Appin and at Windsor on the 23rd instant; it will be opened by the Archbishop in the latter, and by the Vicar General in the former district.
ENGLISH SHIPPING. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
SNO lau I?IPPINo. " The Aresta, from Hobart 'own, was off Dover on. the 12th December. The Tuscan left Gravesend for New Zealand on the 11h December. The Royal Soaon was advertised in the Times of 23rd December as one of the line'of packets; and to sail for Sydney direct on the lat March, to be followed by another, for Port Phillip. oa the 16th of the same month. The Talent, hence July 2, arrived at Gravesend on the 21st December. The Eaoeret:a was entered outwards in London for Sydney on the 22nd December. The Arab, for Port Phillip, cleared outwards' on the 23rd December. . The Che.udra, heoce.27th August, arrived in the Downs 2ad January, and the James, from Port Phillip, on the 3rd Januaty. Th'e Renown left the Downs for Hobart Town on the 2nd January. The Louisa left the Downs for Launceston on the 2nd January. - . The Enmore. from Port Phillip, arrived at Cowes the l1th December. : The J?ihn !ienwlck, from Batavia, was reported in the'Chaunel on thse 22nd December. Tie Trusty,...
THE "HERALD." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
THE " HERALD." An editorial remark in the Heraldof Mon day, on the "last word" gentleman's letter, demands from us the acknowledgement of our sense of his good feeling and courtesy. We do, indeed, now hope, that the Sydney public press will not become the arena or fighting ground of angry polemics, or of personality of any sort; but of honorable rivalry, as to who shall best raise his country, and advance the well-being of every man, of every class, and creed. May we all, on every side, take as a maxim, Homo sum, el a me nihi hu?mani alienum pulo. ST. PATROCK' SOCIETY, AND SOI1ErY FOR THE PROPAGATION OIF THE FAITH. The usual monthly meeting of the above societies took place on last Sunday evening,,in the hall of St. Mary's Seminary, formerly St. Joseph's Chapel. The Very Rev. the Vxasa GaOwsIA in the chair. The Rev. J. M'Esoaoa said, that before the regular business of the evening commenced, he would take that opportunity of reading an inte. resting letter to them, from the Annals o...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
Mn. EDrToR--Passiog lately up Castlereagh. street, I sew emblazoned over a door on the right hand side, the words Da. Duro*n, which bleught instantly to my mind the old Irish nursery rhyme: O Mr. Teague, what is your story? . I wenot to the wood oand klledl a''ory ; I went to the wood and I killed another, Is It the samue, or is It his brother? Please, Mr. Editor, try and find out (if you can) from some of your numerous readeri, whether this M D. Is the same gentleman who figured lately in a. court of justice, or is it a brother of his ? and have we a pair of the family? Do this and you will oblige your friend, PATT. O'GAMMON. ;[We cannot promise the information desired by Mr. O'Glmmon; but having (for the first time in this colony) heard the adjudication by Mr. Windeyes in the case of J)nigan v. Tierney, we paid great attention to this sample of colonial jus diceadi. Our humble intellect could not penetrate the depths of that well, where truth lies hid from common eyes, as did the ...
Maitland News. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
fbaitnltlann etn b , --0 CFrom the M?ltund Mercury.]' W: rNDaalMn BOILING EsanLssIMLuNTv.-We are glad to hear that the manufactory of tallow has been for some time carried on wlth considerable vigour at the above establishment, under the super intendence of a person of considerable experience in the tallow trade at home, upwards of one thou. sand sheep a week having been boiled down,. One dock belonging to Mr. W. C. We'twortlh, from' Me asis, which averaged-frDom 0 to 80 ibs each, 1?i. d:upon an average 26 lbs of tallow. Messrs. ,indeyer, Beattie, and Bennett- have liso had a uatsiity of sheep boiled down at this place. We Usderstand Mlr. Wooentworth- intends. to:boil:down bouit 1200 head of cattle of his own } which will be ready to commence with about theend of the present month.. A large steam boiler capable of melting a thousand sheep at once is expected up from Sydney at this establishment in the course of a week or two.' SRoeaa~ ArT C*aPTraN H'.nuaaoaD's.....On Saturday night ...
SATURDAY, APRIL 13. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
SATURDAY, APRIL 13. PROUOF O CLAIMS. In the estate of Hugh Lindsay, an adjourned single meeting was hold, and one claim proved. - In the estate of Janet Templeton, and adjourned second meeting was held, two claims proved, and it was adjourned till the 27th instant. In the estate of Joseph and Henry Moore, a third meeting was held, and sixteen claims proved. In the estate of Henry Moore, a third meeting was held, and four claims proved. It was agreed that this insolvent be allowed to purchase of the furniture to the amouot of £200. In the estate of Joseph Moore, a third meeting was held, and ten claims proved. NeW INSOLVBNTe. George Joseph Thomson, of Maneroo, grazier. Debts due by the insolvent, £2310 12s 4d ; assets - landed property, £1810; personal property, £389; outstanding debts, £25. Balance deficiency, £80 I2s 4d -Hutchinson Bell, official assignee. Ambrose Elridge, on his own account, and on that of his partner, Robert Porter Welch, for whom, he acts as agent in their gener...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
A PosER PROM A CIIILD.--A boy asked one of his father's guests who his next door neigh. bour-was, and when he heard his name. asked him if the gentleman was not a fool, " No my little friend," said the guest, ' hb is no fool, but a very :sensible man -but, why do you ask ,the question ? "' Why,". said the little boy, " my mother said- the other day, you were next door to a fool, anud I waHted to know who lived next door to you.'
Insolvency Proceedings. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 10. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
, ufnolbcnRgp. Procrsbtnge, -.0 WEDNRSDAY, APRIL 10. PRO 1: 'o CLAIM"s. - In the estate of Johnb Newsham, a special meet. -ing was held, and one-claim proved. In the estatebof Thomas ilauwaring, an offer of lOs In the'pound, in three, six; and' nine months, was made.' , In the' estate of;Willis, Sandeman, and Co, a third meeting was -held ; but the claims brought forward were not admitted. In the estate of Thomas Rowley, a third mooting was held, and two claims proved. In the estate of Arthur Willis, there were no claims proved, raW INSOLVINTs. The estates of. thefollow!ng parties were se. questratedyester'lay. on petition and affidavit James Gillesple of Parramatta.street, Sydney, baker. Debts due by 'the insolvent, £797 e;16 assets-personal property'£ 149 ; outstanding debts, '£444 10s '7d Balance deficiency, £204 6s 6d, John 'Walker, official assignee. ' Robert Cottrell, of West Maltland, coach. builder. Debts dte by the insolvent, '£122 2s 6d ; assets?&.landed property, ...
GRAND TEETOTAL TEA PARTY AND MUSICAL SOIREE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 April 1844
GRAND TEETOTAL TEA PARTY AND MUSICAL SOIREE. The band of St. Patrick's gave a grand Tea party and Musical Soiree on last Monday evening, in the Saloon of the Royal Hotel, George.street, at which' about five :hundred persons were present. The room was splendidly lighted up on the occasion, and altogether presented a mo.t animated appearance. A spacious platform was erected at the upper end of it, upon which we observed the president of the St. Patrick's Total Abstinence ocilety (the Rev. John M'Encroe), the Very Rev. F. Murphy, V.G., Rev. Mr. Bourgeois, President of St. Mary's Seminary, Rev. Messrs. Be.son, Dunne and Hallinan and a large number of ladies and gentlemen. Tea, coffee, cakes, &cc., (provided by Mr. Sparke of the Royal Hotel), were served at about seven o'clock, which the company seemend to relish much, if we-may judge by the quantity consumed. After tea was over the reverend president took the chair. The reverend John M'Earcaoa rose and said, there was an old say...