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O'CONNELL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 April 1844
O'CONNELL.; As every species of language, from that of the poissardes of Billingsgate; up to ex Lords Chancellor-every style. of: composi tion-every figure of speech-and .more than Longinus or Quintilian knew,' have been .employed to vituperate' that 'great' man, we need : not be surprised ?that his assailants should have tried that branch of the poetic art, invention, 'and' 'should have discovered thereby, (or rather manufac tured) 'an attack on him by his friend, and the friend of mankind, his countryman the good, the great, and the eloquent Grattan. His (so-called) , character of O'Connell found its way lately into some of the Sydney papers-how genuine a piece it was, may be seen by the following letter of his son, Mr. Grattan, M. P,. To the Editor of the Freeman. Sia-I have seon in the English Tory and' go. veranment newspapers, an article purporting to, be '! A Character of M r. Daniel Ot'ounoll, written by Mr. Grattan." I have also got by post & cha racter purporting t...
Original Poetry. REPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 April 1844
artlg(lal locot'j, -a_ RE PEA L. tnY AN AUSTRALILN.] Hark! hark I 'tie sacred Freedom's tuneful voice; 'Tis Liberty--'tles inur'd Liberty that calls I Ilise Sons of grin, let It be your cho'ce, To free your country from her hatethl thrallss I he Saxon and the despot cowing palls Before the Mlotor, ali-inspiring sound Sblie Patriot and the Hero* swells the word,+ By wisdom tongued, and ravish'd thousands heard From east to west re.echoes all around. Ih I brightly beams thy sunl I and of the West! DlIfsling round the life.inspiring glow: Atld warmly through thy sons' and daughters' breast 'Ihe streams of honor, love, compassion, flow. 'Iby fields, in robes of richest verdeur drest, One universal, never dying green, Rich in the sha'trook-E-rin's honor'd crest Thby all--in h'ature's proudest blessings bles!, Aloud extol theo-ooean's favor'd queen. Say, breathes the mant (for such I never knew) Who owns thee Erin for his naitive land? Who on thy shores the breath of life first drew, And ...
MEETINGS OF CREDIT[?]RS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 April 1844
MbET.?Ng5 OF COIDIT.'se Wednesd' y, 24.-Daniel Smith, ad. 4 - James Gillespie, I; John Fearnley and Co., I; It. C. Gordon, ad. ap. Thursday, 25,-John M1Kay, 3; James Charles Russell. sp. Saturday, 27.-1. G. Hughes, 3; .P. M. Hosking, 3 ; IIt. and S. Cutler, 3; Janet Tea'. pleton, qd. 2. Monday, 29.-Robert Cotterell, e. ; Welch and Eldridge, 1; George J. Tl'omson, 2; M. C. M. Clarke, vp. Tuesday, 30 Campbell, [lill, and Co , 3; Archibald Mossman. 3; John Good, ad. 3. Max.-Wednesday, 1.--'T. M. Perrot, ad. 3. Thurslday, ..-James Gillespie, 2; J. Fearuley and Co., 2. Frday, 3.-W. II. Sawyer, 2 ; Welch and Eldridge, 2; George Josephl Thomson, 2 Saturday, 4 -W, Drake, sp. ; Richard Lamnb, sp.; Hlury Pelorin Dutton, 3. Monday, 6.-Richard Alexander Wiseman, sp ; Enoch William Rudder, sp. ; Michael Itielly, ad. sp. Tuesday, 7.-John Jones, I. Friday, 10.-George Payne, sp.; at Goulburn - Stewait Ryrie, 2 Friday, 17 -William Willhnington, sp. Saturday, 1P.-William Tucker, up ; James Doyle, sp ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
AGENTS FOR THE OHRONIOLBR Broulee, Mr . . M'Cauley. I3ersima, Mr. B. M'Mahon. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Parramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Port Phillip, Mr. J. Bulloen Wollongong, lMr. T'i'homsaFowler iLathurst, Mr. T. Jones Goulburn, Mi:. looery t'hompson Hobart 'lTown, r. John itogan Maitland, Mr. Hawkaley Uampbelltown, &o., Mr. M'Alister Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy I'enltth, Mr. James M'Carthy. Jerry's Pl.ins, Mr. J.J. Harpur liungonia, Mr. E1dward Hughes Wollombi, Mr. ?lichaol Byrne Published in the United Kssgdom by Mr. Jones, G3, Paternoster-row, London Mr. W. J. Battorsby, b, laseoxbridge, Parhiu menotstreet, Dublin. Sydney Printed and and Publishd by MIOHA"? L D'ALtt' of Bridge.atreot, at the Chronlele Oleps, iridg.str e
BACHELORS, GET MARRIED. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
BACUELORS, GET MARRIlED. If you are desirous of wealth, get married, for a good wife promotes habits of industry and eco. nomy, and prevents a great many unnecessary ex penses which cannot be avoided in a single life. If you are looking for stations of distinction and honour, get married, for a good wife will seek to advance her husband in the prosecution of all ho nourable purposes, and lend him that aid and en couragement which he can derive from no other source. If you would become a good citizen, get married; for he is alone worthy of the title, who is connected to the great family of man by the ties of husband, and father. If you are fortunate, get married; for a good wife will increase your prosperity and render you twice blessed in the enjoyment of your riches. If you are unfortunate, get married; the cares of the world are lessened by having a wife who takes a pleasure in sharing them with you. If you are in business, get married: for the mar ried man who has his mind fixed ...
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. (A.)—THE ENGLISH PENAL LAWS AGAINST CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
LETTE?IS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. (A.)-TIIE EiOLIBH PENAL LAWS AGAINST CATHOLICS. Whlever will seriously consider, and candidly compare, laws with laws, and punishments with punishments, will be reduced to own, that the Penal laws of this country against the Catholics were more severe and unjust, and the execution of them, on the whole, more frequent and distressing, than what we now re,,robate so much, in the laws, and the cruelties, of the Inluisition, He will find, that the English Protestant has been a greater persecutor than the Spanish Catholic. Consulting our Penal Statutes against' Popery, lie will be reduced to feel, that there is nothing in the Codes, either of a Nero, or of any other tyrant, against Christianity, that comes up to thein, in point of injustice, inhumanily and oppreskion. " They are a system," says Mr. Burke, " as well fitted for the debasement of human nature itself, as ever proceeded from the perverted ingenui...
EXCLUSIVE CATHOLICITY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
EXCLUSIVE CATHOLICITY. -0 LFrom the Edinburgh Courier,] Ir it were possible for Catholics to fall into the ge: neral mass of society, and be, like the most valua. ble part of it, unimpeachable in morals, in educa. tion highly endowed, and, in practical piety, doing honour to their religion, it would be well. It was thought that, after the Emancipation Act of 1829, this would be the result, and that thenceforward the distinction in politics, as in everything else, would be those of individuals, rather than of bodies, and that no man would have right to claim honour or advantages, or complain of their being withheld, merely because of his belonging to any class of re ligionists. But unhappily this was not so. The Emancipation Act was made a cold and abstract declaration merely of the Legislature, and a dead letter in practice, and the Catholics were again ban. ded together from the sense of mocking insult, in addition to the old feeling of injustice t and common cause has been made by...
THE ARCHBISHOP'S LECTURES. THE "HERALD." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
THE ARCHBISHOP'S LECTUItES. THE " HERALD." IN the Helrald of yesterday we were glad to perceive a growing sense of the grdss departure from propriety-indeed degrada tion of the press from its legitimate duties - as well as most offensively disgusting line of conduct as regards public taste, that of making newspapers the vehicles of tihe effusions of every bigot who chooses to vent his spleen and ignorance of religion, by writing about religion, which many are most apt to write about who possess least of. The Herald, much to its credit, re fused insertion to some of these diatribes against Popery,. at which we are much pleased, as we deprecate altogether the making our paper (as we must when as sailed) the vehicle of such topics. * We scarcely havo knlown a msore clear, or more extraor dinaryy inttoL) or prejudic ill i perverting the hIunolt tll dur sanndlp, thull i1n Ilo Irealon thei learned Dean ?lt'ridtull. gave why LEnilntl loght not to adolptl the 0 re~lHn toronrotllotl or Ilor ...
Select Poetry HYMN OF PRAISE TO THE CREATOR. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
rclcrt joctr' -o hYMN OF PRAISE TO THE OREATOR. TnosE who have read and remember the following Hymn, will, we are sure, par don us for placing before the eyes of our readers who have not read it, one of the most beautiful and noble pieces of poetry ever penned by man. We need not say it is by Milton. When the eye of taste shall be fatigued with the sight of the sun, the stars, the fields, then will the mind of taste be fatigued with Milton: These are thy plorious works, Parent of good, Alhnighty, thine this universal fname, Thus iondrous fair! thyself how wondrous then I Unspeakable who sit'st above these heavens To us invisible, or dimly seen In these thy lowest works; yet these declare Thy goodness beyond thought, and power divine. Speak ye who best can tell, ye sons of light, Angels; for ye behold him, and with songs And choral symphonies, day without night, Circle his tl.rono rejoloing yo in heaven, On earth join all ye creatures to extol Him first, Him last, Him midst, and with...
Insolbeney Proceedings, TUESDAY, APRIL 23. PRO F OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
lhitolbclttc 1Jlrocrtblngts, -o 'TI'USD\%Y, APRlL 23. PRO P O CLAIMS. In the estate of Patrick Hickey, a single meeting was held, but no claims were proved. In tho estate of John lart, a single mooeting: John ('lark, £2 9a. In the estate of James Kemble, a single meeting: William Baderok, £36 i3a 9d. In the estate of John Dow, a single meeting : J. M',urltano, £24 5s; tthe estate of A. Foss, £317 8s 33d.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
SO'l' ICH : FO AGRN'I'S AND PARTIES MAKING RKIH MITTANoCS. N order to avoid the expense of post age, an I spanre ime in etter writing, we intrnsl to adopt a plan extensively tfllowed by " I;rolt(hr Jonnthan," for neclnowledging the receipt of subscrip tion lmonny vit , to publish the initials of parties remitting money. T'I'hus we hav to acknoiln edgo the receipt of the Intter of Mr. 1'. ', of Parramuiatta, of the 18th; Mr. J. M'c C. of Petnrith, of the 21~t; and of Mr F. L. of N ewoastlo, of the 22nd instant.
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
DE'PARTUtREIS APrto 23.-For iroulee, Boyd Town, Port Phillip, and ,uunceston, the stoamer Shamrock, Oilmoro, with sundries. Passengors-Mr. r V. Walkur,. Mr.= 1iddle, Mr.. Lovey,. Mr. Simpson, Mrs. Simpson, and two children, Mr. Wesigarth, Mr. Thomas, Mr. Brown, Mrs. Brown, two chiliden, and servant, Mr. C. II. lunxtahle, Captain Oldrey, Captain Thorn, Mr. Oliver, Mr. SRprks, Mr. Langley, Mr. Mulholl.-d, Mrs. Mulhulland, and two children, Mr. J. Kennedy, Miss Jacobs, Mr. and Mrs. Atkinson, Mr. and Mrs. Wighlmas, Mr and Mrs. Madder, Mr. and Mrs. Chaffey and child, Mr. and Mrs. Carr and child, Mr. and Mrs. Ellison and three children, Messrs. Cashmeore, Simmons, Farrell, Malhoun, Followe, Lord, W. Campbell, Coller, and Hennessy, 24.-For London, the brig Gannett, Nicol, with colonial produce. Passengers - Messrs. Swain, Eastmure, Sproul, Frarks, Hunter, Coke, W. Simmons, W. Simmons. jun., Cameron, Craw(ord, Crampire, Nicholls, O'Neill, Rater, Suilon, and Crampin ; Mr. and Mrs. Cock, Mrs....
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
THE LARGSST FAT Ho0 IN 3ENOLAND.-Mir. William Charlton, of T'ilmanutono, we are in. formed, has in his possession the largest fat hog in England. The animal weighs 50 acore.--r ent Poaper. A PArtts NorTAatrrTY..-The celebrated fortune.eller, Mladame Le Normand, died at Paris on M?nldy, Shie had amasted, In the course of a long prac!icre, 20,0001., which sithe leaves to an only nwpiew, a lieutenant in the army. lier reputation was very great, and, in the course of a long career, she ihade a few good hite, which made the foolish Invest hIar with almost miraculous powers. Her secret was a correct appreciation of the weaknesses of Ituman nature, and a determination not to send away any of her clients discontnteed. She had, generally ape king,' good news to give, and if the cards augured badly, she concealed it from lier visitors. In Darlington, the following dialogue took place between a farmer and an Irish reaper, the latter considerably under the common statute. irishman, ' Do you wan...
VALUE OF LEARNING. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
VALUE OF LEARNING. I don't know whether, at this time of day, we need trouble ourselves very much to rake up the ashes of the dead-and.gone objections that were wont to be urged, by men of all parties, against iustitu. lions such as this, whose interests we are met to promote; but their philosophy was always to be sanmmed up in the unmeaning application of one short sentence. How often have we heard, from a large class of men, wise in their generation, who would really seem to be born and bred for no other purpose than to pass into currency counterfeit and mischievous scraps of wisdom, as it is the sole pur suit of some other criminals to utter base coin--how often have we heard from thes, as an all-convincing argument, that "' a little learning is a dangerous thing (hear, hear)? Why, a little hanging was considered a very dangerous thing, according to the same authorities, with th;s difference, that, because a little hanging was dangerous, we had a great deal of it; and because a l...
Sydney Markets. [CORRECTED UP TO LAST EVENING.] FLOUR, WHEAT, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
-0 ICO?RECTro D UP TO LAST EVENINO.J FLOUIR, WHRAT,&o. £ s.d. £. s. d. Flour(fine),(P 1001bs ... .... 0 0 0 to 0 11 0 Ditto (seconds), ditto ........ 0 0 0 .. 0 0 0 D]read,43'lb loan .... .... .... 0 0 3 .. 0 0 0 Bliscult(ftlne, ocwt. ........ 0 0 0 .. 1 2 0 Ditto (second), ditto .... ... 0 0 .. 0 10 0 Wheat, Colonial, p' bushel .... 0 3 0 .. 0 3 3 Ditto, V. D. Land,itto .... .... 0 3 0 .. 0 3 0 Malze, ditto (wholesale) .... .... 0 1 2 .. 0 1 3 Ditto,ditto(retail).... ........ 0 1 0 .. 0 1 0 Bran, ' bushel ............ 0 0 0 .. 0 0 10 Barley, English, ditto .... .... 0 2 6 .. 0 3 0 Ditto,Cape, ditto .. .... .... 0 1 9 .. 0 2 3 Oats, ' bushel (wholesale) .... OI 4 .. 0 1 6 Ditto,ditto(rtail).... .... .... 0 2 0 .. 0 2 4 Hay, P ton.... ....... ... 3 0 0 .. 3 3 0 Ditto (retail), J cat. .. ... 0 2 0 .. 0 3 0 Wheat Straw, p single load .... 0 15 0 .. 0 18 0 Dito, per double load .... .... 1 l0 0 .. 2 0 0 Fodder,ditto... .... ....... 0 0 0 .. 0 3 0 Grass (wholesale), ? dozen bundl...
THURSDAY APRIL, 23. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
TIIURSD' APRIL00 , .15 PROOF OP OlA&IMS, ~ln the estate of John Mackay, a third meeting; E. M'Konlay, £6 16s 7d. An offer of 3s 6d in the pound, by the bills of the insolvent and his brother, jointly and severally, at six months' ddtte from the meeting ; accepted. In the estate of John Waite. a second meeting . W. Pendray, son., £19 2as J. J. Higgins, £38 lis 8d; A. [lorderu, £4 15s 10d; It. Al'labon, £191 ; 13. Al'Al?hon, a second claim, £f) 10s; W. Burnett, £50. The meeting was then ad. journed till the 7th May, at half.pest eleven, a.oss In the estate of James Charles Russell, a special meeting Fitchett and Strong, £12 16s. An offer of 2s Gd in the pound, cash, and all book debts of tlhe estate, was made; but was rejected by the meeting. NIa INSOLVeNTS. Robert Ramsay Mackenzie, of New England, settler and grazier : Debts; £21,665 ; assets- personal property, £2855 ; outstanding debts, £2234 It),. Bialance deficiency, £16,675 10,. John Walker, official assignee. Joseph Phi...
New Zealand. THE WAIRAU MASSACRE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
JI Cso Zealattb. -o THE WAIRAU MASSAOHIB. (From the Wellington Spectator.) We insert in to day's paper an official narrative of the proceedings, at a meeting at Waikanae, be tween his Excellency and the Chiefs Rauparaha and Rangihacata .and a considerable body of the natives. We find it impossible to read the speech made by Rauparaha, and believe that he was not instructed to play a part. Mark the statements be makes about the conduct of `the christian' and heathen native at Wairau, and will'it be believed it was only after be returned from .the massacre that he joined Mr. Iidfield's mission IIt is impossible that his ideas could have been aso rapidly altered. In the name of the murdered we assert that not one man who knew Captain Arthur Wakefield, or had become acquainted with his career, will ever be able to force his mind to believe the account of the interview between Rauparaha and Captain Wake, field at Nelson. His Excellency had the solemn depositions of several hundred indivi...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 April 1844
DIED, On the 24th April, 1844, Jane, infant daughter of Thomas and Mary Ann Coss, aged 17 days. Also, on the 25th, Mary Ann Coss, mother of the above infant, after a painful and lingering illness which she bore with Christian fortitude, in the 25th year of her age ; deeply regretted by a numerous circle of friends.