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TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
TO CORRESPONDENTS. The letter of a EI~CTAToa from Appln, will appear in our next, as also It iECIPIENT, from lnodsoor; want of apace alone delay them. The leter from Wellington Valley hasbeen Allude? to in this day's publication, in such terms as it become us to use. We never wish to mention names, except in cases of public mal versation, when it becomes a duty; or, when no redress can be had against wrong, except by an appeal to tho tribunal of publio olpiion
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. (B) THE IRISH PENAL LAWS AGAINST CATHOLICS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our l-st.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. (B) TUn Inrsui PBNAL LAWS AOAINTr CATIIOLICB. Describing the general character of these laws, Mr. Burke says of them, "'Their declared object was to reduce the Catholics to a miserable populace, without property, without estimation, without educa' tion......They divided the nation into two distinct bodies, without common interest, sympathy, or con nexion-ono which was to possess all the fraclhises, all the property, all the education; the others were to be drawers of water and carters of stulf, for them."'...." It is truly," he adds, " a barbarous system, where all the parts are an outrage to the laws of humanity, and thb rights of nature." In like manner, Dr. Johnson, speaking of the execution of these laws, declares, that "There is no instance, even in the ten persecutions, of such severity as that which has been exercised over the Catholics of Ireland." Indeed the sad story of persecuted Ireland might...
MISS EDGEWORTH'S DOMESTIC LIFE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
MISS EDGEWORTH'S DOMESTIC LIFE. —o— The demesne of Edgeworthstown is judiciously and abundantly planted; and the dwelling house is large and commodious. We drove up the avenue at evening. It was cheering to see the lights sparkle &nbsp; through the windows, and to feel the cold nose of the house-dog thrust into your hands as an earnest &nbsp; of welcome; it was pleasant to receive the warm &nbsp; greeting of Mrs. Edgewvorth; and it was a high &nbsp; privilege to meet Miss Edgeworth in the library— the very room in which had been written the im- mortal works that redeemed a character for Ireland, &nbsp; and have so largely promoted the truest welfare of human kind. We had not seen her for some years, except for a few brief moments, and rejoiced to find &nbsp; her in nothing changed; her voice as light and happy, her laughter as full of gentle mirth, her eyes as bright and truthful, and her countenance as expressive of goodness and lovin...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
NOTICE FO AGENTS AND PAIITIRS MAKING RE. MITTANCES. 1 N order to avoid the expense of post. F ago, nn.1 spare time in letter writing, a we intentd to adopt a plan extensively followed by ", Brother Jonathan," for a acknowledging the receipt of subscrip- S tion money viz., to publish the initials of h parties remitting nmoney. 'Thus we have T to aoknowlodgo the receipt of the letter fu of Mr. T. I)., of Moreton lay, of the 1st to of April, 1844. REPEAL. A PUBLIC MEETING of the, above Association will be held at Mr. Joseph Benjamin Olilfe's, Cockatoo Ino, Surry Hills, on Thursday evening, the 9th Instant. The Chair will be taken at half-past Seven o'clock. P. H. MIULHOLLAND, Secretary. The Friends of Ireland are particularly requested to attend. MURRURUNDT. g O N Tuesday, the 23rd inst., a meeting was he'd at Murrurundi to take into consi. r deration the regulations of the 2nd of April, respecting the Squatting Licenses, DAVID TOMIssox, Esc., J.P.,IN THEt CHAIR. ei Captain Dumaresq, M...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. SATURDAY, MAY 4, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
THlE NORNING CHRONICLE. (SA.TURDAY, MAY 4, 1844. Be Just and fear not: Let'All the ends thou aim'st at be thy country' , Thy God's, and truth's." .haksieoare. 'THE NEW IMMIGRANTS. IT appears that the number of new immi grants by the last two vessels amount to nearly six hundred souls of every age. We hope the poor people may find em ployment as readily as the last did. In the mean time we are quite satisfied that His Excellency will do everything in his power to make their situation comfortable until they do find employment. We would recommend to the immi grants, if they had resolved to leave their country and paternal homes, by pla -cards representing the rate of wages in New South Wales to be enormously high beyond the reality, to throw such fancies to the winds at once, and to accept mo derate wages, for no branch of industry in this colony will afflbrd employers to pay :anything like the rates of wages formerly paid to servants, male or female. We hope also that no masters will ...
TAHITI. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
TAHIIITI. UNDERNEATH we give from the Sydney Herald, a private account of the steps taken by the new French Governor of Ta hiti, with part of the correspondence which took place between him and the Mission aries. The Herald is under a great mistake as to the nature of the controversy : he has been told, and he seems to imagine, that it is a sort of contest between England and France, or at least between this Colony and French usurpation; and wants to have ano ther Royal Hotel Meeting, to stop this French invasion of the great Queen Po mark's dominions I But the real state of the question-the gravamen of'these gentle men Missionaries - their .wrath against Monsieur Bruat arises.from nothing national at all-it .is, .that hitherto Tahiti has been .a good milch cow to them-they have that poor, ignorant, stupid old woman Pomare, (whom they call Queen,) so subservient to their views, that the natives are obliged to cultivate their sugar ,plantations,-their maize crops,-their taro (or Arum...
THE "OBSERVER." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
THE " OBSERVER." " Popery is a highway robber and no mistake. He comes up to Christian, and telling him to stand and -deliver, robs him of his Bible." IN reply to, and refutation of this most impudent and most daring falsehood ;-a falsehood, considering the importance and solemnity of the matter at issue, not un worthy of the great and primitive inventor of the art, we published an article from the Dublin Review in our last, (with some other documents) showing it to be dia metrically opposite to historical and well known facts; with some prefatory remarks of our own, in explanation of certain points at issue; but in doing so, and labouring to be concise, we find we have fallen into the fault that a greater man than we did, who says, Dum brevis esse laboro, obscurus fo : (while I endeavour to be short, I become obscure). In speaking of the dispute, schism and heresy, begun by Donatus A.D. 305, on account of the Catholic Bishops having received traditores, (or betrayers of the holy Sc...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
"The Mlorning Chronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New South Wales, Van Diemen's Land, South Australia, Newo Zealand, aid India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The Quarters end on the 3 80th June, 30th September, and 31st December; at wohich periods only subscribers can decline receiving it, after paying the amount dne. -Advertisers should mark on each advertisement the number of insertions required; otherwise they are continued till countermanded discontinue or alter advertisementsmust be sent in before six o'clock on the evenings of Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday; but newo advertisements are received till six o'clock on the evening before pubtication.-All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post paid. COMMERCIAL ACADEMY. M R. JOHN MURRAY takes leave to inform young gentlemen who may be desirous to acquire a knowledge of EnglishlGram. war, Arithmetic,.Book-keeping, Surveying, and the M...
Select Poetry. ONE AND TWENTY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
grlrrt V3otrli. --o ONE AND TWENTY. (IIY Dn. JOIINSON.1 Long expected one and twenty, Ling'rling year at length s flown; I'tide and pleasure, pomp and plenty, Great " * " are now your own. Loosen'd fron the minor's tether, Free to mortgage or to sell; Wild as wind, nod light as feather. Did the sons of thrift fmrewell. Call the Iletsys, Iates, and Jennics, All the names that banish care; Laavilh of yout grmudsirea guincen", Show thle spirit of lan heir. All that prey on vice and folly, Joy to a.e their quatry fly. Then the gatnestcr light and jolly, Then the lender grave and sly. e ?. - - ,, ....,
MEETINGS OF CREDITORS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 4 May 1844
MEETINGS OF CREDITORS Saturday, 4.-W. Drake, sp. ; Richard Lamb, sp.; Henry Pelerin Dutton, 3. Monday. 6.- Richard Alexander Wiseman, sp.; Enoch William Rudder, sp. ; Michael Rielly, ad. sp. Tuesday, 7.-John Jones, 1. Friday, 10--George Payne, sp.; at Goulburn Stewart Ryrie, 2. Friday, 17.--William Willmington, sp. INQUEST.-An inquisition was held on Wednesday, at the Hope and Anchor Tavern, Parramatta street, on the body of an aboriginal female, named Charlotte Tamerau, aged htteei years, who met her death under the following cir. cumstances, as detailed in the evidence of Gabriel Thomsou, of Ultimo, and Dr. Cuthill Mr. Thomson deposed, that on Wednesday morning he found the deceased lying on the ground, in front of his house ; thinking she was asleep, he went to rouse her, but, to his great surprise, found she was dead; had seen her frequently in his neighbour hood, with some of her own tribe; he saw her on the evening previous to her death, she was then in a state of intoxication...
ARRIVAL OF MR. O'CONNELL IN KILLARNEY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
ARRIVAL OF MRI. O'CONNELL IN KILLARNEY. -o (From a correspondent of the Kerry Examiner.] I have seldom witnessed a more enthusiastic greeting given to the Liberator than be received here on Tuesday last. The learned gentleman arriyed in his travelling carriage and four, and no sooner did it become known that he approached the town than a large body of the people rushed out from their dwellings and preceded and pursued the carriage with cries of the most vivid and joyous description. He stopped at the Kenmare Arms Hotel, and his appearance was the signal for reiterated and long continued shouts of welcome. Whether it arises from the peculiar circumstances in which Mr. O'Connell is at present placed, or the recollection of services now vividly brought before their minds, I cannot exactly pronounce; but this I can vouch for, that his reception has never within my memory been more cordial and enthusiastic in Killarney. The Liberator, accompanied by the Right Rev. Dr. Egan, the Rev. Thom...
THE QUEEN'S VISIT TO THE PRIME MINISTER. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
THE QUEEN'S VISIT TO THE PRIME MINISTER. -o_ (From the Tablet.) On Tuesday morning, the Duchess of Kent arrived at the Castle at eight o'clock from Frog more, and breakfasted with the Queen. At five minutes past nine her Majesty and Prince Albert took leave of the Duchess and the royal children, and departed in a travelling carriage and four. The weather was as auspiciously bright as that which usually awaits her fortunate Majesty, and very unusual at the season. The cortege consisted of three carriages, and it was escorted by a detachment of the lit Life Guards, through Windsor, Eaton, and Slough to Watford, where the directors of the London and Birmingham Railway awaited with the special treto, consisting of a splendid saloon, five first-class carriages, and three trucks. A neat entrance portico, tastefully designed and covered with crimson cloth, was erected in the court-yard of the station; a staircase of easy descent led from this entrance immediately on to the north platform, ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
1ILtSTI I UTION. "AiLE following persons acknowledge to h Cave reCUIvJ Lid MUIna shised to theirt aimes, through the Catholic clergy, viz.t - £ a. d. J, B. OIlle .............. 1 0 0 1I. Meiville ............... 1 0 0 Jons Iilaku'rue ........... C 0 0 It. Cliut ................ 0 15 0 J.i W. Godasug ... . 0 15 0 63!) PARTIES wishing to rent SEATS in St. Patrick'sUhurch, are requested to upply to rMr.]JOHN COYLiE. VFRKIY PRICE CURRIENP, S 1 L L OT 'I', Agent, Charlotto " Plce. M Ale (Dianhtr's), 9s per dozen MR, Blacking (Day and Martin's), largest size, 12% per 01 dozen Ditto, small size, 4s per dozen Both Brick", 31 per dozen Reef, colonial, in tierces, at 6qs Blue, "Coleman's beet," To flu per lb Brandy, "J. Laborde, old Cognac," 40s per dozen All Brandy. ditto, ditto, ditto, in bondAlI Brandy in hogaheads on Candles, sperm. 4 and 5, 1, 01, 6, I 7d per lb Li Capers, pints, 18s per dozen N Dion, half-pite, 12s per dozen fe. Catsup, mushroom (pints), 15s per dosen ho Catsup, walnut....
MEETINGS OF CREDITORS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
MEETINGS OF CREDITOROB Friday 10.-George Payne, up.; at Goulburn Stewart leyrie, 2. Friday, 17.-William Willmington, sp. Saturday, 18.-William Tucker, op ; James Doyle, sp.; John Manning, sp.; Charles Luke Bayley, sp. PORT PIIILLIP.-Our Port Phillip papers came to hand, but do not contain any news, in addition to what, appeared in our last respecting the election for the district. But there can be little doubt of Sir T. Mitchell and Mr Young being the members for Port Phillip. We have been in. formed, that a gentleman in Sydney has received.a private letter, detailing an acconot of some serious riotings and nuarrellings among the Port Phillip. isos. We cannot, however, vouch for its authen. ticity. LOEBERiIES.--Both houseo and highway robberies-and those, too, of the most audacious character, and in utter contempt of the espionage of the police-are becoming so frequent that a day elapses not without bringing to light a "1 batch of these offences. On Sunday last, between eleven and t...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
AGENTS Pali TEE OaittONIOLB Oroales, Mr. B. N1'Cauley. Bersims, Mr. B. M'Mahoo. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Parramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Port Phillip, Mr. J. Buller Wollongong, Mr. Thorns Fowler Bathurst, Mr. 'r. Jones Gouburn, Mr. Henry Thompson Hobart Town, Mr. John Regan Maitland, Mr. Hawkaley Campbelltown, &o., Mr. M'Alistu; Windsor, Mr. Jame, (4esiay, Penritb, Mr. J aesie M'Oarthy. Jerry's Plains, Mr. J. J, Harpus Buongo tq, AST. Edward Hughes Wolloambi, Mr. Blicsaol Byrne Pfleished ins she UJhffed Kingdom by Mc. ,anes, 013., Paternos, erwrow, London M. W. J. TMattersbyk b., J, seuev.hridge, Parliaw went-street, Viublin. Sydney: 1'rin.idaud Publisietby MIUUAltL D1AIOY c ritlhghc ,trcct, at the CIlronlcle OtlcQ, IBrtdgestrqqit,
THE MORNING CHRONICLE WEDNESDAY, MAY 8, 1844 [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
THY: MORNING CHRONICLE II ED)NESDAY, 111AY i, 1844 e , just and rear not: i.et all the rnds thou nien'st at be thy country's, Thy God's, and truth's." B~nkspeare. THE SQUATTERS. Fon some weeks past, nothing seems so greatly to have agitated the public mind as the Governor's late squatting regulations, which appear to have roused not only the great squatters, but the small ones: and many who are not squatters at all have participated in the movement. The excite ment or monomania seems to be very catch ing, and would appear to upset a good deal of Gall, Spurzheim, and Combe's doctrine, that only the men of particular bumps or developements of cerebral organs, are acted on and impelled to certain trains of thought and courses of action, by certain circumn stances : but here we see men of the most opposite kinds of bumps acting in the same way * * * * who has the organ of acquisitiveness highly developed,-it is no wonder he should be indignant at the regu lations : but how account for *...
MONDAY, MAY 6. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
MONDAY, MAY 0. PROOF OF CLAIMS. In the estate of Richard Alexander Wiseman, a special meeting: John W. M'Curdy, £35 10s; P. Long, £131 ills 3d. In the estate of Enoch William Rudder, a special meeting: the estate of Simeon Lord, deceased, £70 los Bd* In the estate of Michael Rielly, an adjourned single meeting: A. Ring, £5 7s 3d; D. Asher, £47 16s Od; J. Cornell, £40,
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
LETTERS ON TILE INQUISITION. (Continued from our tast) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. Similar, too, to these are the terms in which, after having described the aforesaid laws, the equally eloquent Sir Henry Parnell, expresses his generous and patriotic feelings. "The penal statutes," he says, " are now laid before the reader, under which the Catholics of Ireland so long and so patiently lan" guished; statutes unexampled for their inhumanity, their unwarrantableness, and their impolicy, which are adapted to exterminate a race of men, already crushed and broken by the longest series of ra. lamities which one nation ever had the opportunity of inflicting upon another. They were framed against christians, under the pretence of securing religion. They were the work of Protestants than whom no sect has cried out more against persecution wren Protestants were the martyrs. They were sanctioned by a nation which owed its libesties, and by monarchs, who owed their thrones to a solemn covenant, that...
THE BANKING SYSTEM AND COLONIAL CURRENCY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 8 May 1844
THE BANKING SYSTEM AND COLONIAL CURRENCY. WhIILE all minds are absorbed with the squatting question, men forget a much more crying and urgent matter, and that is, the state of our circulation, and means of paying debts and disposing of property. Who that owes money now, can pay it? Who that is sued in the courts for almost any sum, however small, is not driven into insolvency? Who can dispose of any sort of property, at any thing that it would not be a burlesque upon common sense to call a fair price? Or will nothing be done to save the remaining portion of the com munity from that vortex-that Maelstrom which has already engulphed so many, and some of them the most estimable portion of the community? Or are we to be left at the mercy of men, the actions of some of whose co-workers and banking confreres is considerably more base and more vil lainous than that of so many brigands or bushrangers? Have not the revelations of the " hidden things of darkness," in some of our banks, awaken...