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CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, MAY, 1844 [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
COATiOLIO DIRECTORY, MAY, 1814 g 12 terth nter E sir, der c, sClidoublio log*raln, Sl. Nerrci alod Compamionsemalt, herl M. 13 | mlidoumble. T. 14 Iloatimon, 8. Bonirbc. mnrt, simple W. 15 | lgntinn, Vipil of A.ceniou, doeo 1. 10 AsCusON mo louide tatal. F. 17 S. Pascbal, Babylon, oonf. double R 8 |S N. Veumuani -znart.double "L . a_ mu i1r.. 4Eo.g. l. .s. a. rrCEr ct'lesan, lope and oou S essor, double t. 21 8. Iernardil, cont semidouble T. 21 De ootaa, semidouble W. Il De octasa '. 2.1 ('clave of Ascensina doulde, mej. F. 24 S. Ubalid, bislhop ald conr lill Iaasjusa, screldoable 8 25 Vigiior PLrteOb-at, Fost day, deo o, eemidoubilu S. 2(14 Puat?aCOaT, double, ltti. l. 27 I e otaava, double, cl. T. 2] Ie octava double. ] c. W, 21 Qulat temp fast, de octava, semidouble P 31 lPe otlava, acmidouble P. 31 Quut temep fast, de oct, scmidouble
THURSDAY, MAY 9. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
THIURDAY, MAY 9. PoP oP OLAMtSe. In the estate of John Waite, an adjourned second meeting : H. Jones, £6 18s. NEW INSOLVENT. The following estate was sequestrated yesterday: William Patey Peek, of George-street, Parramatta, lately a settler, but at present in no business, Debts, £1212 4s. Assets-landed property, £100; personal property, £18 10 ; outstanding debts, £3 15s 6d. balance deficiency, £1087 18s 6. John Morris. official assignee. PaTITION Po GUOMPULSsoIY SEQUESTRATIONs. Yesterday petitions were filed for the compulsory sequestration of the estate of Stephen Cozen, ot Qarrundis farmer, by William Bell Carlyle, William Carr, and Thomas Brown. Thie case to be ad. judicated in on Wednesday, the 22nd Instuut.
PROGRESS OF RUSSIAN AGGRANDISEMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
PROGRESS OF RUSSIAN AGGRANDISEMENT. to (From the Tablet.) In our remarks of last week upon the present "* Aspect of Foreign Affairs," we dwelt in general terms upon the fearfal advances recently made by siý towards a Leneral ascendency throughout = auror rau vauts. isu tne Do ... 8 r yur -pertl with which thore advances had been invariably encountered.' Since thas article was written, a ray of light-it may be an ignus fratuas-has broken through its gloom, and shed a flickering illumination upon the darkness of the scene. The reader will understand our meaning when we submit to his notice the following extract from the foreign article in the Times of Wednesday last: ' The Moniteur of last Monday," says the writer, -" contains a paragraph of apparently the most or dinary kind, but which, our Paris letter states, is deemed of very singular import-namely, that I- the King has caused to be purchased for his several private libraries, copies of the Marquis de Custine's celebrated work 'Ru...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
SCHOOL OF ARTS. LEOTURES-B-SBASON 1814. THE Committee of the School of Arts have the pleasure of announcing that the following Lectures will be delivered in the Theatre of the lnstitution during the present season : Introductory Lecture ......... 1I, Mr. Carmichael Astronomy ................ 3, Mr. Dodd Phrecology ................. 3, Mr. Michie Climate-Varieties of geographi. cal position, &c., and its effects on the human race.... 2, Mr. Maberly Advantages of Association .... 1., Mr. M'Eachern Mechanics................. 2, Mr. Hollinshed Geology .................... 2, Mr. Goodall Pulitical Economy............... ,Mr. Carmichael Pneumatics ................. 2, Mr. A'Beckett Genius and Writings of Burns 2, Mr. Hae Matter ...................... 1, Mr. Grayllog Galvanism .................. 1,5 Paste, as applicable to the Arts 2, Dr. Nicholson, M.C. Hydrodynamics............... 2, Mr. Duer Architecture .................2, Mr. Uibb... Oratory (ancient and modern).... 2, Mr. 8. ...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE SATURDAY, MAY 11, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
TIHE MORNING CHRONICLE. SA TURDAY, MA Y 11, 1844. P le just and fear not: Let all the ends thou ahn'st at be thy country's, Thy God's, and truth's." Shakpware. THE SQUATTERS. WE give underneath, a lctter from Mr. Edmund Doyle, which, coming as it does, from a gentleman who is a squatter himself, is particularly valuable, and gives in few words,'a'more correct view of the question, than those orators and writers, who bury. the matter at issue, under a heap of ver biage-a mass of wordy rubbish, and prevent men seeing it plainly. Some of those gentlemen who discuss the squatting question, have endeavoured to throw a veil of mystery over it, as if it were something nobody could understand hut adepts and the initiated; and use so many explanations, and explanations of explanations, that at length the matter becomes unintelligible to the public, especially to persons in England. Those who complain of the Governor's regulations, at first cried out against the injustice of the impost, (as t...
ACTS OF THE ENGLISH APOSTLES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
ACTS OF THE ENGLISH APOSTLES. -o O--"r (From the French Charivari.) The other day, apropos of the Medal struck in Honour of the Eu Visit and the Glorifying of England; I told you, "We shall not be long, doubtless, in witnessing the Reverse of this." Well I the Prediction was no sooner uttered than accomplished. After this, surelyI might have put up and rivalled M. Barestadamus,. or else have opened a Prophecy Shop, and set up, like'the rest, dealing in Futurity. But Reflection makes me modest. I perceive that I have done nothing but foretel some Villanies sad Pawkinesses, on the Part of our excellent Allies, the English. Now, such Predictions are always safe. There is one Case, above all, in which we must reckon, with increased Certitude, upon John Bull's behaving like a Beast; it is, when one has been playing the agreeable and polite towards him. . For Grasps of the Hind, (Poigedes), John Bull retaliates with Handfuls (Poignaes) of A bsurdities; ansd, for friendly Behaviour, with' ...
RUSSIAN AGGRESSION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
RUSSIAN AGGRESSION. Wn give in our fou6rth page a very able article from the Tablet, on the enormous strides Russia is making at domination on every side-in Europe-Asia-East- South-North I France it seems-enlightened France is endeavouring to make common cause with England against that enormous northern monster, which having swallowed Poland, opens its horrible jaws to engulph Turkey, Persia, and no doubt in the end Indial How unfortunate was it for human liberty -for national strength-for the public good -for the people of .the British Empire's comforts-for their food, raiment, and lodg ing, that England did not adopt some ra tional procedure in 1793, instead of that insane, cruel, unjust, bloody, and detestable war which she then entered upon against the French people!l nad England (as she ought) then rejoiced at a sister state, which bursting the iron bonds of feiudal fetters and escaping from royal and oligarchal tyranny, had entered upon the glorions cause of light and liberty-...
SCHOOL OF ARTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
* SO.OOL OF A RTR. -55 At a meeooting of the GCeneral Committee of the School of Arts, held on Monday evening last, the following proposal was laid before tihe committee, when it was unanimously deemed proper to take the subject under consideration, with a view to the future benefit of the public, and to the efficient working of the School of Arts as a public inastli tutlion. 1. That there sharill be a regular course of elementary instruction established, in connexion with the Sydney Mechanics' School of Arts, to be under the dliection and supervision of the com mittee. 2. That this course shall extend over three years, the session of each year being six mouths, and commencing with the first day of May in each year. 3. That this course shall consist of.; for the first year-first, a Junior Mathematicla Class; second, a Composition or Logic Class. For the second year-first,.a Senior Mathematical Class; second, a Political Economy Class. For the third year-first, a Natural Philosophy C...
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. (C). THE PROTESTANT'S RULE OF BELIEF. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
LICTTEIIS ON THE INQUISITION. (Continued from our last.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. (C). TnR PROTrSTANT'S nULE O aELISIP. There is nothing in the leading rule of the Pro testant's belief, tiat can impart that certitude, which the character of divine faith requires ; nor yet, in-: spire that wise conviction which is so important to christian happiness. On the contrary, there is nothing in the rule but what, if well analysed, and consistently applied, must create incertittude and doubt; and what, therefore, must eventually tend to generate incredulity or indifference. These propositions, awful as they are, are, I conceive, as manifestly true in theory, as they are incontestably confirmed by experience. For the mind to possess that certitude, that un. hesitating certitude, whlclh is the essential property of divine faith, or even enjoy that calm conviction, which is the best ingredient of christian happiness; it cannot but seem necessary, that both its certitude and its conviction, shoul...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
y?yt tttg %#telslfgene, e -0 AaItIVALS. MAY 7.- From Auckland, 19th April, the schooner Waterlily, 155 tons, Havle, with sundries. Passengers--Captain Lockhart and Dr. Grammie of the 80th Regiment, 30 rank and file of 80th Regiment, 5 women, and 12 children. 7.-From Launceston, 1st May, the cutter Jane and Emma, 33 tons, Irvine, with potatoes. Passen. gert-Mrs. Irvine. 7.-From Auckland, the 12th, and the Bay of Islands the 24th of April, the schooner Thomas Lord, 72 tons, Brown, with oil, &c. Passengers Mr. Sims, Captain Bulgar, Mrs. Bulger, two Oaughtars and son. Miss Cle?don, Mr. and Ms.. Joiesnl Mrs. Thompson, and Mr. J. Haywood. 7.-From Riatea 6:h Match, Auckland the 12th, and the Bay of Islands the 24th April, the schooner Shamrock, 85 tous, Daldy, with sundries. Passen gers--Rev. Mr. Quaife (Independent Minister) Mrs. Quaife and two children, and nine in the steerage. 8.-From Port Macquasre, the steamer Maitland, 103 tons, Parsons, with 78 bales wool, and 6 horses. Pas...
English and Irish Extracts. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
IýngJits anLtr It(fi Ixitract0, -0 Ma. O'CoasiNzi.-We (Eeuning Post) have seen a most iutereating letter from Mr. 'O'Connell, dated 17th instant, from Derrynane Abbey, and we have been- favoured-, by the following extract s " What a tasteless fellow that Attorney General was, not to allow, me another fortnight in these mountains ; I forgive': him every thing but. shat. Why, yesterday, I had a most delightful day's hunting. I saw almost the entire of it, hare and bounds. We .killed five hares. The day's run, without intermission, five hours and three quarters. Io three minutes after each hare was killed, we had another on foot,. and the cry was incessant. They were never at more than, a momentary check, and the cry, with the echoes, were splendid. I was not in such wind for walking these ive years, and you will laugh at me, when I tell you the fact, that I was much less wearied than several of the young men, and we had a good three miles to walk home after the last hare was killed, j...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
"The Morning Chronicle" is published twice a week, on WIednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New South IWales, Van Diemen's Land, South Australia, New Zealand, and India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The?Quarters end on the 81st 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 countermanded. Orders to discontinue or alter advertisements must be sent in before six o'clock on the evenings of Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturdary; but new adoertisements. are received till sis o'clock on, the evening before publication.-All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post paid COMMERCIAL ACADEMY. MR. JOHN MU RRAY takes leave to inform young gentlemen who may be desirous 'to.acquire a knowledge of English Gram mar, Arithmetic, Book-keeping....
Select Poetry. THE BRIDEGROOM. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
pc~ _1.-0-- - rlerct 1uortrg. -o THIE BRIDEGROOM. The bridegroom at the nltar's side Devotedly Is kncelinl His heart, the throne of manly pride, Beats high with blissful feling; And near him, like some gentle flow'r, Whose lovely fbrm is blendisg With one beside it in the bow'r, T'he bride is meekly bending. Upon her hand the ring is placed 1 he sure, tho' simple, token Of lore that cannot be efiho'd, 'Till life's frail chain is broken For Time shall have no pow'r to part The vows they a ow have plighted; And hand to hand, so heart to heart, For ever is united. He looks upon that fair oooe' brow*-' Now hopes illume his bosom; Moay every bud, that's cherished now, Soon ripen into blossom. These kneel the bridegroom and the bride, Each heart new joys possessing, Whilst, at the sacred altar's aside The Paster breathes his blessing.
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
Oh, why the dark mantle of silence be thrown Round a name, that must ever to glory belong ? Give me rather, a war-trumpet's challenging tone To arouse with that word the big feeling of wrong! Yes; pour forth your tears sons of Erin, for such Are due to the grave where he slumbereth now! &nbsp; To forget him would favor the satraps too much, Who CULPRIT would grave on the patriot's brow. &nbsp; What tho' tyranny trampled him soon to the earth-- Tho' the hope of that noble heart passed in an hour: So that nought he might leave to the land of his birth But the scorn that he pour'd on the minions of power. Yet, doubt not just heaven! the end is still good And as winter's wild rains give to summer its prime, Even Liberty's tree shall find root in the blood Of her matyrs that died in the darkness of Time. CHARLES HARPUR.
LETTER TO THE SECRETARY OF THE LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION, EXPLANATORY OF THE NEW CARD FOR MEMBERS, Printed for Circulation, by order of the Committee of the Association, April 11, 1843. Nation Office, March 13th, 1843. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 11 May 1844
LETTER TO TIIE SECRIITARY OF TIIE LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION, EXPLANATOR? OP THE NEW CARD FOR MEMBERS, DY Tiit AUTHOR OF THE 44 GREEN BOOK.". Printed for Circulation, by order of the Committee of the Aociasstion, April I, 1843. Nation Office, March 13th, 1843. M Y DEAn Sr,--I beg leave to submit, along with the MEMBERn' NEW CARnn, to be laid before the Association to-day, the following, description of the design on that document, and to accompany it with such explanatory remarks, as may tend to obviate any misconception or misrepre sentatlon, that might otherwise be indulged in, on the subject. The object of the design for that card has been, the concentration of sueh uattonal'emblems, with statistical and historical circumstances, as to render it. as far as possible, a manual of our reasons for demanding legislative independence, that until con-. futed-and it cannot be so-MUSr make every Irishman who reads it, unless he be a corruptionist, a fool, or a coward, an advocate fo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
AGENTS PFOL THE OBItHRONIULE Uroulee, Mr. B. M'Cauley. Berdima, Mr. B. M'Mabon. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Parramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Port Phillip, Mr. . Bulleo Wollongong, Mr. Thorns Fowler. Bathurst, Mr. T. Jonelr Goolburn, fM:. Henry Thompscn Hobart Town, Mr. John Regan ' Maitland, Mr. Hawks(ey Campbelitown, &o., Mr. M'Aliater Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy Penrith, Mr. James M'Carihy Jerry's Plais, sir. JJ.. Harpu?l Bungo la, Mr. Edward Hughbe Wollombi, Mr. Michael Byrne Published in the U'nited Kangdoa by. Mr. Jones, 03, Paternoster-row, London Mr. W. J. Battereby, 5, Essea.bridge,' Yarlla aeontstreet, Dublin. Sydnely: Pallnted and Published by MIOHA?L D'AIOY Q . Bridge.Jtroet. at tie Chronicle Oitgo, Urildge.street,
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Concluded.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
LETTERS ON THE INQUISITION. (Concluded.) NOTES AND ILLUSTRATIONS. But in order to ascertain how far, or how exactly, the predictions of Melanctlhon are verified, I re commend it to the reader to consult, for I shall not describe it, the state of religion in any, or every country or place, where Protestantism prevails. He will find that in them, all his predictions are fright. fully fulfilled. Thus, for example, describing the statoe of the Protestant Church in Germany, the learned Mr. Rose declares candidly as follows : "' The Protestant Church of Germany is the mere shadow of a name " This description, if not literally true, in regard of the Protestant Churches every where, is still, it will be found, but too nearly correct, in relation of theam all. Infideiity, Socin ianism, indifference, are the prevailing characteris tics, every where. Churches, wiich were once so powerful and animated, formed by the hand of vioe. lence, and kept alive by the hatred and abuse of Popery, are now ...
Miscellaneous Extracts. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
?ibaccditattouu zxtratt0. -o Tue SrsnAM NAvras or FiAsNce.-The recent publication, in Lo Presse, of the number of armed steamenrs which France has (built and building) in her service, has shown a fact which few persons are acquainted with, and which many will scarcely credit, that the French steam navy is more numerous and powerful than that of England. According to Lo Presse, the total number of armed steamers which France has-completed and in progress-is 104, with an aggregate force of 25.900 horse power. This statement, however, is incorrect. The actual amount of her strength, consists of 114 steam vessels, with a united force of 32,000 horse power. AWFuL SITUATION.-W\ONDSRPOo PRPSoeNC or MllND.--Thlo Barbadoes Mfercury tells, on the authority of an eye.witness of unquestionable veracity, a snake story, more apalling than any that is to be met with in the history of those terrible reptiles. It appears that, some time last summer, the inhabitants of Mauchester, Mississippi, (Unite...
A FANCIED FAIR. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
A FANCIED FAIR. 4" The Duke of Wellington," says a correspon dent of the Times, loeft his umbrella behind him, at a fancy lair, held for charitable purposes, be tween '1 clkenham and Teddington. On disco vering it, Lady P. immediately said, " who will give twenty guineas for the Duke's umbrella ? A purchaser was soon found; " I'll soon supply you with umbrellas, II you can sell them with so much advantage to the charity." We trust his Grace's benevolent disposition will not induce him to carry this offer into execution. We should extremely re. gret to see the hero of Waterloo in Leicester-square, of a rainy night, vending parapltue. l'he same charitable impulse wall doubtless induce other laihtonablo hawkers at fancy lairs to pick his Orace's pockets. We are somewhat curious to know what a Wellington bandana would realise, especially were it the produce of some pretty Lady P.'a petty larceny. " Charity," it is said, , covereth a mul. titude of sins." What must it do with an umbrella...