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THE MORNING CHRONICLE WEDNESDAY, MAY 15, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
IMORNING CHRONICLE IVEJ)JNESDAY, M AY ID, 1844. l. i e Jlust atd tear not : Set all the Etcd thoul u tm't at he thly coInltry'e, Thy God's, and truth's." Shakspeare. 'BOILING DOWN. Wr: are glad to perceive that in addition to Mr. King's boiling down establishment at Maitland, Mr. Wentworth has another at Windermere, to which he is going to add a steaming apparatus, capable of steaming down a thousand sheep a day, or eighty bullocks-a scale of operation, of a magni tude perhaps unequalled in the world. One good has resulted from our monetary depression and confusion, viz., that our graziers and land owners are from necessity, obliged to look round, and see what is the raw material produced in the colony, which may best be rendered available and sale able, by art guided and instructed by science ; and this has opened up more especially that great, safe, and certain article of export and source of profit, tallow, which, being extracted by boiling or steaming, from our superfluous flock...
FOREIGN INTELLIGENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
POeSBION INTRLLIGONCg. Our foreign expresses have reached us via Bil lingsgate, and are full of interesting matter. Capt. Fitz.lammer is in prison at Boulogne, for some trifling n.isunderstanding with a native butcher, about the settlement of an account; but we trust no time will be lost by our Government in demanding his release at the hands of the authorities. The attempt to make it a private question is absurd; and every Englishman's blood will simmer, if it does not actually boil, at the intelligence. Fitz*-Flammer was only engaged in doing that which many of our countrymen visit Boulogne expressly to do, and it is herd that he should have been intercepted in his retreat, after accomplishing his object. To live at the expense of a natural enemy is certainly a patriotic act, which ought to excite sympathy at home, and protection abroad. The English packet, the City of Bologna, has turned one of its imitation guns directly towards the town, which, we trust, will have the effect of...
"HAPPY LAND! HAPPY LAND!!" OR "THE ENVY OF SURROUNDING NATIONS, AND ADMIRATION OF THE" WORLD! [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
"HAPPY LAND! HAPPY LAND I !" OR "THE ENVY OF SURROUNDING NATIONS, AND ADMIRATION OF TIHE" WORLD ! Fno.? our earliest youth we have been ac customed, nay obliged to hear; and taught to believe, in the plenitude of tl:e truth of the assertion, that England was not only the greatest and richest country in the world; but was the only land where ra tional liberty was understood-that she was the home of the free-the refuge of the oppressed-the soil of which has the magic power, that the moment a slave touches it he is free! It was called the school of political science, to which all other nations ought to repair for lessons of wisdom and of freedom, and the model which they all ought to copy after, either in re-modelling their old constitutions, or in forming new ones. HIow have we been stunned -for years with the glowing and magniloquent words, " glorious revolution"-" happy constitution"-" bill of rights"-" Magna Charta," and we know not what all-but one thing was impressed on us as axi...
O'CONNELL ON TRIAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
O'CONNELL ON TRIAL. By the last arrival from Hobart Town we find that O'Connell and the other repeal gentlemen were put on trial in Dublin on the 15th of January. We look for the next. news with intense anxiety, and shall not fail immediately to inform our readers of the termination, or rather progress of the trials; for though O'Connell should not summon 176,000 witnesses as he spoke of, yet the numbers will be such, and the im portance of the trials so great, with all their " pomp and circumstance," that they will doubtless consume much time. But terminate how they may, one result is inevitable from them, viz., the progression of the Rlepeal question-since the arrest of O'Connell, some of the greatest and best men in Ireland, who before held back, have thrown their hearts, and intellects, and fortunes into the mighty movement. But that little Sheil! where is he ? Why is that shrill voice, which so often electrified the Irish people no longer heard ? Why is it mute?-Where does the ...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
A NIGHT WITU FATIIERI MATTIHEW. On the 6th of November, Father Matthew gave a sumptuous entertainment to a select patty of friends. T'ho waters were of the most recherche description -the old bottled A'iagara was in flue condition, as were also the Danube and Volga; but in respect to aroma and flavour, the cau de Tamiss was pro. nounced incomparable, although a bottle of Seine was on the table, The merry party kepl it up to a late hour.-Punch.
"HAPPY LAND! HAPPY LAND!" [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
" HAPPY LAND! HAPPY LANDI" ' -o Ay, there is a fee Arcadian simplicity in the phrase that sounds delightfully in the song from which we have quoted it, and calls up to our imagi. nation a picture of a "land flowing with milk and honey"-a country of corn, wine, and oil-of sheep and oxen--wherein the rich should have abundance and the poor man lack not. We know it has been the fashion from remote times to nickname this island of ours. It has been called "'The home of freedom," while it upheld slavery in the West Indies; " a Christian country," while it denied to its Roman Catholic subjects their civil rights, and paid heavy fees to the idolatrous priests of Jugger naut in India; and "Happy Land," while tens and hundreds of thousands of its inhabitants are starving in the midst of abundance. It is true that the admirable manner in which poverty is suppressed in this "favoured island" (another of its nicknames, by the way) keeps out of sight a great deal of the distress that might other...
SMALL FARMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
SMALL FAIRMS. Alt.houglh we hlave so often urged the adoption of the small farm system where ever practicable, as one of the best and surest sources of a supply of food, as well as of the best of labourers and servants, as to fear we have become a Monochord on it, yet the following letter from a most intel ligentgentleman ought not to be withheld : THEE UNEMPLOYED. Mn. Glntron,-It is really distressing to see the numbers of unemployed able-bodied mechanics and labourers, that are to be met with in and about Sydney--men, who are picking up a prectrious livelihood, by getting a day's work now and then, but may be said, notwitlhstanlih;g the present low price of provisions, to be starving in the midst of pleouty. It becomes a serious questitn to consider at this time, when ,immigrants are arriving in large num; lbes, making fresh additions to the already unem played. In what way can their labour be brought into use, so as, at the same tlme, to be beneficial to themselves and the colony...
LETTERS FROM AMERICA. NO. XXI. Boston, November 16, 1843. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
LETTERS FROM AMERICA. NO. XXr. Boston, November 15, 1843. Tihe Saxons have laid hands upon you I They have seised on the last remnant of your constitution. They have trampled on the last remnant of your liberties. They would have re.enacted the massacre of Peterleo if it were not for the superior sagacity of your leaders. We have heard all about this cowardly and illegal act of your tyrants. We understand it thoroughly, and we are up and doing. The act of Joseph Surface and the Barber's son is not the act of the British parliament; still it is the act of the chosen agents of the corrupt majority of that parliament; it was an act clearly as illegal as it was unconstitutional. They were armed with no such powers, as they assumed, by the parliament. They could not obtain these powers even from their packed House of Commons. The vigourous minority still remaining, these, backed by the swelling voice of the people of England and the thunders of the Irish millions, would have denied them ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. F ROM the unceasing exJpenses F aOtend l the publication f' 'lhe " Chronicle," which we are bliged to dischar1ge weekly in ash ; and considerable arrears of subscriptions having accInulated, ',e are obliged earnestly to request he pay.ment of them forthwith, therwise we shall be obl?ged to !op the papers of all whose account t the expirationL of the next iuarter shall be six months in .rrcar. And, however reluctant, •e shall be obliged to sue those arties for the amouni due, a 'easure which we hope they will not drive us to. M1la? 15,1814.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
TO CORRESPONDENTS. We have lecelved several letters with details of the pro tcedinhgs of the Elections orf ne popular district councillors, schibd we nre s try our welt of slance lrrcludes the idsertion o. Iportiochlrly that of lernrito giLveL in a "Correspoldelt's" leltter wtil!ll by u gentlcle l t wholm we should be most happy to oblige, but if we published his, alnd suppressed others we shoul irclree nsure by neglected friends. We ore there. folr oblil.ged to withhold them; hut however sbould theie be a eose of nLLy oi)eI an d nlauifeot wrong, or Illduc mcclls used, elli the Icublieutioul (fit becomes a duty'
THE NEWS FROM AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
TUE NEWS.FRIOM AMEBtIOA. (From the Nation.) If Peel have a Statesman's eye, let him look across theAtlantic, if he have a sage's ear let him list the flapping of the eagle's wings. There is deliance and preparation in every word that the last ship has brought us. The Genius of Bancroft. the enthusiasm of James, and the gallantry of a Tyler, have heard of the insiduous proclamation, the insolent prosecution, and the dark threats of tire government. They have heard, and their answer is the formation of a fund of a million of dollars to be kept in America to meet any emergency. The wealth of America's merchants, and tihe genius of her writers and statesmen link now in steel union with the sons of the exiled and the un* avenged; and the spirit of him who lies in Bodens. town hovers over their counsels, and the shade of Ilontgomery beckons. America I you do well; in the names of the living and of the dead we thank you.
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
-9; gapyr0tug f:iutltugie e -o Al5RIVALS. Mar Il.- From the Clarence River, on Wednesday last, the steamer William the Fourth, 59 tons, Wiseman, with 32 bales wool, 25 casks tallow, &c. Passengers-Mir.s Hamilton, Mrs. Ilakeway, Mr. M'Millao, Air. Coventry, Mr. M'l ear, and tlree in the steerage. 11.--From Port Phillip the 2nd, Launceston the 6tlh, and Twofold Bay the 9th instant, the steamer Shamrock, 200 tons, Gilmore, with sundries. Passengers - Mr. Sheriff Young, M1. C., Dr. M'Crae, Mr. Allen, Mlr. Graham, Mr, J. Macarthur, Mr. I). Campbell, Mr. Bogue, Major Macano, ar. S. Darling, 51st Regiment, Mr. ehebbard, Mr. Rixon, Mr. and Miss Western, Mr. Wren, Mr. Baddully, Mr. Langley, Mrs. Lord, Mrs. Sutton, Messrs. Singleton, Oldridge, Roberts, Goobert, Coulter,Ohsambers, Mackenzie, Carrington, Burgess, Browne, Thom, Ml'Ksil, Holmes, and 1'erton. 15.--From Norfolk Island, the 5th instant, thu brig Governor Phillip, 188 tons, Boyle, with sundries. Passengers-Lieutenant Colonel ...
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
DEPAfRTUtRES, MaY 11.-Foa Hobart Town, via Port Albert, the schooner John and Charlotto, Patersoo, with sundries. Passengers-- Mr. John Ileove, Mrs. Brooks and child. Mr. John King, Mr. and Mrs. Davis, Mcssra. \Vidlobela, Th'lomjpson, M'Donald, White, and Palmcr. 11.-For Madras, the ship Neptune, Ferris, with horsce. Passengers-Lieustnarnt Donville, 6bth Regiment, Dr. liirtwhistlo, Mlussr. Adams, Spears, Duff, Frost, HIassell, 16 grooms, and 16 Lascars. 11.-For London, the barque Caledonia, Liddell, with colonial produce. Passengers-Captain S. A. Perry, Mr. J. Hendetsun, Mr. Gardner, bMr. James Melvillo, Mr. G. Bowmau, and Mr. James Mathias. 11.-For Guam, the American ship Nsavigator, Graves, with sundries. I'assengers-Measrs. J. F. Uredenburgh, Hotchin, M. W. Sand, J. F. Saud, Asleworth, and Ulsldlorth. 12,-For Hobart Town, the brig Louisa, 'T'ucker, with sundries. Passeeugers-Mr. M1. C. Stdphen, Mr. Byron, Mrs. Roeuton, MLr. IL. Wightbou, "Mr. Munro, Mr, ii. Fowler, Mlrs, B. hWigh...
Insolbency Proceedings. SATURDAY, MAY 11. PROOF OF CLAIMS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
1tt0olbelttC Iljtrocffbtg0. -0 SATUIRDAY, MAY 11. PROOF OP CLAIMS. In the estate of J ohn Hosking, a special meeting : William Long, £13 3s; R. Cooper and Co., £1023 6s 1Od; the estate of Peate and Russell, £12 10 ; Michael Byrne. £33 6s lid. NEW INSOLVENT. 'lho following estate was sequestrated on Saturday : John Joseph Ashe, of Mitchell's Plains, district of Bathurst, farmer and grazier; Debts, £686 19s 9d. Assets-personal property, £6092s 6d. Balance deficiency. £77 17s 3d.
ENGLISH AND IRISH EXTRACTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
ENGLISH AND IRISH EXTRACTS. BY the arrival of a vessel at Hobart Town from England, bringing news to the 27th January, we are enabled to make the fol lowing summary: TRIAL op Mn. O'CONNELL, &c.-A spe cial panel of jurors had been struck pre paratory to the trial of the Irish patriots. The panel contained between seven and eight hundred names, of which two hundred were Roman Catholics. A special jury was struck on the 5th January, from the grand panel, consisting of forty-eight names, 'and these were afterwards reduced to twenty-four. From this list of twenty four, the crown struck -off every Roman Catholic, (eleven in number)-the last, the twelfth name, being that of a liberal Pro testant, was also struck off by the crown. The trial had commenced on the 15th of January, but had proceeded no further than the examination of a few witnesses, printers and engravers, respecting the printing of repeal cards and other documents con nected with the great movement, and of two reporte...
Police Office. MONDAY, MAY 13. (Before the Mayor and Alderman Flood) ASSAULT. DILLON V. BRENAN. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
Police Office, MONDAY, MAY 13. (Before the Mayor and Alderman Flood ) ASSAULT. DILLON V. BRENAN. In this case, Mr. John Dillon, attorney, was plaintiff, and Mr. J. R. Brenan, Coroner of Sydney, defendant. The charge brought by Mr. Dillon against Mr. Brenan was for an assault, the circum stances of which will appear in the evidence. Mr. Michie, who appeared as counsel for the plaintiff, having stated the facts of the case to the bench, called Mr. Dillon, who, having taken his place in the witness box, and been duly sworn, his affidavit was read, in which he stated that on Saturday morning he was struck by Mr. Brenan, without any provocation. Mr. Michie was then proceeding to examine Mr. Dillon respecting a conversation he had with a gentleman deputed by Mr. Brenan to wait on him : but was interrupted by Mr. G. C. Turner, who appeared for Mr. Brenan, and who objected to any evidence being given as to the conversation alluded to. The bench coincided with Mr. Turner, and decided they wo...
A COLUMN FROM PUNCH. NEW PARLIAMENTARY RETURNS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
A COLUMBN FROMn PUNOII. NEW PARLIAMENTARY RETURNS. We have been Informed, on authority upon which we have reason to place much reliance, that several distinguished members of the upper and lower houses of parliament intend moving for the following important returns early in the present session : IN THE LORDS. Lord Palmerston will move for a return of all the papillots papers contained in the red box at the Foreign Ofice. The Duke of Wellington will move for a return of the Tory taxes. The Marquis of Downshire will move for a return of his political honesty. Lord Melbourne will move for a return of place and power. fhe Marquis of Westmeath will move for a return of the days when he was young. IN THEI COMIMONS. Lord John Russell will move that the return of the Tories to office is extremely inconvenient. Captain Rous will move for a return of the num ber of high-spirited Tories, who were conveyed on stretchers to the different station houses, on the night of the over-to-be-remembered ...
LANDLORDISM IN IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
LAINDLlORDISM IN IRELAND. As one of the great sources of Irish dis content, viz., the oppression of the tenantry, so common in that country by landlords, who are in the majority of cases, entirely opposed to them in creed, in feeling, and in political principle ; and as it is lamen tably true, that the Irish seeing no other protection against expulsion from their farms-nor home, nor asylum, nor refuge, when expelled,-under the influence of reckless despair and resentment, sometimes appeal to the law of nature against the wrongs they suffer, and inflict death upon the authors of the injustice and cruelty. Seeing then, the most warm-hearted, kind, and affectionate people in Europe commit ting these outrages, it becomes interesting -nay, a duty to enquire into the causes, and see whether those landlords who, pos sessed of a " little brief authority," abuse it in the most gross and dreadful manner, by consigning so many thousand victims, born on and cultivating their estates, and entitl...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 15 May 1844
S'7e Morninrg hronicle" is published tice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated Ithroughout New South Wales, an Diemen's Land, South Australia, New Zealand, and India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The Quarters end.on the 31st 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; otherwoise they are continued till countermanded. Orders to S discontinue or alter advertisements must be sent in before six o'clock on the evenings of Tuesday Tursday, and aturday but new advertiseent are received till si o'clock on the eveningbefore publication.-All instructions nst 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 :knowledgo of IEnglish Gram inar, Arithlmetic, Book.keeping, Survey...