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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
AG?SNTS FJLL THE CHIOtOICOL Drouloe, Mr. B. M'Cauley. DIenims, Mr PIl M'Mahon. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Perramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Part Phillip, Mr. J. Bullen Wollongong, Mr. Thoms(Fowler Bathurst, Mr. T. Jones Goulburn, M:. Henry Thespson Hobart Town, Mr. John Began Maitland, Mr. Hawkeley Campbolltown, &o., Mr. M'Alister Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy Penrith, Mr. James M'Carihy Jerry's Plains, Mr. J.J. Harpur Bungo is, Mr. Edward hiughes Wollombi, Mr. ichaelsel Byrne Published in the United Kingdom by Mr. Jones, 683, Paternoster-row, London Mr. W. J. Battersby, 5, Essex-bridge, Parlla. nmen-atreet, Dublin. Sydnheyst PrinLted ad PLublished by MIOIAIL IDAItOY oe I ilridgoatreot, at tile Uhronutot UtLoo, Dridgeltreetr
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
A now Millerito paper haees appnared. It is called The Vial of Wrath, and the Junk Bottle of Destruction, and contains thebo following "important calcalation a"- rhe beast had 7 heads, and 10 horns on each head, which makes 70 horns, answer. ing to the 70 weeks of Daniel. Now, the tail of this beast was 666 feet long, which is the number of the beast. Multiply this by 7, and it makes 4,662, which was the age of the world when the first anti-Christian Pope began to reign. Now, tie up the beast's tail into 3 knots, and at will shorten it to 614 feet 4 inches; which being multiplied by 3 (the number of knots), gives 1843 exactly-the year in which the world will be burnt up. But there is another remarkable coincidence. Martin Luther woreboots, with nails.iq the solos, just 263 nails in both boots; which, being multiplied by the 7 heads, gives 1841. Throw in the 2 boots, which correspond to Miller and Himes, and it gives, 1843.-Connecticut Oblerser.-In a late article, the American prophe...
AN IRISH DUEL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
AN IIRISHI DUEL, -o At an election for the Queen's-County, between General Walsl and (ir. Warburton, about the year 1783, took place the most curlous duel of any which have occurred within my recollection. A Mr. Flank Skelton, .a boisterous, joking, fat young fellow, was prevailed on, much against his will, to challenge the exciseman of tIe town for running the butt.ead of a horsewhip down Ilis throat the night before, whilst he lay drunk, and sleeping with his mouth open. The exciseman insisted that snoring at a dinner table was a personal offence to every gentleman in companyj, and would therefbro make no apology. Frank, though he had been nearly choked, was very reluctant to fight; he said, " he was sure to die if he did, as the exciseman could snuff a candle with his pistol ball ; and as he himself was as big as a hundred dozen of candles, what chance could he haves" We told him jocosely to give the excise. man no time to lake aim at him, by which means he might perhaps hit his ...
THE DUC DE BORDEAUX. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
T?sI DJUO .I . uiUtttiAiAUX. --o Lt.rom the Weekly ?'remau'a Journal.) The ariaval ol his !toyal Hliglness the Duc de Bordeaux in this country, and the events that are likly to accsue from his vistt, render everything relative to his actual history, ur tnat of his autece. dents, of interest to those who are concerned in the peace of Europe, and no apology is, therefore, offered for presenting a brief sketch of both-of the career of this illustrious youth, and of the fate of his immediate predecessors-to the readers of the Observer. Henry, Due de Bordeaux, is the posthumous son of the Due de Berri, who was assassinated by Louvel on coming out of the Academia Ioyale de Moesiue, (tile French Opera), then situated in the Rue Lechelieu, Parts. His amother, the the famous Duchess de Berri, who still lives, is the daughter of tihe King of Naples, Ferdinand, and his notorious Queen Caroline, so much abused by public writers on the continent some forty years since. On the death of the Dec do...
SIR CHARLES WOLSELEY'S LETTER TO THE EDITOR OF THE FREEMAN. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
SIR CHARLES WOLStLEY'S LETTEI R TO THE EDITOR OF TIlE 1FEEMANr.. SRn-I have as an Englishman, and a friend to Ireland and liberty, read with astonishment and regret the decision of the three judges out of four, on the application of Counsellor O'Hagan in Mr. Duffy's case ; that is to say, the demand for a list of the witnesses on the grand jury bill In tse name of common sense and common justice how can such a request be denied I I have attended many a grand jury, but never will I do so again, even on a threat of a fine, for " TUB LION' Nourn" of Venice would haunt me ever after I You may, Sir, have read a very short account of " a conapirajiy to overturn the government of Eng. land!" which I was ticked enough to be engaged in! during the previous " reign of terror," of the Castlereagh and Sidmouth ministry, which account appeared in the Noation newspaper about three weeks past. Now, Sir, it was during my trial, that the moment the witness Johnson was put into the box, the whole cou...
THE SYDNEY EMIGRANTS TO VALPARAISO. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
THE SYDNEY EMIGRANTS TO VALPARAISO. In the Guardian of last Saturday, it was -stated that the artisans and mechanics who emigrated from Sydney to Valparaiso some time back, got great encouragement in Chili, and that the Chilian government was taking measures for introducing from Europe, a further supply of mechanics and labourers. We are sorry to be obliged to dissipate these agrceable illusions, and to state that information has been received by H. M. S. Ilazard, that these poor men were so dis tressed, as to be obliged to apply to the Chilian government for food, which kindly gave it ; but had determined to ship them off for Sydney by the first conveyance that offered. These poor people were bforewarned of this, but go they should. We regret their condition deeply : but it was a rash step, which nothing could justify (labour being so cheap in Chili) but the partial burning of the town of Valparaiso.
LANDLORDS' ENORMITIES—TENANTS' CRIMES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
LANDLORDS' BNORMITIES-TENANTS' CRIMES. -o Since we last referred to the subject of the land. commission, it was our painful duty to record the t sad fate which fell upon one of the class into whose conduct the commissioners were appointed to in-. quire. As our pen recorded the death of Mr. r Waller--the murder of another landlord-we felt painfully conscious of the truth that for him, at least, the commissioners came too late. Had it issued one year sooner, and had the promise of timely redress been held out to the tenantry of l Tipperary, Mr. Waller would, in all human proba. bilihty, now live to enjoy those rights which his class so prize, but which can be perpetuated only by the performance of the duties that are by moral obliga. tion, and should be by law inseparably connected therewith. The criminality connected with the death of this ill-fated gentleman by law attaches, and justly, to thire individuals by whose hands he fell; but on whose head lies the moral guilt of their crim...
THE VINE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
THE VINE. As this is now the season for preparing the ground for planting the Vine,owe re-publish the following very sensible article on the subject, by way of keeping our readers' at tention to a matter of such extreme impor tance. We shall ere long if possible, give some extracts from a work on the Swiss and Italian modes of Viticulture, that they may compare them with the French, which are those we formerly gave. Wre "do then most earnestly urge on the notice of our readers, the great value of'the Vine and the Olive (these most precious gifts of a benign Providence to man) and we strongly advise every man having but 10 acres, or even less of ground, to plant some part with vines, olives, oranges,; and a few white mulberries for silk worms.- He will be laying a foundation of pleasure, comfort, and profit for himself and family ; and setting them a useful example of indus try, as well as furnishing a source of plea sant recreation. Mr. Duncan, of King-street, has pub lished a littl...
THE FRATERNAL SENTIMENTS OF ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
THE FIRATRitNAL SENTIMEITS OF ENGLAND. --o- Arlen who can underatand no higher motive of action than sordid self interest ,havo sometimes asked why it is that Ireland will not consent to become a portion of England; why the Irish people will not accept the enactments of the deliberative body which legislates for the English. Such men, to whom a ledger is the gospel and whose sacrament is gold, cannot comprehehd you when you tell them that it is with nations as with individuals. The man whose limbs are bound must dwindle into weakness; even so most the nation, whose action is controlled by another, pine also away. Neither can these men understand you when you talk to them of antipathies of races-of resentment for wrongs inflicted during centuries-of an active sense of suffering endured for ages. Without one ennobling thought of ancestry, they care to trans. mit nothing to posterity save their pelf. But no matter how callous in feeling-how insen-. sible to indignity one of these creat...
To the Editor of the Maitland Mercury. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
To the Editor of the Maitlond Mfercury. GENTLMsRN-As the subject of trenching seems to occupy the attention of the vine growers in this colony more than any other part of its cultivation, and as the period for preparing ground for planting is rapidly approaching, I may not be out of place in making a few observations, on this important question. I most own that I have been not a little disap. pointed at Mlr. Warren's not continuing his obser. vations on the subject, since that gentleman's expe. rience must necessarily tend to throw great light on it, and as it is well known he has met with great success in the production of wine, it may appear presumptuous in me to question his dicta. Uut as I feel perfectly convinced that this country will at no dis ant period become a producer of wine, and as economy in its production is one of the most essential lpoints to be considered, in enabling us to compete with- other countries, I feel it my duty to. my fellow colonists to lay before thorn...
THE STATE TRIALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
THE STATE TRIALS. -0 LFrom the Gloucester C?roticlc, January 20.1 Tne crown lawyers, in striking the special jury, have succeeded in excluding every Roman Catholic from the list. This has renewed the excitement, particularly in Dublin, in reference to the alleged efforts of the government to obtain a packed high .Prolestant or Orange jury, so as to ensure a con. viction; so that should a conviction really be the result, there will be seascely a single Roman Ca. tholic in Ireland who will not believe that it was obtained by unfair means, and by an insult to the religion of the majority of the population of Ire. oand; and thus another argument will be added to instead of taking one from the demand for Repeal. A requisition has been put in signature for calling an aggregate meeting of the Roman' Catholics of Ireland to express their opinion by an address to tilhe -Queen.j Last week Mr. O'Connell, in passing through -Cork, was waited upon by a deputation requesting him to name a day "ao...
ENGLISH NEWS—HER MAJESTY'S SPEECH. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
ENGLISHI NEWS-HER MAJESTY'S SPEECH-I. THi Imperial Parliament was opened by her Majesty in person, on the 1st of Feb ruary. The news arrived via HobartTown too late for insertion this day. Her Majesty says she and King Louis Philippe are very fond of each other : that in thrashing the Chinese Emperor, she did it as much for all other nations as for Eng land: that she has taken possession of Scinde and will keep it: she will be most saving of the public money : she will boirow no more money till the wants it : she will do great things for Ireland conjointly with Parliament : she will enquire what the landlords have been doing : and she will enlarge the number of voters. The Speech in our next.
CHEERING NEWS FROM IRELAND!!! [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
CHEERING NEWS FROM IRELAND!!! WE s81all give the Irish News in our next. SIIIEL made a most brilliant speech for John O'Connell, occupying 16 columns of the Tablet. Lord Charlemont called a meeting of the nobility and gentry of Ire land, in Dublin, at which the Duke of Leinster presided, demanding Justice for Ireland, or REPEAL ! At last the genius - the wisdom-the super-human sagacity and profundity of O'Connell's mind are beginning to be seen in all their power! Ireland must and will be freed from that accursed faction that ground her to the earth so long I On Tuesday, the 30th January. Mr. Filzgibbon addressed the court for Dr. Grey, one of the defendants, in a splendid speech. When he had concluded the Attorney-General passed a note to him across the table. He asked the Attorney General whether he was its author, to which he received no reply. He then addressed the court, justifying his conduct in a a eeech in which he insisted he had not exceeded his duty to has client. He stat...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. F RO M the unceasing expenses attending the publication of the " Chronicle," which we are obliged to discharge weekly in cash ; and considerable arrears of Subscriptions having accumulated, we are obliged earnestly to request the payment of them fortlhwith otherwse we shall be obliged to stop the papers of all whose account at the expirat on of the next quarter shall be six months in arrear. And, however reluctant, we shall be obliged to sue those parties fir the amount due, a mneasure which we hope they will not drive us to. Mfay. 15, 18144.
VESSELS LAID ON FOR SYDNEY. FROM LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
VESSELS LAID ON FOR SYDNEY. FROM LONDON. Lloyds, 402 tons, Lowis, March 15 North Briton, 402, Fyall, March 25 St. Vincent, 410, Young, Feb 27 Blundell. 250, March Enmore, 280, Ellis, Feb. 15 liwerett, 356, Darley, April 15 Raymond, 498, M'Kay, March 15 Hindoo. 400, Beard, January 20 Mary Sharp, 328. Mills, Feb. 1 St. George, Norie, 750, May 15. PHOM LIVERPOOL. Haidee, 350, February Briton, emigrants, Feb. 20 FROM CORr, RoyalSasxon, 510, Chaslsworth, March 16 PROM IDUERNSBY. Guernsey Lily, sailed September 16, via Rio do' Janeiro . PROM OALCUTTA, Minters, bliJantine - PROlM HIOBART TOWN North Star. H.M.S., Sir E. Home Louisa, 186. Tucker Caroline, 113, Loten FROM LAUNCFeTON. tinderer, 181 tons, Burns Dhstson, 127 tong, Carder Mary Ans, 52 tons, Brown Ceolangetta, 88, Jacks FROM PORT PIItLLIP. Tobago, 136, Pockley Corsair, steamer, Taggart Christina, 126, Pearce Shamrock, steamer, Gilmore FnOM SOUTHI AUSTRALIA. Hawk, 115, Brown Dorset, 82, Walsh Emma, 126, Fox. PROM NMW zeALAND. Lady ...
COLONIAL WHALERS AT SEA, WITH THEIR LAST REPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
COLONIAL WHALERS AT SEA, "WITHI THEIR LAST REPORTS. Australian, Wiles, sailed 14'h June, 1843 ; sprken in December, with 600 barrels sperm ; Cooper and Holt, owners. . British Sovereign, Cooper, sailed Nov. 6, 1843, spoken February 12, with 250 barrels sperm, and 50 barrels black oil; Lamb and Parbury owners. Bright Planet, IKyle, sailed March 24th, 1844; Mitchell and others, owners. Caroline, Hunter, sailed 7th August 1842; at Manui 25th October, with 630 barrels sperm; Walker and Co., owners. Clarkstone, Stewart, sailed 13th September, 1843; spoken in December, with 500 barrels sperm r H. Moore, owner. Caernarvnn, Irvine, sailed 22nd August, 18421 crulaing off Norfolk Island, May 6, with 500 barrels sperm , Irvine, owner. Clarence, Carroll, sailed 25th February, 1811; off the heads of Post Jackson May 14, wsth 90 bar. rels sperm ; Cole, owner. SEdward, Tallan, sailed May Ist, 1844; Boyd and Co., owners. Fame, Sargeant, sailed .March 1, 1843 ; Boyd and Co., owners. Genii, Long, sai...
English Extracts. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
OngUtb zxttiractu. -0 The Chief Justiceship of our newly acquired settlement, Hong-Kong,. has been offered to no leas than seven members of the English bar, and has been declined by them'all, although the salary attached to the office ia to be £3,000 a year....Glagow Con stitutional. Tan LatLansurr or Hea Loans.-We are enabled to state that the Duke of Wellington will, in the approaching Parliament, as in last, act as the leader of the Upper House, and that no Intention exists, or has existed, of anticipating Lord Stanley's elevation to the peerage by the [ordinary process of succession.-.Times. Sir J. H. Whitshed has been formally appointed Admiral of the Iilset, in the room of Sir C. E. Nu. gent, deceased, It Is stated that the King of Hanover positively comes to England at the close of March, and it is supposed, will prolong his journey here till next August. Gereral Espartero intends, it is reported, shortly to leave England, and take up his residence at Brussels. DsaTrauozoN or...
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
BPARTTURES. MAy 26.-For Hobart Town, the schooner Waterlily, flayle, with sundries. Passengers Mr. and Mrs. Bridgen and four children, Mliss Durdon, Mr. E. Clayton, Mrs. M. Dilien, and Mrs. E. Wilshire. 27.-For the Bay of Islands and Valparaiso. the barque Mlary Nixon, M'Donell, with sundries. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. Dayer and three children Mrs. Donovan and child, Mr. and Mrs. E Strange and three children, Mr. and Mrs. Boyd and child, Miss Donovan, Messrs. South, Adams, M'Carty, M'Kellar, Seaman, Day, Butler, Nichol, Lefroy, Lucourt, Hine, and Browne. 27-For Adelaide, the barque Augusturs, Duff, with sundries Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. Brown and three children, Mr. and Mrs. Hall and two children, Mrs. Duff, two children, and servant. Mr. and Mrs. Hutchings and three children, Mr and Mrs. T'homas, Mr. and Mrs. Hannet and three children. Mr. and Mirs. Coils and two children, Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood and child, Mr. and Mrs. M'Sheen and child, Mr. and Mrs. Crocket, Mlr. and Mrs. Jones, Messr...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 29 May 1844
fl0tpptng Ilttelllgence. ARUIVAIS. MAY 25.-From Auckland, the 10th instant, the schooner Terror, with manganese, &c. Plas~engers Messrs. Riley and.Devlin. 26.-From Norfolk Island the 17th instant, the barque Lady Franklin, 295 tons, Willett, with 150 convicts. Passengers-.Ensign Singleton, of the 61st regiment, Dr. Agnew, 23 rank and file of the 51st and one of the 96th regiment.