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Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
AUIZIVAL.-.. . JULY G6.-From the Whale Fishery, having loft, Sydney tho 4th September, 1842, the .barquo Nelson, 216 toils, Rtogers,'with 680 barrels of sperm oil. 7.-From a coasting voyage, the barqne Avon,s 264 tons, Jones ; put in for repairs. . 8.-From Adolaide the 6th. end Port Phillip the 27th June, the brig Dorsel, 82'tons, Walsh, with sundries. Paseengers-Mr: -R. W. Gilles, Mr. V. L. Pohle, Mrs., Miss, and Master Debus, Mr. Hart, Mr. S. Jones, and Mr. R. Smith.
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
MELBOURNE MAReceirs, JUNE 28,-The inale. mency of the weather, together with the bhad state of the roads, have rendered the supplies at ,tho general market but scanty. A slight increase of prices in several articles has been the consequence. Potatoes, wholesale, per cwt, Is. 6d to Is 9d. retail, 6s. per ditto; cabbage, 2d. to3d. each; carrots, Id. per obunch; turnips, Id. per bunch; celery, 4d. to 6d, per head; cauliflowers. 4d. to 6d. each; pumpkins, 2d. to 44 each; onions, ld;. per lb.; booeet, Id. per root, looks, lid, per bunch; vegetable marrow, 2d each; parsnips, l4d per hunch; radishes, Id. per ditto ; now potatoes, 2d, per lb. FasreI.-Apples, Id. per lb, PouLTaY.-Geese, 10s. to 12s. per pair; turkeys, ditto; fowls, 3s. 6d. ditto; ducks, 4s, to 5s. ditto; rabbits, 3s, to 4s. ditto, Eggs, Is. 6d. per dozeu. Honses,-At Messrs. Bearand Son's weekly saleo, a'large number of horses of every description were exhibited, The prices realized were for mares andt fillies from seven to f...
THE LICENSED VICTUALLERS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
THE LICENSED VICTUALLERS WE do sincerely hope the aiplication of the licensed victuallers will bei attended to: they form a verjy inflhiential axid'intelligent body of men, and are greatly aggrioved by the state of the laws at present: and we deem their case one- demanding the most careful attentior of the legislature, with ain immediate change of the law. LCEnsiD' VIcrTUALLr'B's SoCIETi.- A general meeting'. of the -licensed 'victuallers of Sydnoey took place on Mlonday last at the Royal, Hotel, to receive the report of the,ecommittee ap. pointed to co-operate with LMr. G. t. . ichols'iu' procuring an a'toration of the licensing law. • Mr. Hooper presided. ' A 'number of resolutions were proposed and passed. for carrying out the objects of the meetings.s and it was agreed that several new clauses, similar to those in 'the ,English licensing' laws, should be added 'to the bill as prepared by, Mr Nicholls ,A committee was appointed to collect funds for defraying the expenses of getti...
ALDERMAN MACDERMOTT AND MR. LOWE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
ALDERMAN MACDERMOTT AND MR. LOWE. WE publish the following letter as bearing directly on the question now at issue be tween two gentlemen of Sydney, Alderman Macdermott and Mr. Lowe; M.C. In doing so, however, we must not be understood, as in any degree whatsoever, directly or indirectly, giving countenance to the barbarous and unchristian practice of settling disputes by single combat; one of the worst legacies left us by our.Gothic ancestors. But as the hon. member from Horbury Terrace, by the apparent hauteur of his conduct and language, and by his being bound over to keep the peace, would seem to be un homme d'eple,-a man of the sword, who would give or accept a cartel, we think that as applicable to such a man-merely ad hominem, the letter is not out of season. TEB LAWS OFr ONOUR.
THE LATE CANADIAN PRISONERS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
THE LATE CANADIAN PRISONERS.. WE hlav boon authorised and roeqested by thirty nine persons,.lately Canadian prisoners, recently pardoned by our gracious Queen, and embarking this day for tho land of their birth, which they. loved ljot wisely but too well, to return to, his GxOace the Archbishop and the revorend. clergymen who so benevolently attended to their spiritual and temporal wants, and in every way» adothed them in the afflictions of their exile,: the expression of their 'deep and lasting gratitude and reverential a'ffection; and to assure thorn that with life alone shall terminate these their senti meonts. We have received two letters with ac knowledgments'to individuals, which ahlal appear in our next.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
AGBNTS FORi ,THEB HROONIaL Goulburn, Mr. Carin Launceston, Mr. J. W. Hay BIoulee, Mr. B. M'Cauley.. Berrima, Mr. B. M'Mahon. Patterson, Mr.,J. 0 Sullivan. Parramatta, Mr. P. Cardiff. Port Phillip, Mr. J. Bullea Wollongongl Mr. Thorns Powle , Bathurst, Mr. T. Jones Hobart Town, Mr. John Regan Mastland, Mr. Hawkaley Campbelltown, &o., Mr. M'Aliater Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy Penritb, Mr. James M'Carthy -Jerry's 'Pliaes,Mr. J.J. Harpur Bango Is, Mr. edward Hughes Wollombi,;Mr. Michael Byrne Publisheid in Inr U4iUed Kingdomn by Mr. Jones, 63, Paternoster-row, Lodond n Mr, W. J. 'Battoerby, 6, Essex.b;ldge, Farlia. menatstreet, Dublin. SydIuys Pr'Itud and Published by MIfOIAL D'AROY Of Irldge. trrot,a&t Us ObroqaIe Olloe, Brlndge estre
TO JOHN BULL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
1O J.UN DULL. Sir,-In my last letter I endeavoured to show the absurdity and injustice, as well as the dangerous tendency of the doctrine Edvaiced by _Mr. John Abel Smith and Sir Duncan M'Dougal, and I vean tured to assert that the dcetrice Hasso contrary to what are the recognised laws of honour, that no officer in the naval or mil,tary service of this country could be found ignorant or rash enough to maintain it. In this letter I shall advert, very siortly, to thi scene in the Irish Court of Queen's Bench, be tween the Attorney General aol Mr. Fitagibbo-. Whether the Attorney General was entitled, under any circumstances, to send a hostile message, in open court, to brother barrister, is extremely doubt ful, and it is still more doubtful whether he was entitled to do so at the moment when he was dis. e!arglog the publie duties of his office, as li,r Majesty's Attorney General. But it is ansooter and an entirely different question whether he was en titled, as a gentleman, and as a ...
THE HERALD.—JUDGE BURTON'S DINNER AGAIN. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
THE HEI-ALD.-JUDGE BURTON'S DINNER AGAIN. Wx did not intend, now that happily for the peace of society the learned judge is departed, to have re-introduced his name in our paper; but the Herald obliges us, by an article in his paper of Monday. -He charges us with bad logic, in saying that the 159,796 colonists who did not honor him with their presence at the dinner, "were of a contrary opinion." We said nothing of the sort. What we said was, that the non- eepers were 159,796. This was not saying that their opinion was contrary, nor what it was. But although we know that efforts were made to bring persons from the country to that dinner, and that they did come: suppose we restrain the diners to Sydney people alone; as they are 30,000, and as only 204 dined, the non-wcepers of Sydney were 29,796 1 So that even in Sydney the Herald has not so much to boast of. The Herald says he does not believe we heard the name of a publican who refused a gratuitous ticket to the dinner. We have the ...
DINNER TO MR. O'CONNELL, AT COVENT GARDEN THEATRE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
DINNER TO N3Ei,. O'CON21 3NELLT AT COVENT GARDEN THEATRE. (From the London Times, March 13.) Last night a dinner was given at Covent Garden Theatre toiMr. O'Connell, "to show," as the an. nouncements expressed it, "the admiration enter. tained by Englishmen for his constant and consis. tent advocacy of the rights and privileges of Irishmen, for more than 40 years." The 'it of the theatre was boarded over so as to make it on a level with the stage, and five long tables, with two slips occupying the bend of the boxes, making seven tables in all, were spread in that part of the house. There were six cross tables and ten long tables spread on the stage, besides the grand table, at which sat the chairman, the guest (Mr. O'Connell). and several noblemen, members of Parliament, and others. The decorations of the portion of the arena be hind the proscenium remained the same as they were on the occasion of the late Bal MasquE.' The chairman sat in the centre of the stage, with the chief gues...
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, JULY, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
CATHOLIO DIREOTORY, JULY, 1814. W. 10 VII. Brothers martyrs, semidouble T. 1l St. Pius, pope and tahrtyr, simple F. 12 Ft.John Gualbort. abbot, double 8. 13 St. Anactitus, pope and martyr, semidouble 9 14 VII. after Prntecost, It. lonaventure, bishop and doctor, double SM. 15 St. Henry, confessor semidouble T. 16 Il. V. Mary, V. of Mount Carmoel, double major W. 17 St. Alexius, confessor, double T. 18 bt. Camillus of Lellis, confessor, double F. ll St. Vincent of Paul, confessor, double 8. 20 St. Jerom Emilianus, confessor, double 8. 21 VIII. after Pent., do ca, semidouble M. 22 St. Mary Mgedlalen, double I T. 2: rSt. Apollinans, bishop and martyr, double W. 24 VIgil of St. James, de oa T. 2 [St. James, apostle, duble F. 26 St. Anne, double major 8. 27 Of the 3. V. . in ab. S. 28 IX, after Pentecost, deo ca, semidounole I., 2B St. Martha, virgin, semidouble T. 80 St. N.azrius aud companions, martyrs (28th August) semidousble W. 31 t. Jg atlus, counfessor, double
THE MORNING CHRONICLE WEDNESDAY, JULY 10, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
TIHE MORNING CHRONICLE WEDIqESDAY, JULY 10, 1844. " Be just and fear not: Let all the ends thou aim't at atbe thy country's, Thy Gods, and truth',." Bhakspeare. EDUCATION. As the all-important subject of pub!ie education is now before the legislature, and the colonial mind, it becomes our duty to put forth our opinion, as knowing the opinion, and more or less, speaking with the voice of a considerable portion of the inhabitants of the colony-that is, the Catholic portion. At this time of day, it cannot be neces sary to descant upon the value of educa tion, and the sacred duty incumbent on the government to promote, as far as possible, the education of the- whole of the rising generation within its jurisdiction. We only wish to point out to the public, that the distinction between learning and education is very great. A boy or a man, majy have a considerable, nay, a large share of book knowledge, and yet be very uneducated; i. e., very uninstructed in the real worth of life-ignorant ...
Supreme Criminal Court. SATURDAY, JULY 6. Before Mr. JUSTICE STEPHEN and a common Jury. THE PARRAMATTA FACTORY CASE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
Stprmnue rimlinal tattvt. SATURDAY, JULY' 0 Before Mr. Jusar?a 'STEBPraN a.l a common Jury. THE. PARRUMATTA FAOTOIY' CASE. John Hamilton, Thomas Bell, and Dnnois Kan. nan, having appeared upon their recognizances, The Attorney.General moved 'for a postponecent of their trial until the next sessions, and very probably until the. session following, upon the grounds that, the documentary evidence that had been sent for,, and was expected, from the department of the cornm. missariat of accounts in England had not arrived. In support of his application, the Attorney-General produced affidavitsa, setting forth that tae documents had been waitten for, and might be expected in a due course of time. Mr. Windeyer oposed the motion. tie conten ded, that the parties applying for a postpone. ment of trial, should be':ready to go to trial at the time they appointed; but in this case, the Attorney. General had admitted, that it was probable he would not be prepared to go to trial even at the next ...
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 2. When Mr. Whiteside entered the court he was received with loud cheers. At the sitting of the court Mr. Whi:eside rose to resume his address to the jury, but was interrupted by the Chief Justice, who begged he would wait for a moment, and then proceeded to observe :-I am not now addressing myself to you, Mr. Whiteside, but I would wish the people in the gallery would attend to what the court feel right to say with regard to the impropriety which took place yesterday evening. A great deal of cheering and Improper noise took place; a just tribute due to the distinguished talents of Mr. Whiteside, but a great indecorum, and improperly committed before the court. Such a thing cannot be allowed again : and those who are disposed so to signify their approbation, or dis approbation, of what takes place in this court, must be informed that the court is not the place to show any signs, of such feeling; and they must hold their tongues and keep quiet. Mr. Whiteside then res...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
Men are exceedingly prone to group themselves in classes-we see the H[ouse of Lords, which considers itself composed of I what the Italians call semi-dei-something more than other men-half divine as it t were: and the House of Commons too is ready, as far as it can, to imitate the upper house, by claiming some unexplained-un defined-incomprehensible privileges. As I against the crown, the freedom of speech is a sine qua non-without it, consultation is t at an end-the house, as a deliberative body, becomes a nullity-and it was expressly provided for by the Bill of Rights. But as regards the people, the case is very dif- 1 ferent: the iHouse of Commons seems often to forget that it is the people's house, in fact, virtually the people-the democratic ingredient of our body politic,-an ingre dient gained (and yet alas! but partially gained) after infinite labours and struggles fiom the inordinate power of the regal , and oligarchal ones. But is this popular , body thus sent to act for, a...
IRISH STATE TRIALS. SPEECH OF MR. WHITESIDE. CONTINUED. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
' IRIS :'STATE TRI'ALS. SPEECH OF W IR. WNZT'ESDSE. CONTINUED. Mr. Whi'eside continued briefly, to advert to the agitations which have been organised in Ireland since 1760, when the first ssociationi of Catholics was formed; and having come down to the Catholic Association, he showed that in every thing,; iave the object, the Repeal Association was itself fao simille. They circulated in 1828, 800 conies of the Weekly Register. The Brunswick Clubs. bad done the same by the Evening Mail.' The government of the day' passed an act to put down the Catholic Association. "What, then, was the obvious, duty of the government with respect to the Repeal Association ' If they wanted to put it down, why not adopt the course pointed out by Lord Jocelyn in the month of May last l and when they, in effect, admitted all associations of a similar kind before to have been legal, it is impossible for the most discriminating eyes to discover a difference between them. I am sure it will be admitted upon ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 10 July 1844
"The Morning Chronicle" is published:ltwice .a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New South Wales, Van Dliemen'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 cian decline receiai?g iy, after paying the amount due.-Adver'tisers 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 and Friday I but new advertisements are received till si.v o'clock on the evening before publication.-All instructions must be given iin writing, aHid all lettlers post paid. NOTICE TO SUBSCRIBERS. FROM the unceasin ' expenses attendin the publication of the "'Chironicle," which we are obliged to discharge weekly in casi ; and, considerable ar...
FRENCH CORRESPONDENCE. Paris, Feb. 20, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 July 1844
: 1aFRENC CORRESPONDBENCE.. -0-, Paris, Feb, 20, 1844. Onenof the most singular phenomena of modern society is most certainly th- education question. How many bookis have been written upon that oane slniglersubject, and how many more will 'be still edited I On thd contrary, if you'cast oven°a cursory glance over ancient literature you will'not find one singletwriter who would have thought of devoting a few hours to such an impoitant and engrossing matter, at least'fqr the sake of the children them selies? Th?e only spassage referring to the moral' part of education which I.cap at present recollect in Quinctilian's celebrated worl;,'is' the, chapter where he speaks of mailers. Thereea're two or three beantifully wrought sentences on thdi puer.J reverentia, or the respect every tutor bught'td.ibave for theininds and ears of youth. Brit, after .ll, the precepts he lays down are rather directed towards the usefulness that such children welt brought up may be of to the state at large, th...
NEW INSOLVENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 13 July 1844
NEW INSOLVENTS. A petition was received from the Bank of Aus tralia. for the compulsory sequestration of James Reid, of Newcastle, their suit, amounting to £7,777 9s 1ld, being unsatisfied. Judgment will be given in the case on Wednesday, the 21th instant. Certificates were granted by the Chief Com. missioner to the following' parties --William Barlow, James Reynolds, John Caldwell, William Newton, William Meadows Brownrilg, Alexander IClustone, Arthur Macalister, John Webber The'applications of Arthur Devlin and Wlliamt Samuell, are adjourned till next Thursday. 'The applications of J. M. Perrott and Thomas Nimmo were dismissed, no one appearing. SVerson Charles WilsOn, adjourned for fourteen days.: Edward Chester, adjourned till Saturday. Benjamin ,oubert tullivani suspended for six 'wimouiths, st consequence of having been insolvent twice. MaSTiNOS loa' TODAT" - R. broad, a third meeting, at ten a.m5 Janet Templeton, a third meeting, at .alf.past : ten IP . . . ... W. Drake and C...