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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
NOTIC E. T HE Subscribers to this paper are respectfully informed that the fol lowin rules will be strictly adhered to. IN SYDNEY 1 No New Subscriber will be received without one quarter being paid in ad vance. IN TIlE COUN PRY No New Subsoribor will be reco ved without half a year being paid in ad vance. In all cases the Subscription n ill be Ten Shillings per quarter. No Advertismenuts will be received frotm persons who are not subscribers, without payment in advance. " Chroniclu" Offico, December 12. TO OUR AGEN'IS. I TH?IE Agents to the " Chronicle" . are requested to firnish statements of Accounts from their respective. dis. 4ricts, in order that the I'ropriotors of the late " Australasian Chronicle" may take prompt measures for the recovery 'of their debts. '''Chronicle" Ofice..Dec. 12.
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1843. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
THE MORNINGi CHRONICLE. WVEDNESDA YDECEMBER 27; 1843. " e just and fear not: Let all the ends thou alm'st at be thy country's, ' hy God's, nud truth's." Bhakspeare. 'THE TARIFF. 'WE see by the public press, that certain parties are still snarling at the duty of Is. a bushel import duty on wheat, and 2s. 6d. per cwt..on flour, for which they give all sorts of reasons, tiresome now to repeat, especially so soon after the late discussion and deci sion by the Legislative Council of the question. One word only shall we address to the doctrinaires and free .trade gentlemen, viz. --Suppose our present harvest had hap pened, or that.the next should happen, to be a failure, Jike that of 1838, where would 3, or 4, or £500,000 in bullion be got to' pay to America and Chili, for wheat and flour to feed the people? No merchant nor number of merchants Ihave got ,the money: then what would be the conse quence.? a famine, or, at all events, such an enormous rise in prices, as would be virtually a f...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
ILLICIT DISTILLATION.—Want of space has precluded our taking earlier notice of the dis- covery of one of those foci of every sort of vice and immorality—those dons of robbery of the fair, honest, and hard working trader—at the starch manufactory of Mr. Samuel F. Mann, at Woolloo- moolloo, on the 3rd November, in full work. The case was brought before the Parramatta Bench, when, after a patient hearing, and a defence by Mr. Nicholls worthy of a better cause, the de- fendant was found guilty, and sentenced to pay a fine of £235, of which £35 was deducted for costs of prosecution, and the remainder to be divided, one half to the crown, and one half to the informer. A few days back another smaller still of the same sort, was discovered at a cottage in Campbell-street, facing the cattle market. We have ascertained from authority of which we have not a doubt, that illegal distillation has been, and is still carrying on to an extent, monstrous in itself, and disgraceful to any government a...
UNEMPLOYED OPERATIVES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
UNEMPLOYED OPERtATIVES. WE shall return to this subject in our next -it is of great-pressing--crying ur gency : What are poor people to do? Can they starve? To beg they are ashamcd, and to whom or what are they to look for succour ? l .... We perceive by the Maitland Mercury that a petition from 150 unemployed opo ratives connected with the building trade in Maitland, is about being presented to the Goveriibor;raying him to employ them, and not government men, in erecting the new gaol. -Ve do earnestly hope his Ex cellency wilLbe pleased to take pity on so many valuable but distressed men, and comply with their.petition. It is I really an hard case, that so many thousands 6of' working people should be vomited'\out on these shores, at somebody's instigation, and when they have baen turned loose, to shift as well as they can, that prisoners., should be employed in pre ference, merely to save a few pounds of public money : while of the public who pay it, not a man but would raise his v...
TRANSATLANTIC PUSEYISM. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
TRANSATLANTIC PUSEYISM. How hotly and eagerly the Puseyite con troversy is carried on, even amongst the calculating Yankees, will appear from the subjoined extract from a 'New York paper. At this auspicious season, of joy and festivity, we cannot help congratulating our Catholic readers upon the happiness they enjoy, *of being free from all squabbles amongst themselves about dogmas, and what is, or is not, of faith : there is no uncertainty, nor wavering, nor tergiversation amongst them: no saying of one thing, and meaning another. Based on the rock of truth, their faith is the same in every age and in every clime-under the sultry sun of Abyssinia, or amid the snows of Russia,-in Australia as in Italy,-in. England as in Turkey, or in China or beyond the Western wave,-who ever is a Catholic, is of the same identical faith.with all his brethren: all agree with their head, and of course all agree with each other. Thus the poorest Catholic is as rich in what alone is precious on earth-f...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
;1Jtplptl tfntelltgeltco --o- Dac. 25.-From Port Phillip, having left the Heads on the 18th instant, the barque Midlothian, 414 tons, Morrison, with part of original corgo. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. Thomson, six daughters, one son, alnd two servants; Mr. M'Vitie, Mr. J. Graham, Mr. G. Macdonald, Mr. J. Murdock, surgeon, Miss Boyle, Mrs. Dudgen, Mr. M'Cree, two sons and daughter; Messrs. Morrison, Purvis, and Stewart. DEPARTURES. Dco. 23.- For London, the ship Constant, fHemery, with colonial produce. Passeogers Colonel and Mrs. Barney, three children, and servant, Mr. and Mrs. Strickland, child, and servant, Mr. and Mrs. Atwell, Rev. Mr. Butt, Mrs. Butt, Mrs. Cargill and five children, Mr. T. Heale, Mr. Black Dr. Laurence , Mr. Barnes, MasterE. and F. Wostmacott Mrs. Hayes and Mr. James Wood. 1* 24.-For the South Sea Fishery, the barque Terror, Tallan, with stores, &c. " 24.-For Hobart Town, the schooner Watertlyv, Hayle, with sandries, Passengers-Mr. Martin, Mr. lirownrig, Mr...
THE QUEEN AND THE O'CONNELLS' SPEECHES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
THE QUEEN AND TIIE-O'CONNELLS' SPEECHES. CFrom the Edinburgh Courier.] Desultory agitattoo in Ireland is now being superseded by the assertion of highB prlaciples, and the. Irish mind, now made up. and bent on .the enforcement of these great. views of ustice . and nationality, so deeply impressed on every heart, tas by its precursor manifestations led Europe and he world to espect still greater a.cts of selfdenial and devotedness on the part of the people, and still 'greater magnanimity on. thd part of their fruity leader, , Her Majesty has prorogued ,the parliament of London in a speechb from her British advisers, that the parliament had. no opportusity of answeringa but not so ThsoO'Connell " HIs plan for renewing the action ofthe Irish Parliament will give ample room for response 'and.rejoinder; inasmuch as, in consequence of it, the estates of Iseland lmay perhaps be assembled before `the nst, moeting of the parli. ament of London-and msay, at the commencemenqt of their session,...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 27 December 1843
"The Morning Chronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and .aturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New South Wales, Van Dieen'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. -Adpertisers 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 sis o'clock on the evenings of Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday; but new advertisements are received till siz o'clock on the evening before publication.-All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post paid. . . . . .. . . .• na nw m,-aun- ,~,nl .m n ,n nnmmu a I~n n i " n nl m m mn /un? i PUBLIC NOTICE., WVILLIAMY JONMS, LETTER PRESS A£Il ©@@PER-PLATE IPRIHlTER, &a...
DR PUSEY'S SERMON. "THE HOLY EYCHARIST A COMFORT TO THE PENITENT." A Sermon preached before the University, in the Cathedral Church of Christ, in Oxford, on the Fourth Sunday after Easter, by the Rev. E. B. Pusey, D.D., Regius Professor of Hebew, Canon of Christ Church, and late Fellow of Oriel College. [Concluded from our last.] [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
Dfl PUSEY'S SE iUON. "TIE HOLY EUCISARIST A COMFORT TO TINE PENITENT.: A Sermon preached before the University, in the Cathedral Church,of Christ, in Oxford, on the Fourth Sunday after Easter, by the Rev. R. B. Pusey, D.D., Regius Professor of Hebrew, Canon of Christ Church, and late ,Fellow of Oriel College. [Concluded from our last.) Would that, instead of vain and profanedisputings we could but catch the echoes of these hallowed sounds, and, forgetting the jarrings of our eartaly discords, live in this harmony and unity of Heaven, where, through and in our Lord, we are all one in God. Would that, borne above ourselves, we could beacaught up within the inifluence of the mystery of that ineffable love whereby the Father would draw us to that oneness with Him in His Son, which is the perfection of eternal bliss, where will, thought, affections shall be one, because we shall be, by commulncation of His Divine Nature, one. Yet such js undoubted Catholic teaching, and the most literal ...
EAST MAITLAND TEMPERANCE FESTIVAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
EAST AAITLAND TEU1( ERANCE FESTIVAL. On Thursday evening, the 21st instant, the mem hers of St. Patrick's Total Abstinence Society, East Mailands, had a grand fea party in the, new court. house, which was then for the first time opened to the public. The members of the society met abodt seven o'clock' at the Catholic school room, and shortly afterwards about 150 of them, accompanled by their respected president, the Rev. E. Slahony, preceded by a band of music, walked in procession to the court-house. This building was; most bril. liantly ,slluminated, every window being lightedstip with candles, and tMe interior of the room tastefully. decorated. The union jack of England, and a large flag bearing the harp of Old Ireland, were sus pended from two of the windows, and the bench was fitted up for the reception of the rev. president and a few of his friends, with flowers 'and evergreens, and above was a large banner, with the words, "Si. Patnick's Total Abstinence Society," and in the ...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
St9tpptng Intelltgente. ARRIVALS.. Doc. 26.-From 11oreton_ Bay,. having, left, the 23rd instant, tshe steamer James Watt; 186 tons, Cape, with wool, &c& Passengers-Mesarn Simoson. Lesslie, iaes; and, Bow . twelve rank and Ale of the 99th regiment, end eight inathe steerage. 27.-From. Porte Macquarie. )taving left on Tuesday. last, the steamer` Mattlsid. 103 tons, Parsons, with 33 bales wool, &e, Passengers Mr. A. B, Smith, Messrs. J. and T. Panton, Mr. and Mrs. J. Simmons, and family, twoconstables, and 6ve prisoners of the crown.-> 28.-From Hobart Town, having 1ft' the 20th instant, the brig Amrlis, 200 tons, M'Dougall, with sundries. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. Polack, Messrs. Spurling, Campbell, " Morison, Wood, Haughton, and E. and H. Richardion. 28.-=From Adelaide, having left ihe 17th instant, the brig Dorset, 82 tons, Walsh, with smadries. Passengers-Messrs. Gsmm all,. Neville, Graham, Deans, Morniock, Craigie and song . 28.-From Port Phillip, having le...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
CATHOL IC SCHOOL, SUIUIY ILLS;="' . Under. nie Patronage of Hi, Grar his d'Arahbishop . . of Sydney. .. a : ffHE CATIOLIC: 0SCEIOOL,-'on .1. . the Surry Hills; conducted':by'Mr.. Ryan, will be re-opened on the 2nd day ofJanuary, 1844. Mrs. Ryan will have a few hours vacant to give Privite Tuition to Young 'Ldicemi the following branches of Education; ,eig.:-Bhglish, French, Grammar, Geography, History;. Writing, Arith motic, and Dancing;. also,.plajn and. ornamental Needlework. COMMERCIAL ACADEMY, SUSSEX.STREET $O11rH, WITHIN A saw TA50s oP oOnsavUn srasns. The Classes of this Establishment will reassemble on Monday, -the 8thqf January. next. g R: JOHN&lt; MURRAY returns 1'l.'thanks to. such of, his friends -.as, have p4. trooised him for the last twelve, months, and begs leave to assure 'both' them and the publtc, that no exertion on his part will be wantiig iii facilitating the progress of those placed under his care;. * TURMs PER'QUARTB5. £s d.' ..Boarders over ten a""......
DEPARTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
DEPARTURE. Die, 28.-For New Zealiud 'm ValparaIso, the barque Christiansa, LyellH'ith sundries. Pkseenger-Mr. Heyne. 2, , The brig Emme, from Adelaide, arrived ate Hoadt Town on the -14th instant, 'where. ahewasi twaka up 'lo!return to the (orrmer:placq. :.. 'ei ,y.y . The..t haling-, brig .Grecieof etqragd to Hoban ;Town on the 12th instants with 906 buieas tutack il ainda qbiantity orbone. SThe'barqe Janet heat, from Londeit 18th August, arrived at Hobart Town onbthe 17th instant. ..The barque Jane Frances,. from ..Lopdon 5th September. had also arrived at Ho arfseTowin. The brig Caroline, hence 9th riistant' arrived on the 18th. r" e; * The brig Ocesa Queen left .Adolaide for the' Mauritius on the 3rd instant, with flour &c. The Sanspareilte left theue ror iJith on the 14th iastant The " Amelia saws the Watereley last Tuesday .morning, off Jervis Bay. - - , '.The.schooner Mary An was to leave for Sydney, odt the '21st, niid the brig Loatis d6'ih'e23rd instant. t ti ." '
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
Ms. EDITOR,-In tbe 'Dot1 of 'October or November, 1842, Messrs. 'Bastian and Stokes se. questrated their estate; the amount of their liabilities was, I think, £1600 er £1600, and their assets nearly balanced the 'amount. Nearly £200 was proved for wagee. for, which Mr.Justice Button " ruled" the workmen should have a preferencs, and receive theii amounts in full. Messrs. Rollason and Ainsworth ate the trustees. Mr. Rollason is supposed to have blit the colony. One of the in solvents (Mr.' Stokes) left previous to tim; and, since,.. the other. ('ti-r. Bastian) has also been al. lowed to-leaveo; although strict injunction was laid upon Mr. 'Ainaworth, the remaining trustee, to pre. vent his leaving The colusy. Now, thirteen or four. teen months 'have elapsed sikce the sequestration, and nothing has been paid from the estate to any of the working reditors, some- of whom have, sifie. that time, with their fimilies, been without the means of procuring their daily bread. - Upon calling at...
CATHOLIC MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
;`CATHOLIC MEETING. Wa beg particular attention to the advertise nient calling for a meeting of the Catholics of the Colony, at Sydney,'n .Monidiynext. Thbe oc ssionu is most important, and it is expected ,that avanY CATHOLIC who shall have. notice in time, whatever be his rank, class, or profession, will attend, if at all in his power`- the objcc be Ing to secure the' full and equitable carrying out of Sir Richard Bourke's Church Act,which is justly looked on as the Magna Chtari of New South Wales.
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
HIGIH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. 30 min. p.3 morning . I 60 min. p.3 evening TOMORROW. 8 min. p.4 morning I 16 min. p.4 evening MONDAY. 30 mb. p4 morning I 68 mIn. p.4 evening TUESDAY. 38ln.p.6morlng I 49min.p.8 evening WIDMEBDAT. 6wlmin.p. 6 morning j, 11 0inh. p. 6 vening 94 min. p S warning I 18 min. p. 7evening PmIDAY. 40 min. p. 7 morning j 60 min. p. 7 evening Sun rises tbia day 82 min. p. 4; seta 8 min. p.7.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
TO OUR AGENTS. T HE Agents to the *"'Chroniole" . are requested to furnish statements of Acoounts from their respective dis triots, in. order' that the Proprietors of the late -*Australasian Chronicle" may take prompi measures for the recovery of their debts. *" Chronicle" Otfice, Dec, 12. NOTICE. T HE Subscribers to this paper are respectfully informed that the fol. lowin rules will be strictly adhered to. IN SYDNEY No New Subscriber will be roocived without one quarter being paid in ad. vance. IN THE COUNTRY No New Subscriber will be received without half a year being paid in ad vance. li all cases the Subscription will be Ten Shillings per quarter. No Advertisements will be received front persons who are not subscribers, without payment in advance. "Chronicle" Office, December 12. A GENERAL MEETING oi esu CATHOLIC COMMUNITY W ILL be held in the Metropolitan. Church of St. Mary, on Monday, the lst of January, 1844, at one o'clock, to take into consideration matters or importance, ...
Legislative Council. WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27, 1843. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 30 December 1843
*WaszsonA, Dscauasas27, 1843. , lHis EUellency's ineusge, "icomineding the ameudment of the schedule of We' Tand' 'Bill, as passed by the council, to "the- ilowing 'rotes, was received, viz.: 'Instead of 4s. tid. per 100 lbs. on imported four, to putla.3d.' : ., t f _,. Instead of Is, per bushel on wheat, to put 6d. Instead of Id. per .lb. on rawesugar, to put 3s;'6d. per cwt. or 3s.8d. .. .. . Instead of Id. per lb. .on:refinedi sugar, topput 6.. per Cwt. ' On the bill being re-committed, a' very. animated debate ensued, in which Dr. BLAND again reiterated his own free trade arguments,. which his honorable cplleague, Mr. WaNsswoayH, scattered 'to the `dogs 'Cif they will have them), in asound, able, and argo. pnentative'speech. , .I' Mr. ELwZra. used this saepiant syllogism.s Small farmers are miserabipo.:a nglahd,'thertfori there should be no small cultivators in New South Wales I f.p. because in a pountry 'ground to the earth'. by taxation, rents, and poor rates, no farmer can st...