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Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
AGENTS FOR-T16,T&4A 3 .OI1HnYQr! Jl, liroqiee, Mr. U.. M'Caqiey,, , 4T; ,. jg.' :Jrl A'atIpson, Mr. J. O'duiAvao.,, . Vort Pbillip,.Mr. 3. 13jaj: e " Wollongongo Mr.. E4waicguloigo ,, Batht gt1 Mr. T. Juqoa, r,,,"i i 1r" t ft GouIbunra, Alr. Heary Th m Aaoa9+, ~1 4ibaa't Tquig, Mr. John 1oeg Mmitdiad, I'4. Doe (,,r. .r.n:": rt C.Rmpb04119mlk &O* nql. ;ql'Alistetruu~a .iorlol i ", ; Windsor, Mr. James Ca.sidy ,.. , r ; ".. rJ ikenrt!b, Mr. James M'Cqn hy . d · ; Jurry's ('Iain, Dir. J.J, Harpur l;. iwgouis, Mr. Edward Hughei Wohllombi Mr. Michael J3yrnes , Pubdlia/4e do the Uanited Ktwgdome Py · . t r.: Mr Juuos, Q, Paterngyeer.rgwqw · L '$qR ". Mr. W. J. 1$L4tersby, 4, J qe;.brjlrgr, V'arka. UIeut"alroee t 4bhli., srduny: Vrrl.tc4 aa$ Vqbliihndby buMWUKLDD'MWqT~ot iljlrldgo j reey qt Ibre olwonpL:Opi Ilflp~li jagetreess,
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
DIED, At the Convent, in Parammatta, on Friday, the 12th instant, Miss Fisher - in religion, sister Frances Theresa-aged 23. Miss Fisher was converted to the holy Catholic Faith about six years since. From the period of her conversion, her pure soul sighed after a more close union with God, and her desires were accomplished in a manner which she not have foreseen. Her change of religion was followed by an abandonment on the part of her worldly friends. She emigrated to this colony with Mrs. Davis, and sometime after was admitted into the Convent. In a short time, this holy soul has accomplished much. Subject to painful infirmities, which the skill of her medical advisers alleviated, but could not remove, her heroic patience, her charity, her equanimity ex- cited the admiration of all her sisters. At length worn out with continued suffering, she calmly surrendered her soul into the hands of her Creator, at the close of the day mentioned above. May she rest in peace.
THE CROWNING MEETING. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
THE CROIVNING' MEETIN G. (From tie Wedkly Freeman. Hlow shall we refer to the meeting upon Tfara terms adequate to the occasion? It. was a scene 'which'lantguage fails to depict. An event in "iseif, it forms a marked period in our history. Is is o action in tho agitation of. Repeal which will be la0k.? ad to as an epochl. Men, speaking of the sose. moot w'ithwvlhich all Ireland is now awako, will-fit the day ofTara asa date from which to count the I time until; Ireland beoomes a nation.; Its impor-. tance as a' portion of the history of our 'day can not he exaggerateds and hostility has not oven pro-. sumod to. question' Its magnificence, Sneers, and,1 shrugs, and doubts, have vanished before its glorioius reality. Tara has sustained-It has surpassed the anticipations it created. Iloiour to the men who 'met at Taral Thuohonour of the patriot to them they have' done well for Ireland tI They have pro claimed their resolution to sustain their right to the privelego 'of legislating for ...
Irish News. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
3F>ýisis Pew.O Welbave before expressed obur regret at our inability in a paper published only. twice a week, to give all thle interesting news we receive from that land which is now' at tracting the attention of the civilized world, and on whose arena scenes are enacting, whose consequences will be felt more or less throughout the wide-spread habitations of man. Guided by. the wisdom of a mighty intellect, the Irish are evincing, to the estonis'hed world, the impotence of brute force, to overcome the power of mind; and 'how incapable are bayonets, and muskets, and ,cannons, to crtsih the majestic power of truth aid reason:! That people 'are re-asserting the ancient intel lectual glories of their race, by walking in a hitherto untroddens path,',and. bringing into action the mighty power that dwells in man, almost without his consciousness of it; and. pointing out toliim a new-a -stainless-a bloodless road to national free dom and national happiness., ;This ,ffortf of Ireland, if ...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. SATURDAY, JANUARY 20, 1814. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
THIE - MORNING CHRONICLE. SATURDAY,JANUARY 20, 1814. 91 re jrstnhd ear not: Let all the enms.thors aim'st at be toy.-country's, Thy God's, audntrutias." 8IaukApare. T'OWE, COBDEN, AND CO., versus AUSTRALIAN WOOL-GROWERS. His Excellency's elevi to'legislative honors, hasgot a fresh auxiliary .(or rather a fresh move by an old auxiliary) in the doc tiine of free trade. Mr. Cojden on the 22nd of June, :proposed in the House of Commons, " Tjhat in the opinion of this house, it is not expedient * "* * that they should be compelled, to pay a higher prce ifor the productions of these colciies, than that at which similar commodities could be procured from other countrics, and that, therefore, "all protective duties in favor of colonrial produce, ought to be abolished." We are very sorry that we shall 'have to wait some tedious months, yet, before we see this subject illuminated with the Bude light of Mr. Lowe's eloquence. We can hear .him, however, with prophetic ears, echoing this sublime ...
"BEGONE BRAVE ARMY.—DON'T KICK UP A ROW." [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
" BEGOIVE BiRAVE ARS M.-DONT KIRK, - UP'A Io v."'' [From tieatQleugw coudorj. : t The followiog ecCimep;rf: tlihe florid Gothic style of eloquence, is extracted from the Galeway rVindif cators-: :'r - iti ta wn 1! ,,'r' r "- ' " 9 Wowratcli with the tranquillity'of desperate determination the:manaouvres of-tho British mlmis. ter-ouir eyes: are ,opcntdi hislainovemer, and ouri dars drink in rhe tiaunts of.hi 'vonal organse EIach work of insult is treasured for its hoiur. Meaonjitiful and'snir kiog, we som no longer.'> No, we havet un* coit'lldethei c'tements 'tha'ILhld uofi "the grajipof ddath'. Oursi ia'new iSsiutente.tho latiotn paine for indep idencof-the heeit.of ti pdrbplei bigwidth hope. We cast ourselves n6'inordion the6onmmie aeration of the Saxon-we despise his forbearance ad laurgh;at his clometicy.aiaManiya tidte, tid oft, when'but a word wasu.,ultliopt:to;make our sea girt isle our ono, d we ou wli, reprehgnuible generosity ,of untaugtttgeaperience, hold ifor1Uitimshru...
THE FLEET AT COVE. NARROW ESCAPE OF THE TOWN FROM DE-TRUCTION BY BOMBARDMENT. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
f THI PLFLET 4T1,COVE. I!-0 LFrom the Cork Roi'rtr ier. N)atriOý1ESCAPS OP TBE TOWN 'lkdfd BDRlTRUCTtQN "v aostioaatsever.r ' For sene time past we have been in possession of facts oelative to the' comlmander of one of her Majesty's vessels lately lying at Cove, which were' of so -startling and-extraordiiary' a nature that, though well autbhenticated at the tiine, we withheld the publicatioi of them, lest our informant might have been mistakein. 'However all doubt has now been cleared up upon-the subject, ooi of oiurre. poriers having had thbI~iits'repeated to him very recently, by an authority that cannot 'be disputed. They are tlrhese'-"yhile her Majesty's brig, the Lijir, a vessel mounting three'guns of formidable clibre, but'' pierced for ten; was lying off Cove, her commander, Captain Burelem, one 'day"gave the order to clear the decksTfor uction I' The i'rder was' quietly obeyed, the drums beat to qailrters, thiethree gutis 'were' primed' and - loaded, in fTact; double shottie...
AUSTRALIAN TRACT SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
AUSTRALIAN TRACT SOCIETY. TiE publication of: the Report of some Society with this name, really reminds one of the good old times of Joli' Wesley and, Lord George Gordon; and at the reqding of their report (for some of it we, did read,) we could not, in spite of the anti cachinnic sort' of times wc have, help in vwardly smiling. "Laugh and be fat," says the proverb: and we should have 'felt rather obliged to the "grave" and reverend signors," wivho puit forth the. report, had they but left us' Catholics out- of it: but classing.'us as' they, do, with idolaters and Mahoinedans, in one place: and in the'. next breath, as a set of poisoners, with Puseyites or'infidels, we should be deficient in respect to that august assembly, did we silently receive such par ticular honors. What silingular phases we papists have un dergone I At one time undtr a' baby pope of eight years old, by act lof the Englisli Parliament we were idolaters-under Mary, by an act of the same English Parliament, we w...
THE "HERALD."—FOREIGN INTERFERENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
TILE " HERALD."-FOREIGN IN -* TERFERENCE. INSTEAD of tifrniil"bur thoughts to any thing rational, or of public utility'"we are again constiaibed °ini elf-ddfcnce, to return to some notice bf the attenipt in the Herald 'of Thursday, to' justify. his former attack on what he 'facetiously' calls the "pretty system of popery.''* As it would require several columns (whicih we caniiot spare) to reply to all the extravagant' hypotheses, groundlesis fancies, and' .assertions of ,* * what shall we call them without giving offence figmenls of the*ý brain, instead of facts, put forth in the Herald, we shall just make a;few passing~remarks seriatim.. Writing from memory, we are willing to admit, that the ierald, perhaps, did not (although the' Times did),make any "severe remarks". on the occasion of Sir R. Peel's speech on "foreign intcrference." We paes thii exinessiol " treasonous con duct of O'Connell;" which some school boys would-he ashlamedto lbe the authoirs of: but where has the IHrald ...
RURAL AFFAIRS.—BONE MANURE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 20 January 1844
RURAL, AFAtit.-'BQE "MA NURIE. n ,e ., How greatly do ao' regrotl'du inabillty, with our limited space, to treat sofuilly a we lshouild desire, the pleasantand ration l subject of Georg9os or rural managomedt of animals, from the bcoe to the ox; and of yegqtaibles, frfm the bhamomile or crces, to the monarclh of tile forest, the lordly oak. One thing sibicp our arrival in this Coloiny, has particularly attracted our ut tentioi, and ithat is the utter dlisregard of the colonists to the subject of manure. We often see very deficient crops, and vines peach-plum, orange trees languishing, as it wore, for food in thin -hungry soils; and yet we see one of the'richest of fertilizers, InNES,, every.whelre thrown aboutras 'un worthy of regardr ' Every person 'it all acquainted withl geology; or cheniitry', or agriculture, knows' that linid is ini, Wescntiial ingredient in i ll fertile oils:l helkio's that this part of the Colony being the debris -of a sandstone basis,; .is,, evqrywhere defic...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
Braulee,'Mr. J . M'Cmutey:. SPatteraiou, Mr. J. O'Sllivg Pot t'Philiip; M Or . . u Wolloogoog. Mr.e;glj Edao odo B: tihu~ii,;lMr. T. Jonuad Gosalfbuluro, MrI. Hoarry Ib hiasn Hobart Tomn, Mr. Jiuaa ,ega UMatland; Mr.'Dee Campbell0tbwu Mr. InVAiaeL ''Whidoor "Mr. Ja~res Catkdy,ý l ,n, Perirth; bMt,'JimssiC/it I Jerry's Ptna, a.'J.j a.rpur Bunganla, Mr. Edward4 ghoAiu· Wollombi. Mr.Mi' Lý X PabMlriaaedi's U idJMJsd` kingdom by Sfr. Jotioe, 6 , Pat, st'i t..r6iv, Loudon. Mr, W. J. Batten y 5, leaez-bridge, Varlaa m mstretreet, Dubin . Plllupc Prturedund Y be41a1MIGUAg L D ARiOTQC IhdUOatrVet, at Otarquhlr Ofioe, riigdpe~vlmt
THE FIELD OF WATERLOO—THE QUEEN'S SELF-DENIAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
THE FIELD OF WATE LOO-THEf QUEENS SELF-DENIAL.. 0-o (Fromm the Sun. We find' l a' Brusselsr paper of the 2Oih'tho' fo lowing. paragraph :-a" Yesterday morning at seven o'clock the two Ministers who accompanied Queen Victoria, and a third person, accompaniedby General Goblet,'the Minister of Foreign Affair, went in a ipost chaise to Waterlo.' They"isited the church 'and thefield of battle; It was reported that one of 'the three gentlemen `whol were accompanied by' General Goblet. was Priishe Albert. The visit was quite. unexpected, 'and' the visitors observed the strictest incogsito." We should not wonder if the. Notimoal,- or some other' anti=English paper, in a future number, shduld announce that the mysterious strander was the Queen of England, 'and that' from fear of offending the'French, her Majesty had as. muned this dirguse, and durst not openly visit a spot so fatal, to the imperial dynasty, and so humiliaiing to the most select and beat equipped army that Na. poleon ever bro...
FRENCH AND ENGLISH MISSIONS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
FRENCH AND ENGLISH MISSIONS. Fmrom the British Queen and Statesman.] It is impossible to watch, the proceedings of the. French Church, without. being struck.with the ex ceeding activity of th;eir missions. It is wonderful hosw, amidst all the difficulties with which they are. surrounded at home, they can find time and means foi this great object, which.would seem to require a churlchl perfectly unembarrassed by domestic difli. culties. Yet theý French papers are filled with accounts of the departure of young priests for various misasiods among the beathen,'or of tlhe appointment of Vicars apostolic,'with uncouth titles, to dioceses of Tartary, Africa,'or some other distant region.. One fact alo'ii is sufficient to prove how much has been goi'ng or in tiis way. In thse month of June last,'the Congregaiion'of Rites at Rome, obtained. leave for the intiroduction of the cause of forty-four martyrs, who'are proposed"for canonization, and who hiave'suffered since the year 1798; and, in. a...
ENGLISH, IRISH, AND SCOTCH NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
ENGLISH; IRISH, AN-I SCOTCH NEWS. The news by the last 'arrivals was, to a great 'extenht, anticipated.' The 'Mifistry., in Englanid seem ,not to have any plan of action, foreign, or do mestic, but' laissez faire. The 'Dukei ap pears to' 'be tdo old, toi rule in' the present troublous tiimes; lhel never ,as. more than a great soldier; in politics, he is at sea, particularly since lihe has lost his brother 'the Marquis Wellesley, through .whose. agency, and the' unbounded 'means' placed at.?his disposal, he gained his victories in Spain. Poor Sir Robert! he ?as' sick till hlie"ot into power, and now if the truth were known, robably li he would r:wish.to be divested of it. Be that as it may, it, is evident lie neither has decision'of character; pcersonial influence; nor gras~ of liiid to cope with, or rule the. conflict -of warrinf i rinciples, which are now in' action;,'. He isdome~vhit like Neckar at the; cosimmenceimentiof the French Revolution :. a man of some ability, great dexte...
POPULATION. Return of the Increases and Decrease of the Population of New South Wales (including the District of Port Phillip), from the 1st of January to the 30th of September, 1843, and of the total number on the letter date. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
eturn f the Inrae Increase ad Decrease - the. opulationof Ne?w Soutlh Wales (including the Distrit qf Port Philip), from the. Istof January to the 301k of September, 1843," and. of the total number .on the latterdate. ADULTS. - ;HIL RqN. GENitAL xaLt. xlai. MALi. BMSAL TOTAL. TOTAL. Inereasey Tmmigation ........... 2074 :748 344 2B2 -, 3855 . irths ... :........ .. .. 767 2620 387 Toal2nre4.. ........ .... .... 745 ... 3I -..- , ... s_84 DecreasebyDeaths ..6. ........8.:.-. ? .. 626 258 4-59 ?a , 7 3 Depalrtures...... .... 6..... 1O9 -28 13 88 2985 TotalDecease ...... .. .... 2588 :. .695 .... 6..5 :.8 56 47053 NetDecrease of Adults ..' .... 14 150 ... Net ncrease ofCbildrea.e .... "" S4 .... 2347..." 13 .Populatri on th ist DaeembCr,t184.... .... 76,28 .... ,5,762 .... "23,979.... 23,?20 : ..1. 9,889 Population onthe 30th September,1843.... 76,014 . 1... ,612 26,433 . 25 ,967 : 164,095
Supreme Criminal Court. FRIDAY, JANUARY 19. (Before His Honor Mr. Justice Burton, and a common Jury.) PERJURY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
9 ! tpeiircs:ELtinttal EMurt. Pii?an';,JA? Auu n 19. (Before His Houor Mr. Justice Blurton, and a common Jury.) PBERJURY. ' f Wslles dSinpsonu wascharged with having, on the "6th of September lait, committed the crime of per. jury, by giving certain evidence before the Court of Requests, respecting a cow sold by him to one Several witnesses were examined. on·-the part-of the crown, an dcross-esamined by Mr., Purefoy,. counsel for the. prisoner, who producedevidence of, ithe generalgood character of the prisoner,- after. whbich his Honor, the Judge, summedrt up the evidence to the Jury, who'found the ?rfioner; guilty, but reconmmeded him to mercy oo.eground,oo his. former good character. Remanded.';f sentencea. MANSLAURl.dial John Punch and Loughlin O'Byrne were laced at the. bar the'former "harged -with illing and slaying one. William Norris, and tihe latter With: being present and aiding andsabetting in such offence. ? , , a :3; .,Mr. Michie, coutisel.for,tbe prisoner, placed upon ...
LIVE STOCK. Return of Live Stock in the Colony of New South Wales, on the 30th September, 1843. SYDNEY ON MIDDLE DISTRICT. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
LIVESTOCK. Return of Live Stock in the Colony of New South .Wales, on the 30th, September. 1843, SYDNEY 014 M1DDLR DISTRICT. ,COONTIrR O8R IORNBD ODIWTICI1. o80Ual. CATTLI. A PIO. uILSP. Argle ............, 2,105 : 16,886 1,002 225,022 Batrunrt .......... ,503 12,088 3842 128,35) llh.......... .... . '9 L7,608 ' "72 '40,311 Brisbone.......... 013 90460 )11 141.141 Camden ......... 3,704 29,039 5,143 40,18 Cook ............... 1,84"1: 0,004 2,865 14,533k Cudmberland...... 11,126I 2,680 11,015 13,0?o Durham ......... 3,391 40,857 5,627 145,420 Georgean ...... 1,170 8,77 789 93,977 Gloucester ..': .., 1,50 20,073 1,029 108,7?04 Hunter ........... 6 39 . 0,216 13182 14,114 Ring.............. 532 , 0720 193 4,447 cquaro ..... 876 11,780 . 99 17,6 Murray..........j,781 89,.°3 1,255 184.153 ortlumberland.. 3,901 '28,709 0,915 4,080 Phillip............ . 060 : .4,995, 12 74,101 Roxbugih .... 60.. 600 54r00 480 3.,060 8t. Vlncent:....2..: 1,49'+ .27,2`9: "4,983 31,700 Stanley ...........2-9 ...
SATURDAY, JANUARY 20. (Before the Chief Justice and a Common Jury.) [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
(Before the Chief Justsoe and a Common Jury.): . .1, Marry Aef Frenoh was roundo guilty'ot the crime tetperjury in sweaing a rape against Dennis Ryan andJohn Dwyer, the, forierL for hirving c~omitiied the ofence, and the latter for aiding and abetting in the act, by holding7ier d.down. Remanded.for iroaosav. Wildga PeowedeD was, ciared with having, on the 16th December' last, knowingly uttered.a certain .forged .order or cheque,'. purporting. to: be drawn by one Mtr. H. . Danger. on the Commer cial'Bank. i ?he Attordey General having stat e case,: , ,lmeo:H~ardinm H board and lodging .housekeeper, ,was examined a tknows, the prisoner' but did, not know him before hei came to, my house on'the 161h December loat tb'e iben came about eight ,o'clock in tie evening, and esid that hbe had just+arrlired in Sydnieyhbyith6e steamer,; hiaviog chme froi 'Mr. Hen yWinogar'a, wit'iwhoe 'he had bean tlivi?' gflor the Is'tttwo or three years as overseer;. he asked.me my termsfor board and lodging ...
CORONER'S INQUEST. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
CORONEw' IN&QUsT. On Wednesday last, an inquest! wss el at e a lM'Kensie'a public-house, ai the corner of Olareocer street and Margaret-place, on the body -of Ellen Jamieson, who died at seven o'clock that marnil? I 'A jury' having been impnonelltd procepded '(o view, the b6dy of the deceaspd, after which, John Sllalless, builder, llargaret.place, 'being sworn, stated that on the night' of the 6'h Instant, at about half.past ten o'clock, he was about toretiire to bed, t.hen hisi wife told him that P uspicious. looking character had been seen for some time lurk. log about the house, dressed in e'fshyridsn's jacket ad a drab hat ;. witness 'went to the window nnd saw .the man John Fitch alias, Knaichbull, then before' the court, standing near the fenee' at the corner of the street; he presently wett upth'e street, when b witness for a shor apace os.? sight of him; witness then weot,to thedoor,;ansd saw the prisoner. pass and repass- once or: twice, and i Uis. litely, as witOes...
A FEW WORDS ON THE REPEAL AGITATION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 January 1844
A -FEW WiYORDS ON THE RE PAL - AGITATION.: -0-I (From the Tablet.) We promised, a week or two;ago, to make some remark. on a letterin the Portfollo, addressed to the Archbishop of| Team, under-this title, f' The' ,Roman' Catholic Church ofr Ireland,-' supporting' the 'crimes, of England The main'portion of, bhis letter we are `constrained to leave runtouched, by the pressure `of other matters. The purport of ' it is coutined idn a brief explanation of ihe title;* viz., that the Irish Liberal members of Parliamernt having, in conhection with the'L people and the clergy, given a continuous support io the- Whigs when in oflce-as ithe price of a better administra. tion of Irish' affairsaire responsible for theuial. practices of. the Whige, addthe ,'iniquities of their foreign policy.; and that inasmuch as many of the Irish members, , with OConnelil at their" head, abstain for selfish Irish purposes, from visiting St: Stephben's, and doing their utmost to wipe off from the empire 'the"' ...