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Government Gazette. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30. IMPOUNDINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
4i,·iotrnlttn t 6an)tte. -0- FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30. IMP OUNDINGS. .Bathurst, on the 18th -October hl!esnut eniirs colt, branded p over I near conjoined :nearashoaul der, a over W under saddle, two years old, 12 h?g,, high; red and white heifer, branded CC near rilht two years old; white cow, red spots, brandal $ over SEy.olr ribs, near ear.slit, five years old; whllp male calf, red spots, branded like IA off rump, te? months old; brown and white poley heifer, braqgd J-P over T ofl'rump, T over RA off ribs, RA nar ribs, short.tail, two years old; red and white heifer branded apparently Hl off rump, piece off near ear, slit in oilff ear, one year old ; red and white steer, blotched brand on. both rumps, one year old; black and white poley steer, no visible brandone yetr old ; black and white knob horned steer, no visible brand, one year old.; bay horse, long tai!lbrande? JW near shoulder, five years old, 16 bandl sbg; bay yearling colt, star on forehead, blotch bral d oF shoulder, one ye...
EVICTION OF TENANTRY. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
EVICTION OF TENANTRY. (From the .Daily News.) Every one almost, who has given, the subject serious consideration, laughs at.the.notionthat the Coercion Bill will secure.the peace of the country, while, paripassu, gentlemen continue to turn their tenantry on the road-side, and to pull down their .cottages. We do not pretend to deny that gentle men have the law on their side, and that the Duke of Newcastle's principle, that every one has a right to do what he pleases with his own, isaheld in gene ral esteem, and acted upon in England and Scotland, as well as In Ireland. But we do think, notwith standing the law-notwithptanding the practice, Government-to whose management are entrusted the peace and rwell-being. of soeiaty-have some reason to complain of the trouble and anxiety which are thus thrown upon their shoulders. Granted, that a mnn may.do what he pleases with his own, care should be taken tl?t' ho do not injure his neigh bour by the exercise of hip undoubied right. A man may p...
THE OREGON QUESTION. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
TIIE OREGON QUESTION. (From the Times, June 24.) We entertain a confident assurance, from the nature of the communications which have been received by Great Britain from the United States, that the progress of the negociation for the settlement of the.Oregon dispute was completely satisfactory up to the time of the departure of the .last mails. Mr. Pakenham had at once proceeded to communicate to the American Government the proposal which was conveyed to him from this country by the packet of the 18th of May; and the reception given to this overture by Mr. Buchanan and by the President himself, was such as to leaoe ;little doubt of the ;prompt conclusion of the transaction. The'terms of this agreement will probably be submitted by Mr. .Polk to the Senate of the United States before the convention is finally drawn up for signature; but .the protracted and violent debate which took place this winter upon the notice for the termination of the existing conventioti, appears in a great me...
THE TRANSPORTATION SCHEME. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
THE TRANSPORTATION SCHEME. SoME fatal delusicn seems to have come over the minds of our Legislators with re ference to the important subject of the re newal of Transportation. Self interest appears to have blinded them-; the hopes of private pecuniary advantage must have steeled their hearts, and closed their ears to the voice of their fellow colonists. I-ad not some baleful infatuation seized upon them, would they on Saturday last have turned a deaf ear to the petitions of their constituents. By a reference to our report of the pro ceedings in Council on Saturday, it will be seen that the motion of M r. Cowper, that the petitions against the renewal of this system, presented by him, be printed, was negatived; and Mr. Grant seeing the fate of Mr. Cowper's motion, withdrew his for the printing of the petition from Maitland. Four petitions, having an aggregate of nearly 9000 signatures, were presented against the renewal of transportation, and not one in favour ofit; and yet when it i...
THE VERY REV. MR. GEOGHEGAN. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
THE IVERY REV. MR. GEOGHEGAN. Yesterday (October 21) a deputation gf twenty gentlemen, headed by Mr. Moor, J.P., waited upon this respected clergymen athis residence, Lonsdale street, and presented him with an address, of which the following is a copy,and a purse containing nearly 200 guineas, the spontaneons offerings o hundreds: -: -" To the Very Reverend Patrick Bonaventure -Geoghegan, Vicar Foran of the District of -Port Phillip. "'Very Rev. and Dear Sir,-We,"the undersigned inhabitants 'of the town of Melbourne and district of Port Phillip, having learned with.felings of the deepest regret that you have resigned your spiritual. charge in'Austrlldi Felix, talke leave on the eve of your departure from amongst us, to offer you this sincere testimony of our gratitude for the many im ,portant services rendered to this community through' your indefatigable zeal, piety, and other truly Christian virtues, as well as of our esteem for your self as a.citizen. " Whilst we have slpce your ...
Legislative Council. FRIDAY, OCT. 30. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
"iegislattse (aOiftcil. -0 FRIDAY, OCT. 30. The SPEAKER took the Chair at; half-past three clock. ASSENT TO BILLS. "ie SPEAKER reported that his Excellencyhad been pleased, on the part of her Majesty, to assent to the following Bills : Coal Act Amendment Bill. Desertion-of Foreign-Seamen Prevention Bill. Sydney Corporation Act Suspension Bill, (70th or Police Clause.) Melbourne Corporation Act Suspension Bill, (70th or Police Clause.) Bail in cases of Felony Bill. Imprisonment for Debt Abolition Bill. Scab and Catarrh in Sheep Acts Amendment Bill. Customs Act Amendment Bill. Small Debts Bill. Wharfage Rates Acts Amendment Bill. Appropriation Bill. Colonial Spirits Exportation Bill. Commercial Bank Act Amendment Bill. Bobart's Molong Land Bill. BILLS RESERVED. The SPEAKER reported that his Excellency.had been pleased to reserve the :RoyalAssent.from the following Bills, until her Majesty's pleasure be known:- Colonial Agents Appointment Bill. Government Officer's Election Prevention ...
Supreme Court. FRIDAY, OCT. 30. SITTINGS IN BANCO. Before their Honors the three Judges. DOE ON THE SEVERAL DEMISES OF ISAAC SOLOMON AND JUDAH SOLOMON V. JAMES PURVIS. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
ettipre ts r troutt. -o FRIDAY, OCT.30. SITTINGS IN BANCO. Before their Honors the three Judges. DOE ON THE SEVERAL DEMISES OF ISAAC SOLO MON AND JUDAH SOLOMON V. JAMES PURVIS. This was an appeal against a~decision of the Re sident Judge at Port Phillip, and a motion for a new trial. Messrs. Windeyer and Broadhurst appeared for -the appellants, and Messrs. Foster and Lowe for the respondents. The case occupied the Court the whole day, and their Honors reserved judgment. MONDAY, NOV. 3. Before their Honors the three Judges. CHARMAN V. FLANAGAN. This was a motion for a new trial, the arguments in which were commenced on Thursday last, and were concluded this day. A verdict had been given in favour of the plaintiff, and, the defendant now moved for a new trial. Mr. Windeyer appeared in support of the motion, and Mr. Lowe against it. The Court reserved judgment., DOE DEM. MACKENZIE V. CUMMINS. This was a motion for a non-suLt or a new trials a verdict for the plaintiff having been given...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
IMMEc-rsE TREE.-On the 22nd tilt. a tree was cut down at Rammerseales, for the purpose of being converted Into sleepers for the Caledonian Railway, of which the following are the dimensions :-Cir cumference at root where cut off, 11 feet 2 'indlies; diameterat widest part, 3 feet 9 inches; height, 90 feet; contents of timber, 103 feet. The rings iof growth numbered 87, so that its age may be cal culated at a century. After cutting off 37 feet of butt, there were still three lengths '(27 'feet) larko enough - for sawing into sleepers.-Glasgow He raid. EsoAPB or A Troxa.-As a caravan of wild beasts was on "Its' way to Yarmouth, the driver drew too near the edge of the ditch, and overturned the cara van; The bars of a tiger's den gave lay, and the animal betook himself to the neighbouring fields. Messrs. Rudd and T. '. Murrell, two :resident farmers, attended by the keeper* and a large muster of labourers, provided with pitchforks, placed a large hamper containing a piece of 'flesh In ...
IMPORTS. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
IM PORTS. November 2-Ann Bates, barque, 377 Captain Slaughter, from London :-1 case paper, 2 cases and Ill packages manufactures, 1 case pasteboard, 170 pieces iron moulds, 28 pipe. boxes, 1 cask I case, L. and S. Spyer i 2 casks, painters colors, ( sheets lead, 5 casks merchandise, J. and J. Levick; 33 kegs tobacco, I1 bales manufactures, 4 caroteels currants, 12 barrels and 6 cases raisins, 1 case of paper, 604 packages.3 cases 5 trunks and 3 bales British goods, Thomas Smith and Co.; 4 cases 1 bale, W. Colman; 5 tierces basket salt, 3 cases paint oil, 15 half-hogsheads vinegar, 4 cases fruit, 1 case marmalade, I case sago, 2 cases groats, I case congreves, I case paper and account books, 1 case playing cards, Le Soueff and Parrot; 1. case wearing apparel, I case manufactures, Da naldson and Co.; I box wearing apparel, J. H Cordell; 10 cases blacking, Smith and Co. ; 11 cases 1 bale merchandise,T. Perkins; 100 hogsheads beer, 10 casks rum, 121 casks Spanish wine, 7 casks Portugal ...
CLEARANCES. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
OLEARANCE8. November 2.-Ocean, American ship, Captain Almy, for the Whale Fishery. 2.-Urgent, ship, Captain Tucker, for Port Nicholson. Passengers--Hon. A. Petre, Mr. J. Drummond, Mr. RI. Jenkins, Mr. Unthank,'and six stockmen. 2.-Java, ship, Captain Parker, for New Zea land. Passengers-24 officers of the 65th regiment, two ladies and six children, 734 rank and file, 22 women, 24 children, and Captain Hay. 2.-Lightning, brig, Captain Mellish, for La?un ceston. Passengers -Dr. and Mrs. Bedford. MAIL FOR ENOLAND.-Th1 mail per Berkshire, for London, will close at 6 p m. on Friday next, and it is expected that the vessel will proceed- to sea on Saturday morning.
THE LATE POPE. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
TIHE LATE POPE. A letter from Rome, of the 2nd May, in the Uni rers, gives the following account of the last illness of Gregory XVI.:--The malady which carried off the Pope so rapidly was a cold complicated with erysipelas and hydrocele, which was of long stand ing. On Ascension day His Holiness went as usuil to the church of St. John, but he was struck by a current of air as he was giving his benediction,and a slight rheumatic fever ensued. There were no serious symptoms, however, and on the 25th, St. Phillip's day, the Pope had resolved to go to the Cdhesa Nuova, where orders had been given for his reception. A few minutes before the time at which lhe was to leave the Vatican he became worse, and crysipelas declared itself. The physician in ordinary would not, of course, permit him to go out. The erysipelas extended to the whole of the leg round a previous wound. The vigorous constitution of the Pope kept up a hope that he would recover, and it was not until the 29th that any seri...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
?,U)Ipp ul I?Itell~jtneie. -o ARRiVALS. - October 30.--Shnrock, schooner, 85 tons, Cap tain Tulloch, from Circular Head the 23rd ultimo. 31.- =Preciosa, barque. 500 tons, Captain Erpejo, from Port Phillip the 26th October. Passengers Captain Inncs, Mcssrs. R. Martin, Robertson, and V'rig;htr.., ,i. 31.--Petr4. schooner, 63 tons, Captain Loutit, from Port Phlilip'tlia 21st October. Passenger Mr. Murphy.. .. 3 l.-Christin. brig, 126 tons, Captain Saunders, from Port Phillip the 28th October. Passengers Mr. Dunbar udll two sons, Mr. and Mrs. Storey, son and daughter. 31.--Catherine. schooner, 168 tons, Capt. Dry den, from Launiceston the 26th October. November 1.-Ann Bates, barque, 377 tons, Captain Slaughter, from London, having left the Downs June the 18th. Passenger-Mr. Tappling.
HOUSE OF COMMONS. MONDAY, 29TH JUNE. MINISTERIAL EXPLANATION. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
HOUSE OF COMMONS. MoN.DAY, 20Tst JONs. MINISTERIAL EXPI.ANATION. Sir R. Phirs. entered the house at half·.pat tiro amidst the most profound silence, and took hlls a -in a few moments he rose and said, that heftllt to be his duty to avail himself of the earliestoppO'* tunity of notifying to the house, that in conseque' of the position In which Her Majesty's Governmet ewas now placed, and more especially of lthe voteto which the house had come on the night of Thursid last, by which it had refused to grant to Minista? those powers which they deemed necessary for thu repression of outrage sand for the protection of lile In Ireland, Her Majesty's servants had deemed i their duty to tender their resignation toa gr,0io5 Sovereign. If lie had had any complAit to te'l respecting the course taken by the house, the presot was not an occasion for making it; and le shoo1 therefore abstain from uttering a single syllible whilch might provoke either irritation or controwvesY Such a controversy wou...
Liverpool, 27th June, 1846. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
.:e LIverpool, 27th June, 1840. A series of public sales of wool commenced here on the 24th instant, and terminated last evening. There was a fair attendance of dealers andmanu facturers, all of whom observed great caution in their biddings, owing to the near approach of the London sales, which are announced for next week, and will reach 20,000 to 30,000 bales of colonial wool, which, in the present state of monetary al'airs, is looked upon as likely to cause a further reduction in prices. The Sydney wool was a good fair average lot, and in tolerable condition, but rather heavier than last year. A few good clean parcels sold at Is. 10id. per lb., which is about 2d. below last year's prices; the inferior and worse conditioned parcels were from 3d. to 4d. lower. The Port Phillip wool was gene rally heavy in condition, and many of the flocks were irregular in quality. These remarks also ap ply to that from Port Adelaide, which was generally ill-conditioned. The growers in these distric...
THE WOOL MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
THE WOOL MARKET. The decline of prices in the 1May sales have, we learn by the subjoined circulars, also been apparent in the June sales. The "fall" has extended itself to Australian wools generally, and is about twopence per lb. rLiverpool, June 20, 1840. On tthe 24th, 25th, and 20th instant, there were offered at public sale 1200 bales Sydney, 1000 ditto Port Phillip, 800 ditto Adelaide, 550 ditto Spanish, 170 ditto United States, 270 ditto Entre Rios, 252 ditto Egyptian, 220 ditto itussian, 400 ditto Turkey, 500 ditto Sundries. Total-5302 bales. There was a fair attendance of buyers, particu larly of the smaller clothiers ; the Australian wool Was all sold, and realised prices equal to the last London sales; and it is very probable that an ad vance would have been obtained if thei next series of sales in London had not been advertised for so early a date.. ]uCnANAN, BaowNE, & Co.
DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
DEPARTURES . October 31- Cornubia,steamer, Captain Stericker, &nbsp; for North Australia. Passengers-Colonel Barney, Captain Perry, Captain Brown, Mr. Darling, Dr. Silver, Messrs. John Steele, Anthony Faulkner, Thomas Smith, William Corney, B. Connelly, W. Day, and A. Cook, one sergeant and ten privates of the 99th regiment. 31.--Jane, barque, Captain Fowler, for the Whaling Grounds. November 1.- Elllabeth, barque, Captain Pearce, for the South Sea Islands. 1.-James and Amelia, cutter, Captain Meggett, for Boyd Town, Twofold Bay. 2.-Shamrock, steamer, Captain Gilmore, for Twofold Bay, Port Phillip, and Launceston. Pas sengers - Rev. W. B. Boyce, Messrs. Penrose, Polack, Morris, Foster, D. Campbell, Mulligan, Ellerman, Gibbes, G. M'Catta, L. Benjamin, NI cholson, L. Nicholson, Simpson, Brierley, Rocker, Balmain, Gunn, Newman, M'Kinnon, May, Hunt, II. Fielding, H. Wright, T. O'Nell, J. Reilleoy, A. Turner, G. Mlnty, M. Dennett, R. Bailey, T. Cock erel, J. Dutton, 1V. Thompson,...
Varieties. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
jL',EARY Goasas.--Douglas Jerrold is "pinr 'amch nand the presiding genius of Bradbury aad Evan's 1'mous periodical is M;r. Tliackeray, all ,ciajl,-Anqgelo Titmarsh of Fraser's Mlagazine. Washingto.n ,rving has just completed a " Life of Mahomet." The principal scenes of Dickens' new story are laid iii te* west of England : he is n his own publisherl A' ew literary journal, tc called The WIeek, i. abolut to be started Iti combine the principal tatues of a mat o ne and newspaper. Cyrus Redding is .o be the editor. A BlassK PLACE.--There is a .... ,.ec0....,,, about the little town of Portland, Iqa ', l.te States. While a certain steam boat w "as , . tpt ting out from there, recently, for New O,:lesI':. mate, an old boatman turned to some passel !r and remarked -" This little town, gentlemen, looks dull, but I can tell you it is reanAos a mighty. brisk place. About fifteen years ago, as I was. going down with a fish boat to New Orleans, we. stopped here to procure some provisions. I w...
THE SYDNEY CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY, NOV. 4, 1846. THE LATE IMPORTANT NEWS FROM ENGLAND.—A CONVENTION OF PEACE WITH AMERICA.—THE SECESSION OF SIR ROBERT PEEL'S CABINET. [Newspaper Article] — Sydney Chronicle — 4 November 1846
THE SYDNEY CHRONICLE. W'EDNESDAY, NOV. 4, 1846. THE LATE IMPORTANT NEWS FROM.ENG LAND.-A CONVENTION OF PEACE WITH AMERICA. - THE SECESSION -OF SIR ROBERT PEEL'S CABINET. :SIxNCE our last publication a copious influx of intelligence from England has occurred. The principal events it makes known to uis will be deemed of vast importance by the whole civilized world. They will create an intensity of feeling, and become the chief subject of discussion in all the cabinets of Europe. Questions have been decided, .the solution of which kept all nations in anxious and intolerable suspense.. The ?contingencies of peace or war are no longer .matter of conjecture, of dread, or desire, as the case may have been. The doctrine of " Free trade is now a principle so firmly -fixed, that every commercial state must speedily adopt it and apply it in all its . fiscal and international regulations; unless !by their combined efforts (let the shade of the mighty Napoleon tell them how vain -would be the at...