Elephind.com contains 7,176 items from Morning Chronicle
, samples of which are listed below. All items
from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire
collection of 2,771 newspaper titles in Elephind.com
THE MILITARY DEMONSTRATIONS ON SUNDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
T?E MllLITARY DEMONSTRATIONS ON SUNDAY. -o [From the Weekly Freemtn'siJournal. Clontarf of Brian Boroihme, who has not heard of thy military glories ? They have had their chro niclers, history records, " the deeds done there," but who-oh I who can be found competent to de scribe the glories of Sunday P Talk of the victory of 1010, achieved by the immortal Brian over his Danish opponents; speak of the valour of the contending hosts on that memorable day-they may " pale their ineffectual fires" before the triumph of Sunday. What a day in the annals of British victory I The British Grenadiers have been again successful, and let the fact be trumpeted to the inha. bitants of this land, even from the North Bull to the subjects of the King of Dalkey. Campbell sings thus of Hohenlindeo, On Linden, when the suni was low, All bloodless lay the untrodden snow. The poet who shall celebrate the present triumph may sing in imitation of the bard, On CJontarrs strand and bloody plain, Thle shout of...
REPEAL AND THE CLERGY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
REPEAL AND iHE CLERGY. -o (From the Tablet.) The Times of Tuesday thus sums up the charaetet of tie present struggle in Ireland : .' We have said all along and the columns of a Whig contemporary have recently confirmed our as. sertion--that the Irish agilntion is an agitation for nationality. We believe that in this is the only true point of view. We believe that in this national feeling are merged all others of the moat enthusiastic Repealers. The peasantry, the priesthood, and Is Young Ireland" (as we may call the more gifted of their writers and speakers)--nll these burn to see Ireland a nation. Religion we believe to have but very little to do with the matter, at least as far as Propagandism goes. The majority of the priests are too democratic for Rome; and no few of the most energetic among the Repealers are too carelees about religion for the priests. He who would krow the perils of the time, and the duties of the Ministry, must regard the present as a contest whether or not I...
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, FEBRUARY, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
CATHOLIC DIRBOTORY, FEBIIUAIRY, 1811. 8. 17 De B. AM. In Sab. S. 18 Qunquages. cl d8 ca scmid. M. |9 Deca T. 20 Deca wV. 21 Fer.4 Cinerum T. 22 Cathedra, 8 Petri Antioch, double major F. 2L St Peter Damial, bishop and doctor, double majo. 8 24 bt. Matthew, apostle, double S. 25 Qladrages, 1 l de co, semid. t 260 De ca T. 27 De ca W. 28 Juat, Temp. do ca T. 291 Deco
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
:JIIGH WATER IN SYDNIEY COVE. TUI8 DAY. 31 min. p. 7 moriing I 5 min. p. 8 evening TOMIORROItnw. 21 min. p.8 morning I 69 min. p. 8 evening MONDAT. 30 min. p 9 morning 60 min. p. 0 evening TUiSDAY. S3mi. p. 10 morning I t0 )iminp. 0 evening WODNESDAY. 19min. p.11 morninDg I 6 min. p.11 evening TrllUnSDAY. 10 min p.12 morning 31 mn. p. 12 evening FIIDAY. 50 man. p. 12 morning I 50 ain. p. 1 evening Sun lisen this day 27 ninu. p. 5; aetL 47 uin. p. 0.
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1844. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
THE MORNING" CHRONICLE. SA TURDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1844. " He Just and fear not: Let all tha cuds thou uihn't at be thy country's, 'I'Thy od's, and truth's.." Shakspeare. IMPROVEMENT OF THE CITY. IT must be a source of great gratification to every lover of the colony, and of Sydney, that the care and management of the City has at, length been given to men who have a home, and permanent interest therein, and their gratitude is due to his Excellency for having with such wisdom and liberality, been the means of its con cession. Owing to some lamentable neglect on the part of former governors, it is painful to see the manner in which the streets of Sydney have been laid out: instead of some man of science and taste having done it, and made each principal street 80 to 100 feet in width, all at right angles, and straight as arrows, with regular crescents if required, they are for the most part a congregation of crooked, narrow,, irregular lanes (rather. than streets), without beauty, or tast...
Sydney Markets. FEBRUARY 16, 1844. FLOUR, WHEAT, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
-o FEBRUARY 10, 1814. FLOUIt, WHEAT, &e. Fine Flour, 13s 10libse, Bran,ls 0d to per bushel Seconds, lts Barley,2s Od to Js Od ditto Bread,.d to iad per lb loaf Barley, Cape, 2s 6d to as 0d Fine Biscuit, 24s per owt, ditto Second ditto, 18s ditto lOats, 2s G0d to 2s 9d Colouial Wheat, Ist quality, Hay,£2 as to £3 Os per ton 4s Gd to 5s, in demand Wiceutatsraw, ls0d to Is 9d per Van Diemen's Land ditto, 4s cwt lid to re, in request Grass, wholesale, lOd to 7d per Malze, Colonial, lsd to 2sOd doz. bundles, retail, Icd ditto FRUIT AND VEGETABLES. Oranges, Od to 9d per doz Potatoes, Colonial, L£3 s per Lemons, 2d to 4d per dozen ton Plums, 43 to 8d per dozeno Ditto, V. D. L., £5 10s to £7 Gooseberries, 3d to Od per ditto quart Turnips, 2d to 3d per bunch Apples, Is to Is Od per dozen Carrots, 2d to 3d per butch lioannas, 2s to B2s d per doz Shalots and Itadishes, il per Apricots,3d to 6d per dozen bunch nree Banantas, 2s per dozen Lettuces, 2d to Gid each Pears, 4d to Is per doze...
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
U'DtppAtig Itntelligntce. -o ARRIVALS. Fan. 13.-From Hobart Town, having left the 3rd instant, the brig Caroline, 113 tons, Loren, with sundries. Passengers-Miss Htndmarsh, Messrs. Hopkins, Stewart, Regan, Young, and Turnbull. 13.--From Boyd Town,Twofotd Bay, having left the 2nd instant, the schooner Edward, 87 tons, Tallan, with sundries. 15.-From Auckland, via the Bay of Islands, having left the former the 29th ultimo, and the latter the 3rd instant, the schooner Tiomas Lord, 70 tons, Brown, with sundries. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs. Isasas and daughter, Mr. Tait, two daughters and son, Messrs. Spiers, Ashworth, Dismore, Mlorgan, and Barnett. DEPARTURES. FaB. 13.-For London, the brig Salus, Mallard, with colonial produce. Passengers- .lrs. "Ilahlard and two children, Mr. C. E. Mallard and servant, and Mr. L. Spedding. 13.-For London, the Honduras, 342 tons, hall, with colonial produce. Passengers-LMessrs. Pdrsons, and singleton, three Masters Hunt, and female servant, Eliza Davis. 13 ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
"The Morning CChronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New Soulth Wales, Van Diemen'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. -Advertisers 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, Thursday, and Saturday; but newo advertisements are received till six o'clock on the evening before publication.-All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post paid. o- • N-ilI NUN ll •- Iq i'ia • nianu mi l I n lan I " ' I- i m n l n H lm H I • i l t nil i * FOR THE MAURITIUS, CALLING AT KING GEORGE'S SOUND, IF SUIOFFOINT INIDUC...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
AG1NTS AND COUNTRY ORDERS. W? E request of our Agents not to trans mit us any orders, unless they think them to be really good ones, and re eeived in payment from our subscribers, as we have reason to think that several orders have been sent to us for collection for other parties, and which were never passed as payment of our accounts. The patience is worn out of the soul, and the soles from off the feet of our collector, in seeking payment for these worthless orders.
Original Correspondence. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
-o - Mr. Edi'or,-I wish sir, to call the attention of the Police authorities to the scandalous scenes, which are, of almost daily occrrence in our atreet. On Thursday the lane or passage, leading into Qaeoe.street, from liridge.street, was the theatre of a dunkLer brawl, between a sailor and twa aban. domted females, whose language was most disgusting, and during the period,more than a quarter of nn hour that they continued abusing each other, and using the most obsrene espressions, not a cons'able could be seen in any direction who would remove those persons to the watcIh-house, we are favoured with a visit from the gentlemen. of the staff by night, but I should malch lite to know whether tholmorals of the rising community are not of as much importance, as the property of the inhabitan'a. - I am Sir &e, A NEIGIIIlOOUR.
CYRUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CHAPTER I. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
CYRUS RtEDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CHAPTER e, The vine has a disorder styled plethora ; one from want of nourishment, a kind of paralysis; the canker; several diseases affecting the leaves, and the like, all necessary to be guarded against in cul. ture. Besides these, wild boars, foxes, and even dogs, enter the vineyard to prey on the fruit. Birds of many species are enemies of the grape, though some conme on a friendly errand to devour the in sects, of which there are many to be found about the plants, in fact no less than fourteen well known varieties. These render the attention of the culti vator incessant ; in fact, there is no rural occupation, at particular seasons of the year, more onerous. The insect called hanneton, by the French (Searabmus uitos), in two species, attacks the vine leaf in the south, and does great mischief, also the Cyrpo-. cephalsrr vilsr, called by the French, among other. names, the writer (ecrivain), because its track on the leaves resembles lette...
ST. PATRICK'S TOTAL ABSTINENCE SOCIETY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
ST. PATRICK'S TOTAL ABSTINBNOB SOCIETY. We beg to inform sucal of our readers as are "wwise unto sobriety," that the AnIuAL MSar?tO of the above Society will be held on next Monday evening, the 19th instant, in the ScIuooL or Aare, Pitt.street, to receive " The Report of the proceed. ings of the Society" for the pest twelve monthsr-to elect oficers for the ensuing year, and for.other matters connected'with the great moral movement of obstinence from intoxioolting drinks. bad ec: pertience has proved those drinks to be the greatest, he most destructive, and the: most expensive ovll that has infected the human race since the original fall of man in paradise. The chair will be taken at half-past eoven o'clock by the Ray. Jotts M'EoI?tlone, 'Paesoater, 8t" Patrick's excollent band will bp in attendance. NEW. ZALAND.-A,.Publio Meoling of the Land claimants of New Zealand, will be hold at the Itoyal Hotel, at twelve'o'clocl on Saturday nesxt.;
EPISCOPAL VISITATION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
EPISCOPAL VISITATION. The Archbishop celebrated the Holy Mysteries at Camden on the Sunday before lost in the New School house, before a numerous and attentive con. gregation, when his Grace was alse to have admi. nistered the Sacrament of Confirmation to such as may be found duly instructed and prepared to receive that Sacred Rite. During the succeeding week he visited an industrious and happy portion of his flock residing to the pIicturesque and sequestered valley of " Burragorang," where a neat Church has been for some time erected, and in whleh Alass is celebrated at least once a month by the resident Clergyman of Campbelllown, On last Tuesday the Archbishop left Goulburn on his way to bless the New Church at Yass, which was then to be solemnly opened for D)ivine Service ; and on this day (Saturday) His Grace intendted to lay the foundation stone of a small Church, to be erected at " Spring Field," ten niles from Gouburn, by Mifr. Michaoel Ryan, as a truly Christian Monument to ...
MR. O'CONNELL'S ADDRESS TO THE PEOPLE OF IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
.. _fR.'O'CONNELL'S ADDRESS TO THE PEOPLE OF IRELAND. -o [From the Weekly Frnean's Journal.] Merrion.square, October 20. ' he nations have fal?on, but still thou nrt young, Thy star is but alslug, whilst others have set: And though slavery's aloud o'er thy morning hath hung, The Null noon of finedom shall beam round then yet. BELOVED FNLLOW.COUNNTnVMaN,-WO are en gaged in toe oost noble experiment that over was made by man or nation--the endeavourlog to obtain the restoration of political franchises and rlghts, of which we have been iniquitously despoiled, and the achieving of that restoratoiu by means purely and entirely placeablo and legal. This is my great experiment, I have desired, and, I am endeavouring to prove to tihe world, that the moral combination of the people is the moat potent means of procuring the ameliora. tion of tile institutions of any country. The achievement of Catholic emancipation was one such proof. The abrogation of the Legislative Union by the repeal of t...
CENTRALIZATION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
CENT RALIZATION. WEr are no friends to the mod.rn system of Centralization, so much admired by Broug ham, M'Culloch, and the new school of politi cal economy. We are stunned with the ac counts of England's immense capital-vast docks-unequalled shipping covering every sca-matchless machinery-steam engines -cotton mills-iron furnaces-coal mines -immense fortunes amongst her Dukes, Lords and Commons-an Arkwright worth seven millions of pounds - money over flowing-regurgitating-going a begging for 2 per cent.-and a poor, wretched, de graded, vicious, neglected, starving people I Give us dispersion, and not centralization. Give us a well-fed, contented and happy population, before immense factories and furnaces! We don't wish for a few over grown fortunes, and millions of starving paupers, such as the following tale depicts: WoHorrOUss ALLOWANOOs.-A man named Ans. well, a poor emicia'ed creature, a sort of butcher's journeyman out of employment, was sentenced to fourteen dlays' imprisonm...
GOD SAVE THE QUEEN. THE REPEAL ASSOCIATION—PUBLIC NOTIFICATION. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
GOD SAVE THIE QUEEN; TIlE REPEAL rASSOCIATION-PUBLIC NO rIFICATION. Immediately after the above document was made known, the following was issued by the Repeal Association : WIVIEREAS there appears under the signatures of Edward B. Sugden, "Donoughmore, Elliot, F. Blackburne, E. Blakeney, Fred. Shaw, T. B. C. Smish, a paper being, or purporting to be a pro. clamation drawn up in very loose and inaccurate terms, and manifestly misrepresenting known facts, the object of which appears to be to prevent the public meeting intended to be held to.morrow to pe. tition parliament for the repeal of the baneful and destructive measure of the Legislative Union. AND WHEREAS such proclamation has not been issued it appeared until late in the afternoon of Saturday the 7th, so that it is utterly impossible that the knowledge of the existence could be communi cated in the usual official channels, or by the post, in time to have its contents known to the persons in tending to meet at Cloontarf for th...
REPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
REPEAL. WE were not mistaken-the arbitrary and illegal measures of the ministry against the right of petition, will give the Repeal movement ten-fold vigour. It will be seen by an Address of the Australian Loyal Repeal Association, that the Irish mind is roused to indignation here-how then must it be amongst the high-spirited Irish people at home ? We consider the ministry as mad as that of 1775, 1782, or 1793, and that the same result will follow -disgrace and defeat.
CATHOLIC SERVANTS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
CATHOLIC SERVANTS. WE h]ave heard many complaints from Catholic servants of being more harshly treated than other servants, on account of their religion. We wish masters or mis tresses having Catholic servants, would pur chase a little pamphlet, called " the Catho lic Servant's Apology," sold at this office for two-pence, by which they will see that Catholic servants are bound to be honest, respectful, diligent, faithful, and careful of their eomployer's property: and what do they ask as a boon? To be allowed to go to their religious' guide at fit times, and be allowed to attend the divine worship of their Church, at least every second Sunday : this surely is not unreasonable. It seems there are bigots in England also. To the Editor of The Tablet. Sin-I have often thought that, with all our charitable institutlons, we have sadly overlooked one very important subject-namely, the means of providing situations for poor Catholic servants, If they had no more than the ordinary difficulti...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 17 February 1844
ROBERT ROSS, BOOT AND SHOEMAKER, YORK PLACE, YORK STREET. NEAR TIIE BARRACK OATE, B EGS to return thanks to his frientds and the public for the very liberal share of patronage lie has hitherto received, and at the same time to submit the following list of LOW PRICES for their inspection [ WELLrNGTON BOOTS............£1 10 0 CLARENCE DITTO .............1 0 0 LADIES' SHOES ......... . 0.. 0 0 OENTLEMENS' DITTO.......... 10 0 KAMGAROO COSSACKS......... 0 10 0 KIP DITTO ...................... 0 10 0 (E Every article made at tile above establish ment, warranted to be EvUAt, if not suranston, to any other made in the colony. 439 TO THE FRIENDS OF' IRE LAND IN AUSTRALIA. EL LO W COUNTRYMEN, . We, the enrolled members of the " LovYALt AUSTRALIAN IREPEAL ASSOCeATrON,"" judge it our duty to address vou on the present. important crisis in the affairs of Ireland, where our few remain ing liberties are struck at bya tyrant oligarchy, and especially the right of peaceably meeting to petition, sti...