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Shipping Intelligence. DEPARTURES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE -0- DEPAUTURES. Fun. 17.-For Hobart Town, the brig Louisa, Tucker, with sundries. Passengers-Right Rev. Dr. Nixon, Bishop of Tasmania; Mr. Eichbaume, Mrs. Oakes and three sons, Miss Lovecraft, Mrs. Ellis, Mrs. and Miss Howson, Messrs. F. and W. Howson, Mr and Mrs. Dill, Mr. Davis, one sub- altern, 15 rank and file of the 80th regiment, and 50 prisoners of the crown. 17.-For the Bay of Islands and Auckland, the brig Nimsrod, Mulholland, with sundries. Passengersi Muessrs. Mayhew, Russell, Earl, Ross, and a Nevs Zaslander. 17.-For Moreton Bay, the schooner Piscator, lonen, with sundries. Passengers-Mrs. Innon, Meass. Wilson, Ross, Brown, Parsons, Reiby and son, and Vasyur. 18.-For Launceston, via Newcastle, the schooner Coolangetta, Jacks, in ballast. 18.-For Boyd Town, Twofold Bay, the schooner Edward, Tallan, with sundries. 'assengers-Mrs. Faddy and three children, Messsrs. E. and J. Orr, Holland, Stt8coy, Linton, and Simpson. 19.- For. Liverpool, the barquest ...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1844 [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
MORNING CHRONICLEi WEDNESDdY, FEBRUARY 21, 1844 hoB jost andI fear not: u net all thd end. thou ini st at he thy country',, Thy God s, oud truth'." S/huksewore. DINNER TO THE BISHOP OF TASMANIA. JUDGE BURTON. Ir Saturday's Herald we were favored with the report of a dinner given at the Royal Hotel, in honor of the Bishop of Tasmania, Air. Justice Burton in the chair-lr. Justice Stephen and Dr. Nicholson vice-presidents. Upwards of seventy gentlemen, the Herald j states, sat down to dinner. We should have suffered the dinner, and the speeches there delivered, to have had their ephemeral existence in the Herald, were it not for His Honor Judge Burton's speech, on his health being drank, which 1 contains the following passage-in allusion to a certain " book" he published a few years back.-" The publication was attacked and stigmatized by those belonging to THAT citunue, which had -raised her head, as it were, above the Church of England, by I assuming stations and titles which did not ...
THE IRISH PEOPLE REPEAL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
THE IRISH PEOPLE. REPEAL. Wa give in our fourth page an extract from the work of an intelligent and observant foreigner, who has viewed closely the situ ation of the people in various countries of Europe: yet it appears that the poorest, the most oppressed, the most steeped in misery and poverty, are in Ireland-a country allowed by all to excel in fertility of soil, benignity of climate, beauty of scenery, water power, nobleness of harbours, and geo graphical position on the globe, almost every other land. Yet are her people the poorest on they earth I Koiir. says that .they ,are pooior ,and worse off than Russian,. -Polish, or Austrian serfs : and we can assert on"poiý sonal and occular knowledge, that a very great proportion of them are worse off as to food, and many other comforts, than the natives of New Zealand. And this under a government said to be the freest, the mildest, the best in the world, enjoying Magna Charta, the Bill of Rights, Trial by Jury, Habeas Corpus, the Elec...
JAMES THE SECOND'S DELINQUENCIES. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
JAMES THE SECOND'S DELIN QUENCIES. WE give, as a sort of historical and literary curiosity, the Twelve Articles of Impeach ment for which poor James lost his crown. We do not greatly admire any of the Stuarts'-but James was the best of them. He was a man of honor who never broke his word : he was a brave and sagacious seaman : and his skill in nautical tactics is the basis of our present one: his sole crime was in re vera, and in fact this, that he wished to give universal toleration to men of every sect. This, however, the bigots of the day could not bear: they met at a house in Derbyshire, and sent to invite over the : tadtholder, his nephew and son-in law, to usurp his throne, knowing that Churchill (whom James raised- from a page to be a peer and general,) would desert his master and betray him. James was tried a la Ihadamanthus COstigalque andicque. He was punished first and tried after : in the second session of William and Mary, the following Twelve Articles were the sum of w...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
"The Mornwing Chronicle" is published twice a week, on Wednesday and Saturday; and is extensively circulated throughout New South Wales, Van /)iemen's Laud, South Australia, Neu. W,;tand, and India; and in England, Scotland, and Ireland.- The Quarterkend on the3I March, 30th June, 30th- September, and 31st December; at which periods only subscribers can decline receiving it, q/ter paying the amountt due. -Advertisers should mark on each advertisemen.' the number of insertions required; otherwise they are continued till countermirded.i Orders to discontinue or alter advertisements must be sent in before six o'clock on the eveningswof Tuesday. Thursday, and Saturday; bdit new advertisements are received till six o'clock on the evening before 'publicatida.-All instructions must be given in writing, and all letters post pard. FOR THE MAURITIUS, CALLING AT RING GEORGE'S SOUND, IP suPFitcINT INDUCFMENT OFFERS,, !jHE FINE. IRIO CITY OF SYDNEY, Al, 130 tons btrthen, under engage meat to sai...
THE CATHOLIC RELIGION IN FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
THE CATHOLIC RELIGION IN FRANCE, -0 LIroru the Catlott Magtinoe.1 From .a seemingly hopeless state of. prostration, religion in France was lifted up by Napoleon, who, for the purposes of his own ambition, deemed it wise to surrounds his newly acquired dignities with the pomps and ceremonials of Catholic celebrations. The first grand opportunity for religious display was tarnished by the pageantry of his coronation, which took place in the cathedral of' Notre Dame, upon which occasion the old atheistical warriors who had shared the lortenes of the emperor, and were now reluctantly compelled to attend isie ceremony which seemed their climax, shrugged their shoulders with contempt, murmuring among themselves, Is He has set tip again in one day what it has taken us many years to overturn." In tire restoration of - the Church Establishment, the motives of Napoleon may or may not have been of a merely self-ltte. rested character : lie was at all events the instru. merit, under heaven, of ...
LITERATURE. TRAVELS IN IRELAND. PART I. By J. G. KOHL. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 21 February 1844
LITERATURE.. -o TRAVELS IN IRELAND. PART I. BY J. G. KoH.L, [From the Duldin Evening Post.] On looking through the last number of the Athenaum (883,) our eye was arrested by the an nouncement of a new hook from a German Tourist -one of the liveliest and most picturesque travellers of the age-J. G. Kohi, the author of Travels in Russia, Austria, &c. The book is not yet trans lated, and not being ourselves German scholars, we should not be qualified to notice it in our usual way, but, inasmuch as a.German Tourist is rather a rare bird of passage In Ireland-though found in most regions of the old world and the now-we felt that our readers would be as much interested as we our selves, in the opinions of a stranger, who brd vi aied most part of Europe, and who had given to the world so many agreeable and spirited volumes on the manners and the cities of men elsewhere. We think tire perusal of the following sketch will not disappoint the expectations which our readers may reasonab...
TAHITI. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
TAHITI. (From the Journal des Debuts.) The transport corvette Allier, Captain Lavand, sarrived at'iBrest, on the 11th of October last, after along cruise in the Pacific O'oan. On her way back to ;France the Allier touched at Tahiti, whence sale brings news of the 3rd of April, the latest news received in France from the Society Islands. The following is an extract of a letter brought by that vessel: it On the 19th of March last the corvette Allier, coming from the New Zealand station, cast anchor in the roads of Papiti, at Tahiti. " On landing, M. Lavand was infrormed, that shortly after the arrival of the, English corvette Tolbot, the protective government established by Admiral Dupetit 'l'Thouars had been overturned, and that matters remained int a condition little honorable for our fag, notwithstanding the remonstrances of the members of the Provisional Government, and of Captain Vergniaud, commahnder of the core vstte Blussole. Queen Pomare, still continuing under the devout inf...
SHOVELLING OUT PAUPERS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
SHOVELLING OUT PAUPERS. (From the Colonial Gazette.J Many have smiled at the quaint appositeness of the phrase in which Mr. Buller described the pre. valent mode of encouraging emigration: and too few have thought of its terrible literal truth. The papers relating to Nova Scotia and New Brunswick, in the last Parliamentary Blue Book on " Colonial Lands and Emigration," contain illustrations in plenty of the process of " shovelling out paupers." " With few exceptions," wrote Mr. Dodd,.from Cape Breton, in November 1841, ' all the emi grants arriving this season at Sydney came from the western islands of Scotland, possessing means tihe most limited, and with few resources among them selves beyond the ability to undergo privations pe culiar to the settlement of a new country. The little property they possessed In Scotland was sold to realise a sufficient sum to defray the expenses of their passage to Cape Breton, and the emigrant I agents, as they are called, were heartless enough to i...
CLEARED OUT. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
OLeAnnED OUT, For Port Adelaide, via Belfast, Port Fairy, the brig Emma, Fox, with a genesal cargo. Passens' gers-Reov. W. Lougbottlom( Wesleyan Olergyman), Mrs. Longbottom, ,~r. C. Longhbottom, Mr. Little, Mr. and Mrs. Toil, Miss Andorkin, Mr. Pearns, IMr. and Mrs. Frockleton and child, Mr. and Mus. Blevia and child, Master Blevin, Mr. and Mrs, Sloane, SMr. T'. and Miss Sloane,
LOYAL NATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION OF IRELAND. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
LOYAL WATIONAL REPEAL ASSOCIATION OF IRELAND. o0 [From the Weekly Freeman's Journal.] The usual, weekly meeting of the Repeal Asso elation was held on Monday, at Calvert's Theatre Royal, Abbey-street. This house was chosen as it was anticipated that the Corn Exchange would be found inadequate to accommodate the numbers who were expected to attend, and this anticipation was snore than realized; for as early as eleven o'clock every avenueleadingo to 11: locality was thronged by tersons a ho were eager to be present on this memo sable occasion. It was almost impossible to gain admission into the theatre, consequent upon the great mass of people who congregated about the entrances. When the doors were opened the house became instantly thronged, not only to inconve nience, but almost to suffocation. Never' have we witnessed so many persons crushed into so small a compass, and the boxes were filled with elegantly dressed ladies, whose enthusiasm seemed greater than that of the gentlemen a...
CATHOLIC DIRECTORY, FEBRUARY, 1814. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
CATI4OLIO DUIt~iOT(UY, 1FIU3HUAIY, 1814. S. 21 ,At. 81aittlhw, aposLec, doubi, S. 21 QIuadroges, I cI. de ca, bomid. M. 216 Do ciu T. 27 DIe ca W. 28 Juut;.Teimp. de ca T'. 2) lI)e Ca
Sydney Markets. FEBRUARY 23, 1844. FLOUR, WHEAT, &c. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
- 0---·· L)-· m FEBRUARY 23, 1844. -. FLOUL, W~ IrAT, &c. F'ino Flour, 13s lOi00bs, Uran, I dto per bushli Seconds, lIa Barley,2s 0d to 3s Cd ditto Blrcand3d to a3d per ib loaf Barley, Cape, 2s 6d to 3s 0d] Fine Biscuit, '24s per cwt. ditto , Second ditto, 18s ditto [(lts, 9s 6d to Co ad .COlnlal Wheat, tat quality, llsy £2 as to£3 0 per ton Van Diemen's' Lund dtto, 4s cwt - .. . . di to 5s, in requ?cs" Grass, wholesale, Od to 7d per.. Maize, Coloniul, lsld to 2sOd doz. bundles, retal, 104 ditto FRUIT AND VEGETABLES. Oranges, d to Pd per doz Potatoes, Colonial, £3 5s per Lemons, 2d to 4d per dozen ton Plums, Is perquart Ditto, V. D. L., £5 los to £7 Goosebenrres, 3d to d per ditto quart Turnips, lid to 3d per bunch Apples, Is li IslOd per dozen Oarrots, 2d to 3d per bunchI Battnas;2s to 2s Oi per doz Shalolts and Radishels, d per Aprioots,3 to Od per dozen bunch Green Boanas, 2s per dozen Lettocea, Id to 2d each Pears, 4d to tl per dozen Water creases, ld to 2d per Peaches, ...
HIGH WATER IN SYDNEY COVE. THIS DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
HLUH WATEIL IN SYI)DYN COVE. THIlS HAY. 18wni. p. 1 moninguu I 42 allu. p. 1 0ve1ig 'TIIOKIIAT.V 4 mini. I.I2 m'orning 1 30 min.1 p. 2 evuiung AIONI)AY. 64 in It 2 mourning 1)R 1 18 min. P. 3 evrllllg TUPSUIMY. 42 min. p.3 morning 6 miln.p. 4 evening WEUNllDAY. 31 min. p.4 morning I 1 min. p. 4 cevleitng TIIUIISIDAY. 18 mi1p.6 mIIorningl I 42 m111n. p evenlng i'I11AVY. h'nmn. p. n6ornilng 30 nits. p. 0 evenIng Sun ties this day 48 mUun. p. d; sets 41 wuIn. t. It
CYRUS REDDING ON THE VINE. (Continued.) CHAPTER I. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
'CYRUS REDDING ON THEI VINE. (CoUntnued.) SCAPTER I. The vine, as already shown, is not always propped; though in the North of Europe it is generally the practice to do so. The time chosen is after the first labouring of the ground in spring, before budding takes plato, care ating taken to avoid injuring the roots. The vines are tiad to thy" props in a par. leiular magmer, with ozier if attached to a sinl1 prop ; if to espoliers or to props placed palisade fashion, with straw bands. Both the one and other should be undertaken just as the vine has done liowoling. There is also the operation of clipping, which is performed by taking off certain shoots above the joints; the object of this operation is to increase the fl.vour of the fruit ; and it requires great care in the performance. In Cyprus the ground is bellowed in a cup.like form round the plant, t, retain the moisture, and reflect the bheat, for a certain humidity is needful at the proper seasop. In order to hasten the maturing...
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1814. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
THE MORNING CHRONICLE. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1814. l' He just and fear not: Let all thi er ls thou aim'st at be thy couttry'd. 'Thy God's, and truth'a." Shakrowre. TO OUR READERS. IT is extremely painful to us this day, that instead of something useful to the public - something of passing events - something which might instruct or amuse our readers, we are obliged, by an imperative sense of duty, to fill our columns with a refutation of an antiquated calumny against the Irish people, comprised in a few words, but full of slanderous venom. Isit not enough that they have despoiled the Irish of their lands, their liberties, their records, their manuscripts, 'their ancient learning, and glory, and would, if they could, of their religion, but they must also of their good name and proverbial character for humanity and kindness?
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
AGENTS pFOR THrI CHRONICOLE lroulee, Mr. B. MCauley. Patterson, Mr. J. O'Sullivan. Port Phillip, Mr. J. Bullen Wollongong, Mr. Edward Corrigon Bathurst, Mr. T. Jones Goonburn, Mr. Henry Thompso . lHobart Town, Mr. John legan Maitlaud, Mr. Dee Campbelllown, &q, Mr. M'Aliete Windsor, Mr. James Cassidy Pemith, Mr. James M'Carthy Jurry's Plains, Mr. J. J. Harpur Hungonls, Mr. Edward Hughes Wollombi, Mr. Michael Byrne. Published in the Unlled Kingdom by Mr. Jones, 63, Paternoster-row, London, Mr. W. J. Battorsby, 5, B?sex.bridge, Perlis. sonutsrteetl, Dublin. Sydney: Prin'tet and r Pt'ubllsamd by MIOllatlCL D)I AtOY, oJ f UIJdge.qtleet, at the Ohroalihde otllrc, UrIJgr.atp5et.
Shipping Intelligence. ARRIVALS. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
3)tpputlg . ntelletgeltce. -o ARRIVALS. Fan. 22.-From London, having left the Downs ,the 14th October, the barque Caledonlia, 405 tons, Liddell, with a general cargo. Passengers-Mr. and Mrs Aitken and daughter, Captain Chape, Miss Younger,' Mr. and Mrs. Johnston, Mr. Spencer, and Mr. Gorrick. 22.-From Launceston, having left the 10th inst. the brig William, 149 tons, Grant, with grain, &c. Passengers--Captain Thom, Miss Cligton, Mr. and Mrs.Cummings, Messrs. Cohen, Anderson, Reardon, and.Murtugh. 22 -From Stockholm, having left the 10 h October, the Swedish brig Bull, 160 tons, Werngren, with a *general cargo. Passengers-Mr. Bager, and Mr. Lindgren. 22 -From Hobast Town, having left the 14th instant, the schooner Waterlily, 165 tons, Hayle, with grain, &c. Passengers-Captain Grant, 68th regiment, Captain Cocknaff, 68th regiment, Mnrs. Cocknaff and chid, two Misses Cockiaff, Lieut: Ruth, Assistant-Surgeon Baunstyne, Ensign Barker, and Ensign Master, ol 68th regimen , ...
Original Correspondence. THE BARRACK SQUARE. [Newspaper Article] — Morning Chronicle — 24 February 1844
-0- TIHl BARItIACK SQUARtE. Mn. Ensron,-The sentiments contained in your 'leading article of Saturday, lheaded " Improvementt of the City,' correspoud so much with my own ide a on the various topics mentioned, that, whilst I was resdling that article, I could scarcely divest myself oftlhe notion that I was perusing one of my own communications to our colonial papers. By means of the piers, I have already several ti'.es attempted to draw, public attention to the importance of the preservation and adornment of the Barrack Square, after the soldiers have left it for their new quarters at the Sutry Hills; but the plan proposed by you, .is so great an improvement upon those which I suggested, that I willingly yield up the palm of merit, and will heartily co.operate with you, in en steavouring to get your scheme carried in-o execution * It is much to be regretted that, when Sydney was originally planned, a little amore regard was not paid both to the appearance of the future city, and to ...