SYDNEY SHIPPING GAZETTE - 1847 -- ( C ) --- ( 333 ) --
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edmondsallan - Hello - could assist someone
January 18 - Secret, schooner, 39 tons, Captain Boyle, from Auckland bia Kawau.
January 21 - Coquette, schooner, 72 tons Captain McCook, from Auckland.
January 22 - John Bull, schooner, 721 tons, Captain Twohey, from Auckland.
January 20 - Lady Rowena, barque, Captain Macdonald, for Port Nicholson via Twofold Bay.
Mails will be closed at the Post Office as follow:-
For Auckland - By the Avoca, on Wednesday evening, at 6.
COLONIAL WHALERS AT SEA (With their Last Reports)
Margaret, brig, 184 tons, Truscott, hence 7th June, 1846, spoken by the Lady Blackwood, at Gower's Harbour, New Zealand, on the 5th December, with 130 barrels sperm. B. Boyd and Co., owners.
The schooner John Bull reports that a vessel had arrived at Auckland from the Bay of Islands, bringing intelligence that Heki had collected followers and again commenced hostilities; also, that the Driver had been dispatched for the Bay with troops to quell the insurrection.
H.M.S. Inflexible left on Saturday for New Zealand; His Excellency Sir Charles Fitz Roy, and a large party of ladies and gentlemen were on board, as it was generally known that she would take a cruise round the harbour prior to her proceeding to sea. After running down near the heads she returned and ran up Darling Harbour, for the purpose of going round Goat Island, w3hen she rounded on the sandspit which extends from Goat Island towards Balmain. She remained on it about an hour, when, as the tide was flowing, she got off. Not having received any damage she then proceeded to sea forthwith, after landing her visitors.
The 'JOHNSTONE' - We have been requested to state that the copper ore on board the Johnstone, was imported from South Australia, not from New Zealand.
The brig Maukin, hence, was entering Auckland on the 25th.
The Shipping Gazette and Sydney General Trade List
No.150 Saturday, January 30, 1847 Vol. IV
Latest Intelligence Received in Sydney up to Present Date
From New Zealand …………….. January 8
January 24 - Clara, barque, 360 tons, Captain Crow, from Port Nicholson the 10th January.
Arney Major 58th Regiment
Arney Mrs and child
Harris Mr (late of H.M.S. Calliope)
January 24 - Maukin, brig, 106 tons, Captain Cooney, from Auckland the 13th, and Dawau the 16th instant.
Clarenbold Mrs and three daughters
Lockwood Mr and Mrs and two sons
Milton Mr John
Nathan Mr and son
January 27 - Lady of the Lake, schooner, 24 tons, Captain McKew, from Auckland the 12th instant.Passenger - Mr J McKew
January 24 - Lady Rowena, barque, Captain Macdonald, for Port Nicholson via Twofold Bay.
Creary Mr J.D
Evans Mr Morgan
Hart Miss Margaret and Miss Caroline
Johnstone Mrs and son and daughter and female servant
Moran Mr B
Ryan Mr T
Sidey Mr C
Sole Mr H
January 25 - Star of China, schooner, Captain Wood, for Port Nelson.
Hill Mr and Mrs and daughter
January 24 - Maukin, brig, 106 tons, Captain Cooney, from Auckland via Kawau.
January 28 - Lady of the Lake, schooner, 24 tons, Captain McKew, from Auckland.
January 23 - Star of China, schooner, Captain Woods, for Port Nelson.
Mails will be closed at the Post Office as follow:-
For Auckland - By the Avoca, this evening at 6.
VESSELS EXPECTED IN SYDNEY
From New Zealand
Maid of the Mill, schooner.
Scotia, schooner,. 69 tons, Ward.
Mary, barque, 343 tons, Levens.
Ariel, schooner, 73 tons, Sturgeon.
Bee, brig, 134 tons, Addams.
Thomas Lord, schooner, 70 tons, Osborne.
Comet, schooner, 92 tons, Cork
Elizabeth, schooner, Clayton.
Swan, cutter, Gardner.
The Elora, for New Zealand, was at Deal October 7.
The schooner Elizabeth, Clayton, left Auckland for Sydney on the 5th January, and the cutter Swan, Gardner, left there for this port on the 7th, to touch at Hokianga.
The Rookery from Sydney to London, has put into Launceston. Her cargo, copper ore from New Zealand, having heated, the whole is to be discharged. This vessel brought from Sydney about 150 tons New Zealand ore in bulk; she was destined for Portland Bay, to fill up with wool; but on the passage down the ore required trimming, and upon some of the crew descending into the hold, the heat was found to be so intolerable that it became evident something was going wrong. Upon examination it was discovered that the ore was heating rapidly, and fears were entertained that it would ignite. The Captain , therefore, put in here, and having consulted the agents, it was decided that the only safe course was to discharge the cargo. This was commenced at George Town, but the difficulty of obtaining laboureres there, rendered the process so slow, that it was resolved to bring the Bessel up to town, and she is now unloading at Griffith's wharf. Dr Pugh examined the state of the ore; at two feet below the surface the thermometer rose to 130 degrees, and a little lower to 150 degrees. There is not the least question that in a few weeks at most, combustion would have taken place. Dr. Pugh has commenced an analysis of the ore, and the presence of a very large proportion of sulphur seems to be the principal cause of its heating. The same ore, we believe, was shipped some twelve months ago on board the Hoeghly, at Sydney, but discharged for the same cause. The men employed can only work in the hold for a quarter of an hour at a time, and are subject to profuse bleeding at the nose. - Launceston Examiner.
Till we meet again Regards - edmondsallan