The Government Gazette of the 6th of January contains the following notices of appointments, &c. :«—
His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to appoint Henry Samuel Chapman, Esq., barrister-at-law, to be a Judge of the Supreme Court of this colony. Date of appointment, December 26, 1843. His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to appoint J. W. Hamilton, Esq., to be his Excellency's Private Secretary. Date of appointment, December 26, 1843. His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to appoint John Macarthy, Esq., to be acting Sub-Collector, and A. Rennie, Esq., to be acting Landing Waiter, Tide Surveyor, and Locker, at the Port of Wellington; and Mr. Charles Logic to be Landing Waiter, Tide Surveyor, and Locker, at the Port of Nelson.
His Excellency the Governor has been pleased to direct that the bills about to be introduced at the approaching session of the Legislative Council, be published for general information, viz., The Supreme Court Bill, Jury Bill, and Land Claims Amendment Bill. By his Excellency's command, (For the Colonial Secretary) J. S. Freeman.
Notice is hereby given that the following Ecclesiastical Appointments have been made by the Right Reverend the Lord Bishop of New Zealand : —
Rev. A. N. Brown to be Archdeacon of the district of Tauranga. The limits of the archdeaconry include, provisionally, the districts of Tauranga, Hauraki, Roturoa, and Taupo, which are hereby excluded from the archdeaconry of Waiapu. Richard Davis, ordained on Trinity Sunday, June 11, 1843, to be Deacon for the district of Kaikote.
Seymour Mills Spencer, ordained on Sunday, September 24, 1843, to be Deacon for the district of Taupo. , William Bolland, ordained on Sunday, September 24, 1843, to be deacon for the district of Taranaki.
Henry Francis Butt, ordained on Sunday, September 24, 1843, to be Deacon for the district of Nelson. G. A. Ns w Zealand.
Mr. Thomas Cuthbert Harrington, formerly Assistant Colonial Secretary of New South Wales, who lost his berth owing to his conduct in a dispute with Judge Willis, the late Resident Judge of this province, has obtained the appointment of secretary to the New Zealand Company. — Port Phillip Patriot. Crime In Staffordshire. — During the six days ending August 5, no less than 129 prisoners were lodged in the Stafford county prison. — Worcestershire Guardian.
Walking. — Walking is a delightful and healtbful exercise ; not your street sauntering all day, which is fatiguing and pernicious, but a smart walk in the morning before breakfast; it invigorates and braces the system for the day. The morning air ! 'tis most exhilarating and vivifying ! There are sensations created by exercise in the open air between dawn and sunrise, particularly in the spring season, which can be created in no other way. If we observe aright, the custom of young ladies walking in the morning is gaining ground. When we meet one of these fair early risers and exercisers, we set her down — a family of healthful children— bloom at 50, and life at 90. This is • sort of street yarn, the spinning of which should be encouraged, and which will go to compose a web of life, durable in fabric and beautiful in hue beyond the power of all other cosmetics in the world. Some rules for this exercise are useful. Prefer the morning; — let it be habitual — begin moderately, and lengthen the distance gradually ; use a quick pace, considerable action, with the body erect.
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AUCKLAND., Nelson Examiner and New Zealand Chronicle, Volume II, Issue 102, 17 February 1844
AUCKLAND. Nelson Examiner and New Zealand Chronicle, Volume II, Issue 102, 17 February 1844
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