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SYDNEY SUMMARY. MONDAY afternoon. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 August 1864
SYDNEY SUMMARY. [Mo?D.Y afternoon. Ir there he any one quality which more than others ought to distinguish the journalist it is entire truth fuluess. Then comes impartiality. But it is dilli cult for men of violent passions, intense likings, and stupendous hatreds, as, for our sins, are some of our journalists, to be impartial; and if theloy don't pretend to be so, if they have candour enough to acklnowledge themselves to be the red-hot, necki-or. nothing partisans of any particular cause or party why we don't oxpect to find anything likeo impar tiality about them. Still we have as right to demand that they be truthful; nay if it happen that they do profess to he impartial wo have a right to demand that they really be so. There's a much about the Herald that I like. The conductors spare no exponse to got hold of the earliest and most reliable information. Their sheet is large, is cheap, and many of the quasi leaders are well written, thougl I can'tsay much for the leaders themselves...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 August 1864
TARALGA SIHOEING FORGE AND) General Blacksmithing Establish ment. TrJIIE undersigned hegs to inform inhabitants of S Taralga and district, that he has commenced business as GENERAL BLACKSMITH, near tie Taralgn Steam Flour Mill, and hopes by strict antten tlon to his business, togetheOr with moderate chargeo, to receive ia share of public patronage. JTAMES GALEIHEIR. Tarolgo, August 1Gth, 1864. 1402 Wesleyan Hymn Books. T the City Book Mlart will be found a good assortment of the above. Gummed Labels. AN assor fent o the above on sale at the City . Book M\art. To be Let, with Immediate Poss·ssion, TIIE SIIOP lately in thie occupeation of Mr. B. Brown as a boot and shoe deplt. It is situated in the most contral part of Goulburn, being in Aublirnostrcoeet, adioiniog Mr. J.Jones', Royal HIotel The shop is fitted for either a drapery establishment grecery, boot and shoe depSt, or any other brabch, beoing already fitted up with shelves, counters, glass cnoses, and every othelr requisite. ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 August 1864
Wanted, A. HOUSEMAID ond LAUNDRESS. Apply to MRS. THIORN, Brisbano Grove. 1409 Wanted, A COMPETENT MAN to take chargo of an entire horse for thle stcsoo. W. DAVIS, Gionindcrra. 14th August, 1864. 1462 To Joiners. ~TANTED, a JOINER. Apply to TIIOMAS V DAVIS, builder, Tarolgn. 1512 Wanted, A.N active girl as GENERAL SERVANT in a . small fismily-no aihldren. .From the country preferrcd. Apply first by letter, to A. 13B? Iiorald oflico. l-3 Wanted,.. CAWN TIMBE?R-stringy-b?rk, box, rod, or bluhio L gum, 8 x 4,dolivered on Run of Water con troot-pric per 100 foeet, GEO. II. B3. GILBERT, Contractor. Run of Water Camp. 1514 Wanted, A FIRST-CLASS COOK; also, a LABORING MAN to drive a horse and cart and to work in agarden. Apply to 1520 N. MANDELSON. One Pound Reward. STRAYED. a BLACK I HORSE, about nlfteo hands high, branded MO with A over. Sup posed to be at Lockyorsleigh. One poirnd reward will be paid upnn delivery of the said horse to Mr. JOHN BLACKSIHAW, Foston Brewery, Goul burn, 115J...
THE FARM.—NOTES ON THE MONTH. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 August 1864
THE FARMI.-NOTES ON TIIE MONTIH. lFrnom th o'comnn.) SALT ron RUST, Gunr, &c.--It is to be hoped lthat our farmeor will bo sunliciently on thie alert, so as to porcoivo tile value of sail as a dressing for their corn crops. Tihe Yooman Ihas done good servic in fol lowing up thle soubjeet of rust to somothling like a conclusion. Even those who doubted of acurobeing found for rust are now foulnd in the ranks of the advocators of salt as a sort of panacea for oall illR. 1Vo may not be troubled with the rust this season, but we are always .subject to the vislitations of this dire enemy of the wheat plant. At any rate, the application of a couple of hundrodweight of salt per acro cannot do any harm, but, on the contrary, Is sure to be productive of good, oespecially on light and frinblo soils. It is now proved by experiment that salt in a preventive of yrnb, which has boon very destructive tlis season zn corn crops, an ap plication of salt being a comploto cure for this post. Sal...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 August 1864
MARRIED, On the 10th instant, at Glencairn, by the Rev. Engene J. Luckie, DAVID McGARVEY, of Ban- &nbsp; galore, to JANE MATHER, second daughter of ALEXANDER MATHER. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; August 20th, at the Cathedral, Goulburn, by the Reverend Richard Leigh, the Revered H. D. D. SPARLING, of Elladale, Appin, to Miss &nbsp; KATHARINE JACOB, of Goulburn. Herald and Chronicle. &nbsp; &nbsp; WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 24, 1864.
ELEANOR'S VICTORY. CHAPTER LIII. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
ELEANOR'S VICTORY. DY I115 AUTHOR OF LADYT AUDLEYI'S SECRET, 80. CIIHA1TE LII. Mns. MZAJOr LENNARauD was very kind to Eilednor, and if kindness and friendliness on the part of her employers could have made Mlrs. Monckton colnfortable, she ilight have been entirely so in her new position. lint comfort was a noun substantivep, whose very meaning must? I think, lhave been utterly inoomplrehensible to Major and Mrs. Lennnrd. T'lhey had married very young, and srarted in life all wrorng, and had remained in a perpetual state of muddle, both mental and physical, ever since. They were like two children who had played at being grown-up people for twenty yoears or so; and who were as entirely childish in their play now as they had been at the very beginning. loo ive with them was to exist in an atmosphere of bowilderment and confusion; to have any dealings with them was to plunge at once into a chaos of disorder, out of which the clearest intellect could scarcely emerge without having suffte...
EXTRAORDINARY SCENE AT A SALE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
E osuonuxucv ScExE AT A SALE. -Th1 furniture and stock-in-trade of a well-known dealor in second-hand clothes, in Newcastle, were difstrained the other day for rent, and a respectable auctioneer made his appearance o conduct the sale, when the mistress of he house thus addressed him, in presence of a crowd of Castle Garth tailors, who had flocked thither to buy:-" Now, Mr. - , youi re come to take my few things, and to rifle this house, which has been a place whero souls have beeoon saved-a house of prayer-a Bethel, where God has met his chosen ones." "Well, Mrs. 1- I'm very sorry. It's an unpleasant thing for me. I'd rather not have beeoon hero this morning." "I. havo one request to make, then, and that is, that before you commence we shall all kneel down and ask the Divine blessing on what you are about to do. It is a good opportunity; there have never been so many precious souls in this room before." "0 dear, no; there's nobody here has time for mnything of the sort. You really m...
MR. GLADSTONE'S SPEECH. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
nlR. GLADSTONE'S SPEECH. (From to .Examiner.) Ossa?vRIo the mistaken views of Mir. Gladl stono's speech, and that it was hailed on one side, assailed on another as going to the ox tremo radicalism, or democracy, we stated our understanding of its scope and beoariugs, and have now the satisfaction of finding that it accords exaoc'tly with Mlr. Gladstone's pub lished explanation. The fmct is, that both reformers and anti-reformers lhad taken a largo proposition without regard to its limitations, also large. And upon this we o~bsorved, in our number of the. 21st ult.: ":Mr. Gladstone is charged with inconsidoer atoly proposing tihe suffrago mjscalled muni vorsal, and the principlle he has laid down of the moral claims of all not incapacitated byj personal unfitness or:political danger gives some colour to the chamrge, but hie has quali tied his proposal in so many places as to re duce it to bounds far from alarming. In fact, lhe does what he says it is incumbeont on the opponents of re...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
A.0.oAOC, at tile Provincial Councils Bill, which appears in another column, will leavo no doubt as to its being the most important measure that has ever been brought under the notice of the colonists. Representativeo institutions and responsible government were great measures, but the changes they haveo produced in the actual working of the nchlinaory of administration ihavo boon as nothing compared to those now proposed. The bill, in fact, proposes to divide Now South Wales into ton distinct colonies, al thoungh the term " province" is used. Each colony is to have its own Governor, or Super intendent as it is proposed to name him. Each Governor is to hlave his own executive and legislative council. Each council is to be elected in the same manner as the pro seont members of the Legislative Assembly, and by the same suffrage; is to have its own president; and, under the authority of thile twenty-fourth section, to make laws for pretty nearly every purpose for which laws are or can ...
THE INFLUENCE OF ENGLAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
TIlE INFLUENCE OF ENGLAND. (From the Saturday )rriewd TuuE wholo continental press has been assur~ ing us that England has lost, or is fast losing her influence abroad; and as even the friends of England. on the continent, and diplomatists who are supposed to knbow the whole truth, join in the assurance of the popular organs, we must suppose it to be in some measure true, and may naturally ask ourselves what this influ ence is, and why we should care whether we lose it or not. WVo may remark, however, at tihe outset, that we are not quite so sure as the continentals seem to be that this in fluence, whatever may be its worth, is lost as yet. Weo are inclined to think that the Germans, having a traditional respect for, or fear of the western nations, and having beeon accustomed for many years to see England and France on most occasions acting to gether, have come to consider that the influ once of both is of tihe same lind and oex orted in the same way. And yet what hap pened last yea...
KIAMA. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
1lIAMA.~Wo deddnsd&y.-A public mooting was hlet at tho courlt-houle last night, when ac potitiOn, addressed to tho govcrnmont, woas adopted and ia-cd, loruyiang for tho restoration to thu comnmuaeion Of tho louco of thoe x-magistrats.-leo.legraon to • PI. hleroldo :'ln: Uvin, Plars-No mail hbd .rrisud from elligon up to a tlto hour last night. It would be for ttttr that thu lottoro and Ial)ero ohould ba tont ly Ooulblura, as tho oserlasting delus' of thie steamer aro qiito a nauis:nco to tho inhahitanta of tli toWu.--lJraidswoo o h'ows,
(From the Spectator) [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
(1Ra0, the Spcctateo) Ifwe fight, every political magnazilo in Europo, and thoro is ono ill overy country, may receive a sh1ll0; if we shrink, the system of Europe ends, for civilization has lost its lust guaranteoe against the ultiniate triumph of armed force. \Vo are happy to believo thalnt at the eloventh hour the Whig govern uneit, which has boon so weak, has recovered its nerve, Ihas resolved that it will not stir render the right of England to pload oefte; tually for justico, and fireoodom, and has agreed to encounter the dangers which may lio boehind, which do lie bohiud, the armed support of the cause it has so very nearly betrayed. Lord Palmorston lhas promised to make his final statement on loonday, and noonea doubts that it will contain a proposal for despatcling the 3British fleet to the aid of Denmark. The doubt is whethor it will contain more. There is a strong fooling among some members of the government and a large section of lolitioinus in favonr of "localizing" the...
TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE SYDNEY, Friday night. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
?YLEG1A.PtII INTELLzIGE'CE [nFRo OUlR CORRESPONDEoTS.o SYDNEY, Friday night. Tue Hlonorable Charlos Komp died last night. Now gold-diggings have booeen discoverod twenty five miles from loekhampton. The markets are unchanged since yesterday's ro- I ports. We have later intollignco from Now Zoaland. The government are likely to allow the Taurangi natives to retain land. A genoral peace is con sidored probable. BRAIDWOOD, Friday evening. AT the police-court yesterday, John Walsh, on re mand, charged with breaking out of Maitland gaol, thirteen years ago, was discharged, as he did not answer the description sent up by the authorities. A man had his leg fractured yesterday at the WVarrambuccs diggings through ground falling in upon him. The news from that gold-field is very good. There are many arrivals; and one man is said to have mado £20 in a week.
(From the Political Economist.) [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
(?iom thle I'olitical sconomist.) What is the policy and the duty of Eng land ? A more anxious question has hardly ever boon nasked; and certainly none more anxious can be nasked now. Every one inquires, "is thero to be war, or is theoro to be peace? Are we to help ]l)onmark, or not to help hlier ? " And till theso great ques tions are sottled, smaller questions will be nearly neglected. The official decision will be made known on Monday; but, poending that avowal, let us look at the precise posi tion of the controversy, rejecting needless accessories, and considering only what is essential and important. First.-H-Tav we anything to do with the matter, and if so, what ? This is the plain, coarao, palpable questlion, which every man of senso asks, and which must be answered before any other matter is thought of or con sidered. "We have next to no material interest in the matter, but, as we have before shown, we Ihave a moral interest of great weight. It is not the duty, and in the lo...
THE PROVINCIAL COUNCILS BILL. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
TRE PROVINOIAL COUNOILS BILL. (1fom fa .Tmhpire.) TnE COurtesy of a member of the exoecutive enables us to lay before our roeadors tile ministerial schemo for the establishment of provincial councils throughout the colony. MIuch has boon heard of this important mesureo for some month or two past; thoro has beeoon mysterious talk of it in clubs and caves; Sydnoy correspondents have written about it at great longth to country journals; and the minister for lands has onlightened the diggers as to the advantages it was cer tain to confer upon the community. As a certain writer said of Christianity, it was in the air, long before it stood in visible pro sonce before tihe eyoes of men. Copies of it have boon circulated among the class whoso especial favour it was designed to court. It has boon handed about from one to another with nods and winks and wreathed emiles, and nministcrial wisdom Ihas mot with many a flattoring comment. It pains us oexcoed ingly to find that we cannot conscienti...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
A USTRALASIAN FREEMASONS' HALL HOTEL, 191, Yorlcstreot, Sydney: ALFRED BRADF()RD, proprietor. FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION for gentle men. Private families will at this hotel find the com. forts of a homo. 1712 Produce Stores. MESSRS. DURHAM and IRWIN are prepared to receive wool, sheepskins, tallow, hides, &c, for tale by auction or privately, at their Produce Stores, Circular Quay, Sydney. Liberal advances made on wool, sheepskins, tallow, and hides consigned to them for sale or shipment. Circular Qoay, Sydney. 1293 DIXSON'S TWIST THE demand for the above celebrated tobacco having hitherto been no. great that. the manu facturer could not supply above half of the applica lions, whereby many, being unable to procuro it, wero compelled to substituto inferior and trashy tobaccoes, manufactured not only in the colony, but in the Northern States of America, he has now the pleasure of informing the public that by arrange ments made with his American agents he is now enabled to PRODU...
STOP MY PAPER. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
- TOP IMY PAPER. (From the astorai Tines.) "Otr. with his head," said crooked-back Dick, when news was brought to him that the Duke of B3uckinghanm was caught; it is presumed that the mild sentence was forth with carried out. "Stop my paper" is al most as mandatory, only it Ilas not exactly the same effect, for, whereas tile royal hunchback's sentence resulted in the stop page of luclkingham's breath, a newspaper cannot be stopped in so summary a manner. Refractory dukles have each but one life; a newspaper well-conducted, well-timed, and well-placed draws its inspiration and its sup port from a thousand sources. While striv ing to be useful, intelligent, and honest directed by such wisdom as Socrates is said to have possessed, by Roman fortitude and Spartan virtue, it cannot please everybody. Esop, in his fables, tells us of a certain old man and his son who possessed a donkey, and what befol father, son, and donkey when the effort to be obliging to all was tried. Taking warning by...
THE CROWN LAW OFFICERS AS CABINET MINISTERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 27 August 1864
THE CROW~N LAW OFFICERS AS C.BINET MINISTERS. Flrom1 tle Empn2c.) REoAR?DED 5S a purely constitutional ques tion, we suppose thoro can be little doubt that the law ollicers of the crown ought not to be members of the cabinet. They are not so in England, and it may be piresumed that they are excluded from tho cabinet for good and sullicient reasons. What the reasons are by forco of which they form part and parcel of every Executive Council in this colony, it is not easy to discover. It cannot be pretended that tlheir presence in the council is absolutely necessary to the success of its deliberations. Their functions are distinctly of a legal character, and havo little or nothing to do with what is ordi narily termed government. It is their busi ness to advise thie executive on all umatters of law; to represent thie crowin iu criminal prosecutions; to act as the grand ijury of the colony; and to be guenerally responsiblo for thle administration ofjustice. Duties of this character are ...