Elephind.com contains 56,668 items from Goulburn Herald And Chronicle, The
, 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 MEXICAN EMPEROR. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
TIIE MIEXICAN EMIPEROR. The Emperor of Ioexico has landed at Vera Cruz, and taken formal possession of his dominions. There are groat discrepan cies in the accounts of the mode of his recep. tion. Some describe the welcome as most enthusiastic, while others state that the re ception was so chilling and repulsive that the Empress actually wept with disappoint ment and vexation. The fact appears to be that the Emperor was received coldly by the mixed classes, rwell by the Spaniards, and with wild enthusiasam by the Indians. As the latter constitute five and a half millions of the population out of seven, their adhe sion is important. They hail the new ruler as thle long-expected deliverer, with blue eyes and fair hair, who, according to ancient prophecy, was to rovive their empiro. Maxi milian has declined to publish any constitu tion at present, and has intimated that he intends to govern the country ad iterin through lieutenants.
SPAIN AND HER PACIFIC DIFFICULTIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
SPAIN AND HIER PACIF10 DIFFICUL''IES. The Pacific is likely soon to be the scone of hostilities. Spain, unless she retreats from thie false position she has assumed, is destined to have enoughon her hands. The insult offered to Peru is being resented by the sister republics of South America. The systematic attempts to reconquer her former possessions havo diffused a general alarm. Seeing in the seizure of the Chincha Islandse only another illustration of her aggressive policy, tlhey have wisely come to the con clusion that tlheir common interests requiro that they should male common cause with Peru. The republics of Chili, Bolivia, Columbia, and the Ecuador are already mustering and organlizing their forces. The Spanish government, alarmed at the hornets' nest it has brought about its ears, disavows all ideas of re-conquest, yet at the same time pursues a course tending directly to war. She retains the Guano Islands as a material guarantee till her alleged grievances are re dressed;...
THE ASHANTEE QUESTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
THE ASEANTEE QUESTION. Some furthcer papers havo just been presenoted to Parliamont, in whiclh the story of the ill-starred war against Ashantoe is fairly given to the world. The contributore to this inglorious tragedy are Governor Pine, the King of Ashaatee, the British naval commander, and Mr. Gardwell, of th colonial-office. The despatches throw t curious light on the way in which sau colonial wars are hatched, and the origin of this one was disgraceful in the extre? MIr. Cardwell's despatch of Juno 23rd- di. courages the prosecution of hostilits though, in the opinion of many, not es sufficiently decided language. ie intimates that it is the duty of the allied chiefs to defond their own territory under the dirc. tion of the British government, and not to look for the actual advance of3 British armieo against their enemy. If we supply them with military stores, and give thnem such small assistance in mon as the forts on the coast aro able to spare, this is as much, the colonial s...
PARLIAMENTARY CRISIS IN BELGIUM. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
PAIOLIAMENTAIRY CRISIS IN B3ELGIUM. As in Canada, so in Belgium. The na tion, as is well known, has been divided into two religious parties, differing avowedly upon the extent to which the government of the country should be subordinated to the interests and to the pleasure of the Roman Cnatholic church. The representatives of the largo towns and those of thle country popu lation are always in collision, butbeing very evenlybalanced, neither has been able to acquire a decided ascendancy. At longth, howcvor, they have come to an open rup ture. By the increase of the town popula tions, thle influence of thle Catholic clergy is being seriously compromised. ThIe Be3olgian constitution contains a provision that every 40,000 inhabitants shall return a member of tho lower house, and every 80,000 asenator. Owing, thereforo, to thie more rapid increase of the townm populations, it was clear that a time would come when thle liberals would receive a decided accessisn of strength. In the regula...
RATE OF POSTAGE TO THE AUSTRALIAN COLONIES. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
RATE OF POSTAGE TO THE AUSTRALIAN COLONIES. On the 14th July, a deputation, consisting of the following gentlemen, had an intorview with Lord Stanley of Alderloey, at thile post ofllico, St. Martiu's-le-Grand, on the subject of the altoration in the rates of postage to thi Australian colonies:-Lord Alfred Churchill, Sir Stuart Donaldson, M[r. Aldor man Salomous, M.P., Mr. O. II. Ebdon, Mr. James A. Youl, Mr. Jamlos Iloywood, Mr. Milligan, Mr. Watorhouso, M[r. , A., Hoywood, Mr. R. R. Torrons, ]Mr. J. V. Foster Fitzgorald, Mr. Macombio, Dr. HIad loy, Mr. F. W. Chossoln, and Mr. M. Gent (secrotary of the nRagged School Union.) Lord A. Clhurchill introduced the deputation, Sir Stuart D)onaldsonl oxplaineod that the dileputation consisted of a numbor of gentlio. mn inturoustelod lu lho Australian cololios, and their object I waitingl on bhli lordishilp was to rospcltfully requet at t lt ho would exort hlo illuonce, so lthait Ior Misjohty'u go. vernment would not put into effect the pro ...
PRINTING WITHOUT INK. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
PRIxrTIo wrnITIOUT INe.-A gentleman, a largo capitalist, and one of the most success ful inventors of the day, has succeeded in chemically treating the pulp, during the process of manufacturing printing paper, in such a manner that when the paper is im pressed upon the uninkled types the chemi cal particles are crushed, and a perfect black impression is the result. The advantages souglit to be obtained is the discarding ink and rollers: and by revolutionising printing machinery, and printing from a continuous roll of paper, it is calculated that the time occupied in impressing large quantities of paper will be nominal in comparison to the requirements of the present day. Cleanli ness in the printing offico would thus become proverbial, and the time now wasted mak ing and distributing rollers obviated. We have been assisting this gentleman in some parts of hiis experiments, and fetrther iufor mation is withheld at his own request, until letters patent shall be obtained. CLOSE UARTERS...
THE POLITICAL CRISIS IN CANADA. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
THE POLITICAL CRISIS IN CANADA. A most remarklable political phenomnonon has just boon witnessed in Canada. An al liance has booeen formed betwoeen the chiefs of the two great political parties of that country, with tihe view of founding a coali tion govoernment. Owing to the persistent antagonism of the two races occupying the upper and lowor provinces respectively, af fairs had come to a dead-lock. Four changes of administration had taken place in two years, and parties wero so ovenly balanced that public business could make no head way. 1Noither section would yield to its rival. The factious wranglings and discords were becoming a scandal to representative institutions, and wore operating prqjudi cially to tlhe best interests of the country. Thoughtful men of all parties deeply re gretted this condition of afilirs, and at last the conservative gentlemen who were in office made overtures to tlhe leaders of the liberal opposition, whom they knew to be, like themselves, high-minded ...
ENGLISH MONETARY AND COMMERCIAL INTELLIGENCE. LONDON, July 26. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
ENGLISII IONETARY AND COMMEROCIAL INTELLIG ENCE. LosxDox, July 26. .The monetary history of the month lhas 'boon unmarlked biy any striking features. rO violent porturbations, no abnormal offlux 'of gold, no extraordinary domestic demand 'for capital have occurred to disturb the or dinilty course of the markeot. Until within the last week thero had been a gradual do c'lino in tlio current ratos of discount, coupled with an accumulation of resources, so that, previously to the breakisig up of the bankIC court on the 14th, thoro hald boon a general expectation of a reduction to five per cent. That liope is at an end for tie present; and Sopinion has since inclined rather in the op posito'direction. A number of confluont causes havo tended to impart groat activity Sto discount operations. A drain of gold lhas set in upon both the English ned Proench banks, and, though inconsidernblo at pro • sent, it will requiro cautious watchinug; and t:his movement has reocmmonc d at a timeo hwleoeu...
THE NEW HOLY ALLIANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
TIEl NEW IIOLY ALLIANCE. The shadow of this evil leagnoue has fallen darkly upon Europe during the past month. Three weeks ago the Morning Post startled the political world by the publication of cer tain documents, which, if genuinoe, place beyond the possibility of a doubt the forma tion of an ominous alliance between Russia, Prussia, and Austria. They consisted of two despatches-one from the Prussian envoy at Vienna to M. von Bismarck, and the other from Bismarck to thile Prussian ambassador at Paris. It resulted from these that the Czar had proposed to his brother despots a mutual guarantee of their Polish posses sions; and had expressed his willingness to support the German policy in regard to the DIuchies on condition of the recognition of the claims of the Oldenburg family, and that no encouragement be given to that object of Russian dread-the formation of a Scandinavian union. This expose of the duplicity of these powers produced a great sensation on the continent. In diploma...
CONFEDERATE EXPEDITION AGAINST WASHINGTON. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
CONFEDEBRATE EXPEDITION AGAINST W ' WASHIINGTON. The Confederates are turning tables upon their enemies with a vengeance. While Grant is in vain thundoring at the gates of Riechmond, GeneralLeo has detached several corps to operate against the seat of tile Eoderal govqrnmont. Two or three mails havo brought us' tidings of engagements in the north, and of the advance of Southern troops upon Maryland and Philadelphia. But it was ropresented to consist only of a raiding party, which would speedily be captured. That notion is now fully exploded From the news which arrived yesterday, coming down to the 16th inst., it is ovident that voey serious operations are in progress, and that Baltimore and Washington are in danger. Routor's express gives the follow ing details: The Confolorato demonstration in Mary land, at first regarded as a more foraging raid, having now assumed the grander pro portions of an invasion, seriously threatening the national capital, absorbs the public at tention. Af...
ANOTHER ARMISTICE AND PEACE NEGOTIATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
ANOTHER ARMIISTICE AND PEACE NEGOTIATIONS. Meanmwhile, the Danish difficulty has entered a neow phase. Immediately on the oxpiratidn of the armistico last month, rho Prussian cannon bogan to roar again, and Danish victims to fall. At two a.m. on the morning of Sunday, the 26th ult., the bat teries of the enemy opened fire on Asen, and the troops crossed the Sound in boats. Strangely enough, the Danes appear to have been taken quite by surprise, as no resistance was at first made to the invaders, who captured between 2000 and 3000 prisoners, malny of them civilians. Tihe out-numbered defenders of the illand retired to the wood of Holzforst, and afterwards to the village of Kjar.. At the latter place they made a resolute stand, in order to cover the retreat of their forces to Iorup-Hav, where their transports were awaiting them. After sus taining a heavy loss, the remainder suc ceeded in ombarking. The Rolfo Krake mado her appearance on the scene of action too late to be of any servic...
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
Iv is generally admitted by authorities upon the culture of grain that the chango of seed and the introduction of new varieties, form essential elements of success. Wheat, for instance, grown year alter year upon the same farm, or oven in the same district, un dorgoes a process of gradual deterioration. Tho grain becomes smaller in size and the yield less in quantity. This circumstance is so well recognized that many cultivators make a practice of changing their seed at regular intervals; and it is stated by some English writers that the same seed should not be sown upon the same farm for more than two years consecutively. In pursuance of this view, some of our own settlers make frequent changes of seed. There is no doubt of the advisability of the practice as a general role, though it should be followed out under certain principles. For example, tise seed chosen should come if possiblo from a dis trict having a somowhlat different soil and climate from thlose in which it is intende...
THE VOTE OF CENSURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
THE VOTE OF CENSURE. O 'n the day succeeooding the ministorial ex planations, the conservative opposition assembled at the Marquis of Salisbury's to decide on the course which they should pursue. iMr. Disraeli submitted his rosolu tion, of the purport of whichl you are al ready informed, and which was announced to the House of Commons on the same evening. Mr. Kinglaklo subsequently pro posed an amendment, ombodying an e pression of satisfaction that, "at this con juncturo," IHer Majesty hlas not been advised to interfere in the struggle. The oratorical conflict commenced on Monday theo I4th, and did not torminato umtil about two o'clockl on the morning of Saturday, the oth. In tie meanwhilo, the efforts of the whips, upon whom, after all, the issue of the encounter would mainly depend, were something herculean. The public manifested the most eager interest in thie debate by gathering in crowds about the entrance to Westminster h111l, and cheering, in a manner which carried one back ...
AGENTS: [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
AG1Efrs: Ta,, foliollogl ugietal ,,ao rutoriwld ,,001,,80flr urji-lw ma,'0 ndvrlor,,tonD, owll order aa rrapcetlae ag ,Ind IlrrltP Iloocd i,, aowwaxlw, n t thllelr rrpc~r Inrs~n 0Iharr~~l wll ho a w'llaeneait dlochrge for al p0mw Wnus awAl AIIALLEN .. 1 lowhawnl c0llpa IIEIUI)IIIM . M.. Joawca 'owecll IlOMIIA~LA Jleratp ugogarll IIINALONO) J.. dlcMUrPAU ltlIN~Illlaofaj Ja F~otdn~l Il~l~lowAJohn JtaalfI/ con~l! A .,,* n'rlu ail'ellr OUNIJIAGAI,., COgriC grnll O1UNNINO YA1 .. IOYIINl'IIY ,. a. A Y~cNrvallliivud M ,alaelltl ;iir~~ou lieolborap, rlf Ierululh W1lll.
TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE SYDNEY, Friday night. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE [FIroM OUR COILRESBONDENTS.] SYDNEY, Friday night..;, AT the meeting of Mr. IHolroyd's constituents at Parramatta, hold yesterday, a vote of want of con fidonco was passed. Mr. Roberts, the billiard champion, has engaged to play a series of matches here in October.' Fourteen hundred barrels .of American flour ar rived here to-day. The millers havolraised quota tions one pound per ton. The rifl matches attract little interest. MELBOURNE, Friday ovpning. THE excitement in the floir markot continues, and largo sales are boing offected at £24 to £24 10s. Rice is firm at £24.
THE MINISTERIAL EXPLANATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
| TI? MINISTERIAL EXPLA.NATIONS. H It is possible to think and writo cabily inough! of thl ministorial defonco now, but a onth ego thlio subject was oxciting intonso .nterost aiid anxiety. The Conforonce lhad toerminated, as it lied nlways booeen prodicted 4,t must, in discreditable failuro; the British 'iovernment was compromised end humili ied;: and the work of spoliation and murder Was at once.to reconunence on Danish terri ;ory; what' course was. our ministry about ;o adopt under these circumstances ? TWas .to o a cdwardly retreat, and a shameful tbandomuont of our protogi, whom we by ,tur conusel and throats had brought into his cruel fix; or was it to beo war, with all ts terriblo contingencies, and without a sin ,lo European ally ? or some days it was oenerally believed that our ministers had locid~d on the bolder and more honourable bourse; but many hours before the premier nd :the foreign secretary stood up in the ;wo houses to vindicate themselves and pro llaim their futur...
THE GOULBURN HERALD [ESTABLISHED 1848] [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
THE GOULBURN HERALD [Es arYJLusD 1848] Ts the oldest estohitshed jlourntt to the southern dlsitrot tt Niow South Walot, nod since 1800 its incrensed ctrculttioth? rendered it expedteut to print It by oteoou.u THE GOULBUIRN CHRONICLE LESTAbnLISleD 1855] tiering attontrd otlrultt o toerly equonl to tha t t he nIrad, e In tcorporoted oit th at paper on 310 t 80 atholo, TnovxS: Or S Anscnoprto ertgltt ot ritgs nod tldpeoo pefr 00r1r0; postngt, 3. d.; or one rtlllllgu len itf pald iu adveal--tha previous to the coo ,lcleiort of the tuontor. tIhsobrinP tteo for toelvo months, Ifpold in odanoc, is 30s. potnO0n' eluded. Subcrithors arn chtarged only from tih ttome o 010t1 tig theor nnmer. Orders to dtsoontinut the poper must bo nrompnotnt IO ptyment O u full Op to tioe end of tho curront quartern, onr ty otlll not bo ottended to. The regultr onorters end on thoe 31stotforc, 30th June, oo Septomber, nod 31st Decenber. f t the Or AnoorV?olo :- Advnrtlscmtots cro chorgd or t fottowtng rotes eo...
SINGAPORE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 17 September 1864
SINGAPORE. Oar dates are to 0th August. From the annual report on the administration of the Straits settlement for the year 1863-64, we learn that the value of the imports into Singapore is cstimated aRt £G,3.t7,00o, and of the exports at £5,397,713, showing, as comipared with the returns for 1862-63, an increase as regards imports of £15,7418, and a falling off in thie exports of' £45,078. Thero hles boen anclasreaso in the imports from Australia, Calcutta, 3oshmay, China, Manilla, ]3oraoo, Siuuitre, and flritish ]3ur nahll. There has also eeln an i..neea. '. tnhe exports to Australia, The fIhlowieg are the returns of the li. anodl al oexports of Singaporo with Aus. lduring the year 18ltI.tO.i :-Imnports, lt6S,3ll3 re, osporle, 219,06)6 i's, Hu'hto n 01' e to , ix I l JIO N iei lfolteta 's (lJurv,.... sl+ Uhih, of a a,,1),g'gtt' dhhhot,1ltl pI'hqel,l" 14) purshhuj inI hue oeuuuutrly, took: onac nr'Xiuurer~y evehurrrl, botwvogr 11wu hours of soven and eight o'clolc -- ""' n Nunhoad ...