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TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE SYDNEY, Friday night. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
TELEGRAPHICO 1NT'?ELLIGE?NC.E [FROa OUR0 CORRESiPODENTS. j.': SYDNEY, Friday nright . THE Frco Trade Assooiation havo asked IMr. ,Gbrgo Oakes to become a candidato for tho representation of East Macquario. Mir. Furlongo also is a candi date. . - i .'. The racing rase, Dilckson v. O'M?onglher, i.v which it may be remembered a new trial was granted,.has resulted in a verdict for the defendant. Flour is now firmer. At Melbourno it is'quotdd at £2G per ton, and is said,to be firm; wheadt, lls. Od. per bushel. From New Zealand we learn that more of thus Taurangi natives had surrendered. Alexander M?c Lean, the swordsman, had been convicted of the murder of his wife, and sentenced to death. The rebels are reported quiet.
SUTTON FOREST. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
SUTTON FORIEST. (From the correspondrln t of the. IJ. . lerad. :: A New WAY o05 Rars?n 'rltni Wrsin, or GrETe'n Iiushnaoeio.-Tho principal topic inl this placeo the past week has been the manner in which saovo: residents have become thie dlupo of a raspectab!· dressed man-a gentleman he cannot be called, in the acquel will show. Ie pretenlded to have con : from America, soaeking for heirs to property 1 1' thornm by their doceased relatives, andl has succeedc so far as to send a poor man, a shoemaker, oni wild-goose chase to Sydlney, to the Univor e Hotel, where hie was told he would meet his broth :i ind accompany him in a voyago (the ship to sail i3 once) for America, to obtain his fortune on his si val there. The poor follow (Joseph Smith), whv name I deeoom it right to give in full-not with "?i intention in the least of ridiculing him for his fo " but from his poverty-having left here with abh seven shillings in his pocket to tramp it to Sydn' and in his eagerness and excitement,...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
TO WA1WrLIES.BS 5, J. JONES, of the tRoyol Hotel, Goulburs, begs to inorm rhis friends that ho has just ned from Sydnsy. where he carefully selecred a toreu stock of WINES, BEERS, and SPIIITd, chieh Ore nOW to hand, all of which he guarnttees of the best quolity, and which he will sell at oxceed io~lW low prices. imong them will he found role Brndy, in case, of the following brands: Clouzoou's, Rensult's, Otard's, ilonniot's Dfrk ditto. in bullk-Hartell's Gin-0JDKZ, smoall hey, and real HIollands', hell hrond WhisbYILondonderry, best, Cork, and Scotch lottledl Ale and Porter-first brands 'ort Wine-Hunt's single, double, treble, and four diamond Sherries-of the finest quality Cordials-all descriptions &o, &c., &c. JOSEPII JONES, Royal Hotel, 1686 Goulburn. RE IVIO VAL.. HENRY SMITH, (Late of the Marklt House Tavern,) BEGS to inform his friends, travellers, and the geepubl ra gnrlly, chat he has removed to those large and commodious premises formerly occupied b...
LOCAL AND PROVINCIAL. LAYING THE FOUNDATION-STONE OF ST. PHILIP'S CHURCH, BUNGENDORE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
LOCAL ANVD PROVINCIAL. LAYING THE FOUNDATION-STONE OF ST. PHILIP'S CHURCEH, BUNGENDORE. TuIn: Lord Bishop.of Goulburn accompanied by Mr. F. R. L. Roasi arrived at Bungondore from Braid wood on Tubsday afternoon. His Lordship proceeded to examine the children attending the Church bf England school, and ex pressed himsef pleased with their demeanour and the answers they gave. About noon on Wednesday his Lordship arrived at the church groundncear.the site of the intended now church of St. Philip. A procession was formed, the laity first, then the Iorevds. A. D. Soares of Qucanboyan and P. G. Smithof Canberry, and lastly his Lordship. On arriving at the rsite the form used on similar occasions in the diocese of London was followed. A bottle containing the usual doduments, together with copies of the report of thle inaugural meeting of the church society of the diocese, and of the Goulburn Herald, Qeaen beyan Ago, Empire, and Sydney MIail was'deposited beneath the stone by dIr. N. S. 'Po...
SOCIAL AFFAIRS IN ENGLAND. (Written expressly for the S.M.Herald.) KETTERING, July 25th. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
SOCIAL AFFAIRS IN ENOLAND. (WIritten expressly for the 8. t. lerarld.) IKETTrrEnRaIo, July 25th. riiE groat political sfruggle is over. Thlo government fortress has proved improgna ble to the fire of the conservative artillory, thile forlorn hopo hlave found no practicablo breach in which to stand, and the dispirited gencrals, baffleod in overy direction, have wisely boat a retreat, leaving to ministers thelo onjoyment of their victorious laurels, in the shape of a quiet white-bait dinner and a long vacation. Don't our politicians growl over this! "Shamefll," says ono; "dread ful," murmurs another; "thel country is going to tihe dogs," avers a third; while a fourth treats us to political reminisconces of hIis early days, when party spirit and party politisc woro in the ascendant. But John Bull does not care. Somehow or another he has become a changed being, and will not trouble himself as to whether ho is ruled by Twocdledum or by Twoodlodeo, so long as siocial affairs progress sati...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
tISTEAASTAN FREEMASONS' nATLr A HOTEL, 191, York-street, Sydney: ALFRED BIRADFORD, proprietor. -FIST-CLASS ACCOMBOTIT)A?'ION for gentle een. private families will at this lhotel find the cornm. forts of a home. .1712 Produce Stores. ESSRS. DURHAM and IRWIN :anio' propiared to receive wool, sheepslins, tallow, hides, &c., for sale by auction or privately, at their. Prodtco Stores, Circular Quay, Sydney. Liberal advances made on wool, sheepskins, tallow, oed hides consigned to them for sale or shipment. . Cirncular Quay, Sydney. 1203 HIATS. G, H, SMITH, YRACTZICAL HATTER, 316, GEORGE-STREET, SYDNEY, Three doors south of Iunter-street, IS manufacturing every descriplion of HATS and CAPS, and is receiving minthly shipments of Esglish and French Goods, all of which he offers at reduced prices--wholesale and retail. Country orders promptly executed. 1403 J. B, HIIOLDSWOIR~TIH, WIOLESAE AMID RETAIL FURNISHING AND GENERAL IRONMONGER, S458; .GEORGE-STREET, SYDNEY, (Iron Yard, Market-...
THE DATE PALM. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 24 September 1864
TIlE DATE PAL. (From the lAdelaide 2Teyrah.) Tims invaluable tree is one that deserves more attention to its culture than has hitherto been bestowed upon it in this colony. We are aware that isolated specimens, raised from the stones of imported dates, are to be found in many localities; and that of late years ripe fruit (of rather indifferent quality) Ias been gathered from such in and around Adolaide. Considering that the date palm as a fruit-bearing tree is extremely capricious in-point of climate, and in the northern homisphere is limited to a comparatively narrow zone, the fact of its having matured its fruit in this country, spontaneously as it were, and without that assiduous care which it demands even in Arabia-its natural habitat-ought to encourage our horticul turists to bestow some pains upon obtaining improved varieties, so as to add so important an itom to the natural resources of South Australia. We have a notion that very few persons hero suspect what a prominent part...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
Kaye's Worsdell's Pills. ripIIESE PILLS are a purely vegetable prepare JL tion, and may be taken at any time by either sex witlout fear of danger. They act upon the bowels mildly yet effectually, and by their fine tonic, aromatic, and aperient properties, they remove til oppressive acncumulations, regulate theo secretions o0 the liver and bowels, strengthen the stomach, and purify the blood. Unlike many remedies, they do not induce liability to talkeo cold or establish a neces sity for the habitual use of purgatives, and are thus strongly recommended as the 2ESST FArVIrXLY 1VEEDICIIEs, To Emigrants and persons residing in the colonies these pills are invaluable, as tio very numerous tese timonials which reach the proprietor as the spontaoe nas expression of gratitude on the part of heads ol lamilics and others, prove that, except in rare in atances, where Kaye's Woradell's FIills are used, No other Medicine is ever Required. Prepared solely by John Kaye, Esq., of Prospect Hall, Wood...
THE GOLD ESCORT. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
iTiH GOLs EsconT.-The escort leaving for Syd ,sy to-day will take down from Goulburn 67 ozs. 6 tais. 4 grs. of gold. w SSizunic or GooDs IY VicrotiA.-Tho war bo .oen the two colonies appeara to have commenced kst week-the Victorian Government taking the itititvo on Tuesday evening at Wahgunyah, by fizing throe cases of opium, landed there by the Wonncdy, stoenmoer. Considerable excitoment was 'rcasionod, and complaints made that, as up to thlIs .iesent time, Victoria had permitted all river-bono aods to be landcd without let or hindrance, and bad ji'en no intimation that such freedom was-with awn, sudden measures liho those ehould not have )on a'dopted. However fair, under some circum juccs, the act might have beeoon made as a reprisal, oidcr the shapo it is now presented, it was decidedly, 4'quituble, and illustrates that which we have bo [o referred to-that when the two Governments s fairly at loggerheads, the interest of the border • 'spio on both sides of the Murray will stand l...
PRUSSIAN MEN-OF-WAR CAPTURING DANISH VESSELS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
PRUSSIAN aIEN-O-W. AR CAPTURING DANISH VESSELS. By the arrival of late vessels from Ron. kong we (Alta California) have printed al. vices down to the 28th May, and for Whid we are indebted to IKoopmanschap and Co From these weo get a full confirmation of the intelligence published in our commFr. cial columns, received across the conting from France, to the effect that the Prussiua man-of-war Gazelle is 'reported to habr taken two vessels-one the Danish brig Dannebrog, at Cheefoo, and the other th Danish ship Frederick VII., off Shanghcs somewhere. The Ifongkong Express, from which we clip the above, says: From our shipping reports it will be seen that a rumour exists to the effect that the Prussian man-of-war Gazelle has captured twoDanish vessels at the north-namely, the Dannobrog at Chcefoo, and Frederick VII. off Shanghae. This is too bad-the ownenr of these craft may be Germans and adverse to the Danes. How the vessels are to be condemned as lawful prizes we do not lire., The ca...
TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE SYDNEY, Tuesday evening. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
TELEGRAPiIC INIELLIGE?CL, [rnosi oun connEBrPONDBNT.) SYDINEY, Tuesday ovoning. A ronr at Pilo's ship-yard has destroyed the sheds. The Governor has loft town on a fortnight's tour in the western districts. Twenty-one members of parliament, including ministers, attended the ministerial picnic. Throoe hundred tickoets for the Cowper banquet have been disposed of. The trial of Haswell and Caruy for forgery is not finished. The price of flour is advancing. Sales havo boen effected at £25 10s. per ton. Holders are nasing £20. YASS, Tuesday afternoon. BEx HALL and two other bushrangors have stopped and robbed three 'men and also the Gundagai mail near Jugiong on Sunday night. BRAII)WOOD, Tuesday nightt T'?n gold escort takes down 3173 oz 3 dwta. 4 grs. from Braidwood, and 7tt oz. 15dwta. 20 gra. from Kiandra. Somo more of the horses sold in Goulburn by Driscoll, are recognized by their description as the property of diggers iat Jembaicumbeno. MIELBOURNE, Tuesday evening. T'aE mamigor of ...
IMPORTANCE OF GEORGIA TO THE REBELS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
IMFOIRTANCE OF GiEORlGL TO TUI IREBELS. The fact that Sherman's army is wthi six miles of Atlanta, and apparentlymast4 of the situation, gives additional signifran to the subjoined item from a letter nritte by a correspondent with Sherman's a'v.t It is wonderful what an immense breadth of country is planted and sown with grait The wheat, rye, and barley are excr?lai and will be fit for the reaper by the p6ti July. The corn is splendid, too, and promd a largo yield. The Confederacy made (cd culations to be fed, so far as breadstul went, from the state of Georgia; and i clear that if the other parts of the state as as w11ll cultivated as this is, and if Ith rebels can gather the crop, they can get quite enough to eke out another year's sa ply for their armies. B3ut this crop, or pas of it, may fall into our hands, aod car. tainly will if we can hold what we hsa won and propose to win.
LOCAL AND PROVINCIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
LOCAL ANDI PRIOVIIVOIAL.' E.rcrnco Te.uni.enI'nL DeI'.RTMT~nxT.-Mr. Bluck iey, line inspector at Young, is removed to Goul nrurn; and Mr. Goggin, line inspector at Goulburn, takes Mr. B3uckley's place at Young. Mr. Goggin hsoo been here some two years, and has de oernedly secured the esteem of all with whom he has come in contact. Poltcl Rnr'rorT.-On Mondlay George Macalistcr, brought up for drunkenness, was dischirged. Wil-. liam Willoughby was charged by Thomas Swoony with unlawfully killing a beast. It seemed that complainant was son-in-law to defendant, who had given him the animal in question; he had lived for three years at defendant's house; and for some time post admitted having been on bad terms with him. 'hl case was dismissed. A second similar sned bd tween the same parties was withdrawn. James liarper summoned Frcderick Wilson for unlawfully using his horse. The complainant failed to, sub stantinto the charge, and the case was dismissed. hlUrper then brought up Wilson fo...
JEWISH REGIMENTS.—UNIONISM OF THE ISRAELITES [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
JEWISH REGIMENTS.-UNIONISMt OF THE ISRAELITES The Stockton Independent of the 11th July, remarks : George Silverbrick, a Jew, recently from the Union army, where he served two years, arrived in this city the other day on his way to Mariposa, on a visit to a brother and sister whom he had not seen for sixteen years. He said he had no means of know ing the sentiments of the Jews in California in regard to the war; but he vouches for their loyalty generally throughout the States struggling against the rebellion. THe is from New York, and served in the 31st New York Volunteers. During the term of his service he fought under four diflferent generals: first, under Mc Dowell, at Bull Run; second, under Mc Clellan, at the seven day's fight near Richmond, at Malvern Hill, West Point, Yorktown, und Antietam. His third commander was General Burnside, at Fredericksburg, and fourth, under Joe Hooker, at Fredericksburg and across the Rappahannock. He was taken prisoner twice-once under MeClellan ...
SYDNEY SUMMARY. MONDAY afternoon. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
SYDNEY SUMMARY. MoN? AY afternoon. Tans week little or nothing of importance has occurred. - On Saturday in the .Domain His Excellency Sir John Young publicly presented to Samuel Mitchell the Victora Cross, which he had bravely earned under the circumstances thus shortly detailed in thd Herald :-Samuel Mitchell was one of those who were in the disastrous and bloody affair at the storming of the Gato Pah, at Tauranga, in "New Zeaulnd, on the 29th of April last, when, through some surprise, the British troops wore seized with a sudden panic at the moment of victory, and-in spite of the heroic eflorts of their officers, most of whom were slain in the vigorous discharge of their duty, fled from the murderous fire of their concealed assailants. Amongst those officers who were shot down by the Mlaories i they lay hidden in their well constructed cusemates, was' the lamented Com mander flay of the Harrier, the leader of the forlorn hope, who fell mortally wounded, near where Samuol Mitchel...
(From the Empire.) TERRIBLE EXPLOSION AT THE WASHINGTON ARSENAL — TWENTY-TWO YOUNG WOMEN KILLED. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
(From the Empire.) TERRIBLE EXPLOSION AT THE WASHING TON ARSENAL-TWENTY-TWO YOUNG WOMEN KILLED. The Washington Star of the 17th June says: At ten minutes past twelve o'clock to-day the quarter of the city adjacent to the United States arsenal, near the foot of Four-and-a-half-street, was startled by an explosion, followed by a column of smoke rising from the arsenal grounds. Persons hurrying to the scene found that the long building or shed, called the laboratory, where shells are charged, had blown up and was on fire. At twenty minutes past one the fire was extinguished, and the bodies and fragments of bodies taken out of the ruins. The scene was horrible beyond des cription. Under the metal roof of the building were the seething bodies and limbs, mangled, scorched, and charred beyond the possibility of identification. Most of those who escaped-about 250 persons, mostly females, are employed in that building had fled shrieking away. Some fainted, and were with difficulty restored; ...
ST. SAVIOUR'S CHURCH. To the Editor of the Herald and Chronicle. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
ST. SAVIOUR'S CIIURCH. To the Editor of tle Herald and Chronicle. Spn,-Thod'ord Bishop of Goulburn preached two sermons on Sunday last, when collections woro made foir Sunday-school purposes. His Lordship's dis. course in the ovening, from Ezekiol, on the " dry bones," was most eldquont, and I imagine has never boonesurpassed in New South Walos. His Lordship having, both morning and oevening, invited the prayers of his congregation for himself and those who accompany him on his visitation tour, I would sug gest that those members of the Church of England who can conveniently attend should be present, on the morning of his departure, to bid him God's speed, and, in fact, an early service on the occasion, at St. Saviour's, would not be amiss. CoIURCHRhAN. Gouilburn, 26th September, 18641.
THE BURNING OF CHAMBERSBURG. CHAMBERSBURG,(Pa.) July 31. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 28 September 1864
THE BURNItNG OF CI?I ?BERSBURG. CuAMBnERSBURG, (Pa.) July 31. On Saturday morning five hundred rebels, under Mc Causland, entered Chambersburg and'demanded half a million dollars from the citizens, under a threat of burning the town. The requisition was in writing, and was signed by General Early. It is now an established fact that this demand was merely a pretext to cover the purpose of the ma rauders, formed before they reached the toxin, to burn it without giving any time to remove private property. There was scarcely time enough for the citizens to re more their families. They fired the town in nearly fifty places. Two-thirds of the city was consumed, including all the public buildings, the stores, and hotels. A large portion of the citizens have been reduced from comparative wealth to absolute poverty. The loss will be nearly or over a million dollars. IARnISBURG, July 31. The fact that the most valuable portion of the merchandise had been removed from Chambersburg added to the...