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Commercial Intelligence. "GOLDEN AGE" Office, Jan. 9. The Prices quoted below have reference only to transactions between the producer and first purchaser. QUEANBEYAN MARKET. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
o n.45 cia nI teIigeUie. .GoLDEN AGoE' Ollce, Jan. 9. I ht rke, giaolrd below re refereee osnly to irans .tons betwceie the producer db?dflrt purrhser. QUEANRLtF N MiAEFTr :lour, per ton, fine £0; seconds, £19g rations; £18. lWheat. per Bushel; . ..., ..; .'.6 '0' to 0 0 Bran, dstto ,1 `3 to 0 0 Maize, ditto, ... 7 0 to 0 0 .larley, dito ;;.. ... . . 4 0 to 4.6 :Outs, ditto ., 0 to 0.0 \ " inyt per oon, 0... x.'41, t i .. . fButter, (salt) 0 0 to 0 I0 Bacon, . O -6 to 0 7 Chetse, .. 0 0 'to 0 ' 7 E ggs, " 1 0 to I 0 Potatoes;pertwt; .., 6s. a Fat~Cattl, lit. 10s. to 71. 10s.; Calves, 11. 1s, ocr head. Sheep, 15t. to 20o., per hdil; Pigs, Od. per'pound " llIdes, :s Od o Os?. etch 'Sheepskins, dd to 6d lb, TallOw; per:ton, 281. to 301.; for good samples..: . , arrinoge poer tos,-LSritney to Qteanbcynn, 81 10*. to 101. Q: (uealhanofu to toomn, t10. t. to 4. QUorT IA T A'S r? A b n M VILLS ?ine floor, 20t .Seconds, lt1. Wheat ... .. . ,d', .Ratioun, 181. per ton Pollard ... ... . Od' S ...
THINK OF ME. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
S: "THINK `OF ME. Gio weie the wiatei glideth, gently ever, Glideth by meadows that the greenest be; Gto, listen to our' own beloved river, And think of me!. WVander in fi rests, winhere the small flower .. layeth ? Itsifalry gem lbeside the giant tree; List to the dim. brook pining whilst it playeth ' : And think of me! tVatih'.when; the sky is silver pale at even, ;iAnid the wind. grieveth in theolonely tree ; to out benearith the solithry heaven, And think' of,me ; And }vhen the' moon riseth as she were 'And retdeh wth withwhite feet the lulled sea, Go, silenit e t star, beneath her beaming, S Ad'" d think of.me!
SOUTH WESTERN GOLD FIELDS. Proclaimed in 'Government Gazette' Feb. 16, 1858. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
sOUTH.. WEsTEUN OOLD FIELDS. Proclaimed in ' Government Gazette' Feb. 16, 1858. * 1. Adelong.--The "Crown lands within the Ado long Reoserve, as proclaimed 17th November, 1858; commencing on the right bank of Adelong Crook, at the south-west corner of Frank VWest's Burrabuck buck Run, and bounded thence oni the north by the south boundary of that run to its south-east corner, being a line bearing east 1 mile 40 chains; thence on the east by the range dividing the waters of Ade long Creek from those of the tributary which joins the main creek of Messrs. Johnston's Addilong Sta tion, south-easterly to the range dividing the waters of the AdeolongCreek from those of the Tumutlivor; and by that range and the Wondalga Range to Adeo long Creek ; on the south by that creek downwards to the south boundary of Messrs. Johnston's Addi long Run, and by that boundary westerly to Nacka Nacka Hill;' thence on the west by the range divid ing the waters of Yaven Yaven and "Adolong Crooks to a point ...
Gems from Poets. LITTLE KINDNESSES. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
LITTLE KINDNESSES. BY, ROWLaND BROWN. '..iTrLT.F drops of dew Give life to fainiting flowers; Little mdincits beating true ukIlce up this life 'of ours. From the tiny acorn springs 'Proudest of majestic trees; --And froth little fluttering wings Fall the sweetest melodies. And' s little golden seeds Glorious harvests mnay'impart, So will little kindly deeds M?iake a heaven of the heart. Dost thou~sone'times doubt thy strength ? L?:iost thou weak and trembling feel ? Seeo! the little trickling stream Turns at last the giant wheel. See the bounteous coral isle, Mark those grottoes of the wave; They should make thee wear a smile, -' And thy heart grow bold and brave! Fpr, like dalsies from the sod . To the winter-weary heart, So, the weakest child of God r'': May soi? hirill of joy impart
THE SNOW-FLAKE. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
THE `SNOW-FLAKE. ,",Now, if I full, will it be my lot To be cast In some low and lonely spot,.r To melt and to sink;'unseen or forgot? And then will my course be ended?" 'Twas thus 'a feathery Snow-Flake .sid, As down through 'th'eeasureless space it strayed, Or, as half by dalliance, half afrald; It seemed in mid air suspended." " ' . Oh, :no,' said the Earth, " thloushill not lie, Neglected and lone, on my laI' to di, TIhou pure'and delicate child of the sky, For thou wilt be safe in my keeping; LBut then I must give thee ai lovelier form: 'Tqou'lt not be a part of the wintry storm, , .ut revive when tlhe sunbcams aroyellow and warm, And the flowers from my bosom are peeping. "'And then thou shalt have: thy choice to be Itestored in-the lily that decks the lea, In the jessaminebiliroinmtlie anemone, Or aught' of 'thy spotless whiteniess; . To melt, rind be cast in a glittering eand, "'Vith the pearls that the night scatters over the mead, In the cup where the libe and the fire-fly...
COLLECTOR. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
COLLECTOR. (From our own Correspondent.) BAND orF HoPE.-On Wednesday last (New Year's Day), a public meeting in con nection with the Collector Auxiliary to the Goulburn Band of Hope and Total Abstinence: Society, was held in' the' old All Saints' Chiurch. About five uo'clock, ·.m., the meet nieting was o'pened withisinging and prayer ! after.which the chair was taken by the presi dent of the society, rMr. Jolln J. Waddell. -Addresses vere then delivered by the chair man and Messrs,ý J. Wheatly, sen., S. Ran ger,'and J. Williams, secretary to the Goul burn Band of Hope. The meeting was not very large but was of ia highly interesting ch, acter:. All present seemed deeply sur prised with the' arguments brought fu;ward by the several speakers infavour of totanb stin'ence from intoxicating drinks. Several new members joined the iociety at the close of the meeting. .. Collector,'Jannuary 4th, 1861. D rAT or Ma. W., E. VERNON.-We have td announce'(says the Gouthurn `Chronicle) the prematur...
THURSDAY, JANUARY 2. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
T?IURsAY, JANUARY 2. In the.Lcgislative Council, There nas no business on the paper for the dny, and there beiing only five members 'pro sent at the usual time of meeting, the House was adjourned till Wednesday following,.at four o'clock.:... S'n the Legislative Assembly; Mr. Cowper laid on the table the third ro lumo of the Statutes' of New South VWales, and announced.'that,iun a short time, the re maintig?qlume would be completed. Mr. Veekes ntoved'that thestiandihig orders be suspended :for tlhe purpose. of passing, through all its stages, In one day, a bill to authorise a treaty respecting customs' duties on goods crossing the Queensland boundary. ) :. Cowper seconded the motion. ; The motion was carried on a division by 28 to 0. Mr. Weekes then moved that the bill be read a second time, and or'the motion'of Mr: Weekes, the House went into committeel to consider:thesbill. in detail. :,The bill was re ported without amendment, read a third time, and passed at a later hour.In the ...
TEA MEETINGS. IN AID OF THE NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH, BUNGENDORE. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
TEA MEETINGS IN AID OF THE- NEW CATHOLIC CHURCH, BUNGENDIURE. ' LAr' Monday a Tea Meeting. in aid of the funds of the new Catholic Church at Bun gendore, took place in a large tent adjcining the Schoiol House in connection with St. Gregory's Church, Quenabeyan. A very large number of tickets we are informed were sold for the occasion, and the attendance was by far the greatest we have had the pleasure of witnessing at any festive event in Quean beyan. At about seven o'clock upwards of 250 persons sat down to an ample spread of cakes, tarts, &c., with tea,, which had. cer tainly been prepared with no small amount of taste and labour, and which. was very atten tively distributed amongst the guests by the ladies in attendance. . .? .. There were persons of all religious persua sions present, and a feeling: of pure social enjoyment predominated. The Rev. M. Forde, Catholic pastor of the district, presided, and by his sociable and friendly dispositions con tributed materially to ...
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 31. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
TUESDAY, DECEMDEI 31. In the Legislative Assembly, Mr. CoWper, without niotice, moved that the I-Iuse ht'its rising adjouin to Thursday, January 2nd. The motion was agreed to.. Mr. Shepherd moved the adoption of the report from the select committee on the servi cos of.the Rev. W. "B. Clarke." The hln. member after expressing his gratification that the government had anticipated the -object :of the report, byproposing to place on the estl mates a sum for an annuity to !Mr. Clarkeo, wvarmly expatiated on the emineit' geological labours and services of the rev. gentleman, as constituting a claim to public recognition. ,: Mr. Forster seconded the motion, expressing himself strongly in favour of Mr. Clarke's claims to public support in Some shape or other ; and insisting on the duty ot the Hlouse to provide against they:possibility of- M'r.; Clarke being subject to privation in his decli ning years. The motion for the adoption' of the report was then carried. Leave was given to Mr.-WindV...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
MARRIED, At Christchurch, Queanbeyan, on the 6th instant, by the Rev. A. D. Soares, Mr. G. W. ROWLEY, eldest surviving son of Mr. George Rowley, Burwood, near Parramatta, to CHARLOTTE, eldest daughter of Mr. J. Wilson, builder, late of Goulburn.
BUNGENDORE. BOXING DAY RACES. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
BUNGENDORE. From a Correspondent. BOXING DAY RACES. The following races came off on the Bun gendore course on Boxing Day. FirsT RACE.-For a' gentleman's hogskin saddle; mile heats, carrying nine stone. This was. won by, Butler's Cinderella, beating Beresford's Nick, O'Hara's Jack, and Scott's Longlegs. SeconD RACE.-A match between- Beres ford's' Nick and- Hatton's Duffy; two-mile heats, for £5 aside, won by Nick. A:FooT RA?c followed batween 'Hatton arid Butlcr,'for £5 aside. Distance, one hun dred yards.. Ths was a well contested race, and was u'6on by Hatton,, whose rival was not more than nine nches or a foot behind, AeoTnea FooT Rato then came off bo tween Hatton and John Roeilly for £2 aside. :Distance 100 yards. In this race Reclly was winner, beating Hatton by fotr 'yards; thbo race was won in'sen'seconds'of 'tlme.
Epitome of News. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
(From our Contemporaries.) .A shark measuring 15 feet in length, ?11 ft r'. ind the body, and 4 feet 7 inches round the s s, was killed in Sydney harbor on Monday , m.our of the death of Miss MaryPro ur 'ounded. Mr.' Tait-'ha received latb r 24th October, from Colville, in s.e;s that Miss Provost .was quite : 'arls . : :. . ; "ndwieck races the Hurdle race was . Faraher's Prince the New Year's r. Higgerson's Tartair ; the Sapling .I- Farahcer's'Alderman ; the Prince stiakes by MIr. II. Rose's Becky and the', Free. Handicap by M-r. i " Peter Finn. str. Gurney, the Clerk of Petty Sessions at :.aidwood, was found drowned at Jernbai Sumbene on Tuesday last.' At the inquest a verdict of accidentally drowned was returned. Mary Hamilton of Long.Flat has died, ac .orllng to medical testimony, from a punc urcd wound in the heart caused. by a needle, 'hich was believed to have been taken into so chest for some time past. . - A telegram was received in -Braidwood on Vednesday night last that M...
PASTORAL DISTRICT OF CLARENCE. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
IPASTOIAL DISTRICT OF CLAItENCR . 1. At Terranora, the entrance of the TweedlRiver " County of Roue;-20 squaro miles---The Crown lads' within the following boundaries:- Commoncing'at a point on the boundary between the colonies ofNow South Wales and Queensland, distant 2 miles' west erly from Point Danger; and bounded thenco on tho west by a line bearing south to a point distant 1 milo north from the Twood River; thence byaline south westerly, parallel withthat river for 3 miles; thence by a line south-easterly, at right angles to-thd last mentioned line, crossing the Tweed River, to a point 1 mile south-east of that river; thence on the south east by a line north-easterly, to Sutherland's Point, on the sea-coast; on the cast by the sea, northerly, to Point Danger; and on the north by the boundary aforesaid, dividing the colonies of Now South Wales and Queensland westerly two miles to the point of commencement. - 2. At the entrance of the Brunswick River, County of Rous, 61 square m...
English Extracts. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
TEN MEN STARVED TO DEATH IN THE AiTcTic REGIONS- The whaler Alert left Peterhead last summer.'. After se veral unsuccessful attempts to get out of the Gulf they were obliged to put back and bear up for Kitterton island. `Here the sufferings of the crew during ailong Arctic winter were such asi anno described. Unexpectedly detained?=i that dark and desolate 'regioni and tiun? provided with the comfnrts necessary. for subsistence in the iiitense frost which .prevailed, one after anotiier succumbed to the- combined effects of cold' and scurvy, until the half of hhe crew (ten) died, leaving only. other ten, much en feebled by disease: Theiihorrors of such a winter may be ' ei , as ell as the emotions with which the survivors would hail the appearance of this year's ships. Quite unable to bring the vessel home themselves, the captains of the Alibi and' Arctic, of Aberdeen, gene zously sent two boats' crews on board of the Alert to assist the remainder of her crew, and she arrived, at Pet...
MR. GEORGE DAWSON ON THE AMERICAN QUESTION. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
MR. GEORGE DAWSON ON THE AMERICAN QUESTION. Mn. George Dawson, of Birmingham, delivered lately, in the Music Hall of that town, a lecture on the Ameri can war, In the course of it he said that, de jure, his opinioni was that the ndrthl was right-the north had. all the ;parchmentt 'll the law, all the right; all the constitution, - all.. the precedent, and- all the :.everything that was antiquated and venerable, on its side. He was .equally' clear that, de jure,: the south could not se cede ; that they had no right, and ought niot to. secede; but then came iii the de facto part of. the question, and. running its .bull-head- through parchment and everything else dejure it did secede. The south, it was true, - could not. withdraw from the union without breaking its oath, but it had withdrawn, and as fr as 'they were bound, to keep their. promise, to obey the law, and to-perform their, con tract, they' were rebels-if 'that would' b6 any satisfaction to the friends of the north. And now ...
LATEST COLONIAL NEWS. (Yesterday's telegrams to Goulburn Papers.) Tuesday night. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
LATES'T COLQfIAL NEWS. rYeaterda's telegramns to Godulrbur papers.) Tuesday night., The Assembly yesterdaypassed the estimates for the judicial, post-oflce, and customs de partments. The salaries- of the country coroners were cut off, but fees- were voted. Great, excitement at the Lachlan about a new quartz reeoof discovery, ten miles from the present diggings.. ,We'have Auckland, news to the 20th De comber. Two thousand troops had been ordered to proceed road-making in the diree-' tion of Walkatoo. • The Sydnev crlekloters have arrived in Melbourne,, where they have been. warmly received. The All England eleven have gone to Beechworth. In the assembly Mr. Cowper 'staed' this evening that it was the wish of the govern ment to prorogue parliament on Tuesday next, We htive news via California from Wash ington to 8rd November. General Scott had resigned his command, and McClellan had been appointed command er-in-chief of the Federal army. -The Confederates ,,ere believed to have 60,000...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
s QTJEA.NBEYA.N. HE Proprietor has pleasure in announcing that, in addition to his previous: extensive and varied " assortment of . . LARGE TYPE, sUITABIE von o t.ý t- it .: d a-t.t..i. 1: • t in ".t•"t ..o.. . , SAlso, anaddition to his series of Adapted for the more chasto and' elegant kinds of Printing. This Office s therefore now beyond dispute one of the most complete in the colony, whereby the Proprietor is prepared to execute orders which, in point 5f workmanship arid moderation incharges, cannot fail to afford thefullest satisfaction. N.B.--A'GREAT REDUCTION has just been made in the scale of charges for every style, of Pripting, which can be forwarded to any part of the colony a merely nominal rate of postage; availing himself of thlis'hdvantage, the Proprietor is eBle. succes?qfuily to. Scompete with any Qffice, either in Sydn'ey oi the provinces, in the "satisfactory execution of every conceivable style of letter-press Printing .. :.o eco o Pamphlets Catalogues. ' Billhea...
THE GREAT MATCH. CRICKET—ALL ENGLAND VERSUS VICTORIA. Morning Herald. Melbourne, Wednesday, 7 p.m. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
STHE GREAT MATCH. CRICKET--ALL ENGLAND VERSUS VICTORIA. From the special correspondent of the Sydney Morning Ilerald. Melbourne, Wednesday, 7 p.m. Tnus morning the weather was magnificent cloudy with a southerly wind. , '!:Puhctually;- at 12 o'clock' the "cricketers came on:the ground--the All-Engler eleven. having the choice; sent the lictorians to the wickets, and on the eleven taking the field they were loudly cheered. Messrs. Wells and Smith were the umpires. Marshall and Bryant first went to the' wickets. Cnffyu' and Bennett bowling, Ste phenson keeping the wicket, and Hearne long stop. Marshall made thd first ecbre off Ben nett's slows, and was at'last caught by Caffyns off Grifllths' bowling, afler making a score of 27.' Bryant was given out leg before wicket; when his score reached 11, Bonnott being the bowler. Sweeny took Bryant's place, and ofter scoring 11, was also given out leg before wicket. Mace followed' and added 5 to the score, wheo he was stumped-"by Ste phenson. ...
CRICKET MATCH. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
CRICKET :MATCH. IT having bee'n arranged to celebrate the advent of-the present year by a cricket match between Gininderra and Queanbeyan, early on the first instant 1 the Gininderrac arrived in town. The Queanbeyans with an apathy which cer tainly does not say much for thelir spirit in cricketing matters, were not prepared to enter the :field until nearly one o'clock, at about which time the ivickets were pitched and the game commenced. It was a decided over-match; some of the best players of Queanbeyan being unavoidably absent. The Queanbeyans had- not thd slightest chance from "the beginning, as will be seen from the score, -there being on the part of Quean beyan" only two runs scored at the fill of tl.e sixth wicket; while their oppo nents scored 54 runs for the first wicket which upon their side. Giniaderre having been allowed choice &lt;of inning-U: ,sent Queanbeynrv in;- and these sei.t to tle ivickets Messrs. M. Doyle and J. Oldfield.' -The latter drew upon Plummer a...
SCHEDULE. WESTERN GOLD FIELD. Proclaimed in 'Government Gazette,' Feb. 2, 1853. [Newspaper Article] — Queanbeyan Age and General Advertiser — 9 January 1862
'EiTERN GOLD FIELD. Proclaimed in 'Government Gazette,' Feb. 2, 1853. 1. Kirk Connell. The Crown lands within the following boudaries :. Commencing on the Sydney andBathurstroad, where the Diamond Swamp Creek crosses that road, and bounded thence on the south f by that road, towards Bathurst, westerly, to the east I boundary of D. I. Irving's 1162 acres, thence by a line west to its intersection with the southerly pro longation of the east boundary of D. M.Irvings 1130 acres. on the Winhurndale Rivulet; thence on the west by a line bearing north, forming partly that east boundary 8 miles; onthe north by a no ear oing east to the range dividing the waters of Wii'n burndale rivulet and the Turon River; thenceu, that range, south-easterly, to a point beaerignort from the point of commencement; ana:d ont? east by a line bearing south to the pointo commf nce Sment . . 2. Winburndale Rivulet -Tbe Crown lands with Sin a imile of Winburndale Rivulet, from the wes tern ,boundary, of, J. W. S...