Elephind.com contains 228,445 items from Inquirer & Commercial News, 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
New South Wales Tariff. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
£ s. d. Tea, perlb. ... ... O 0 3 Coflcc, .. ...0 0 2 Sugar, ravr, per cwt ... 0 5 0 Ditto reiiued, ditto ... 0 6 8 Molasses, ditto ... ... 0 3 4 Chicory .. ...0 0 2 Beer, fn -wood, per gallon ... 0 0 1 Ditto, in bottle, ditto ... 0 0 2 Wine, not more than 25 per cent alcohol .. ... 0 2 0 Brandy and gin, Sykes' proof, do. O 10 0 Whiskey aud Rum, diiro ... 0 7 0 Liquors* Cordials, and Brandied Fruits, do. ... ... 0 10 0 Perfumed Spirits, aitto ... O 7 0 Colonial, ditto ... ... 0 6 5 Ditto dilto grain ??? ... 0 7 0 Tobacco, perlb. ... .. 0 2 0 Cigars ... ... 0 3 0 Snuff ... ..020 Drawback on Refined Sugar, 6s 8d per cwt. Drawback on bastard sugar, 5s. per cwt. ALL OTHER IMPOSTS ABB FBJEE
United States. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
United States. Successful Culture of the Japanese Potato-plant in New York. — A few months ago we called atten tion to the fact that Mr D. BolL, the well-known flo rist, corner of 50th Street, and Broadway, had plant ed some of the roots of the Dioscarea Japonica, or Dioscorea batatas, a. substitute for the potato, in his garden. He first planted them in May, we believe, in pots in his hothouse. They grew rapidly, and, as soon as warm weather set in, he transferred them to liis garden in the open air. Here they flourished and spread during the summer, and gave indications that the florist wonld reap a harvest. Mr Boll had between twenty and thirty roots in, the ground. During the first week in October ho concluded his Dioscarcos were quite large enough, and so he dug them up. To his great delight, he found tljat some of them were two feet long, and all had grown finely. In fact, he was satisfied that ho had been amply repaid for his trouble and expense in importing the roots from Fr...
SCHEDULE No. 2. GOODS FREE OF DUTT. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
SCHEDULE No. 2. GOODS FliEE OF DUTT. Animals, living. Bread and Biscuit. Bags and Sacks. Bales for Wool. Books, printed, not being account. Bottles, glass and stone, imported full. Bran. Bullion and Coin. ' Baggage, personal, of Immigrants. Coals, Coke, and other FueL Corn and other Grain. Flour and Meal. Implements and Machinery, Agricultural. Meats, salted, cured and preserved, ex cept Bacon and Hams. Machinery for Mills, including Mill stones. Maps and Charts. Oatmeal. Pumps and other apparatus for raising water. Pictures, Prints and Statuary. Plants, Seeds, and Bulbs. Provisions or Stores, Military or Naval, required for Her Majesty's Service. Pulse. Bice. Staves and Hoops for Casks. Specimens of Natural History. . Uniforms and Appointments, Naval, Mili tary and Civil, imported by officers sta tioned in this colony for their own use. Goods specially exempted by the Gover nor, with the advice of the Executive Council.
National Education. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
National Education. In accordance with a notice previously given, Lord John Russell brought a series of resolutions on National ' Education before the House of Commons on the 6th of March, moving the first in point of form. He made a speech of considerable length, com prehensiveness, and great gravity; but in the main it consisted of a running commen tary on the resolutions embodying his plan; each section of his speech, after the intro duction, leading from one resolution to another, and being an exposition of the rea sons that led up to it. Remarking on the difficulties of the question, and the fate that had befallen his predecessors, who had em barked on a sea noted for its dangerous shoals and rocks, and covered with wrecks, he drew a picture of the unsatisfactory con dition of education, founded on the statistics of Mr Horace Mann, and%ie reports of the School Inspectors. From Mr Mann's figures he arrived at the conclusion that only 500, 000, children between the ages of five a...
The War and its Incidents. Correspondence from the Crimea. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
The War and its Incidents. Correspondence from ike Crimea. The Daily News correspondent, in his diarj-, com mencing with the 1st March, states that the demoli tion of the Karabelnaia was continued on that day, the explosions being confined chiefly to the spacious vaults or magazines beneath one of the wings, and to a few bloc-s of masonry which it was necessary to throw down. ' Nothing now remains of this magnificent pile of buildings but the outer walls, and some portions of the partition walls, which serve as buttresses to sup port, them. * * * All the detached buildings within the area, used as stores, offices, cooking places, &c, which w.-re very extensive and numerous', are also now destroyed.' The warehouses and extensive wharves of the Knrabelnuia Creek remain undisturbed, and the foundations of the new admiralty building have yet to be destroyed, as well as the masonry facing the lofty terrace above. On the 3rd March the correspondent writes. — 'It was last night ann...
Home Affairs. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
Home Affairs. Palmer the Poisoner.— -Palmer ap- .. ^^~ pears to be a singular compound of Audacity ^Rl and cunning. On Monday night, after the ^^ first part of Lord Campbell's summing up, he said to his brother, i?ho was much af fected : ' Don't take ton, George ; there is a God above as who will stand between me and harm. I am innocent of the crime Im puted to me. Let ttiafc be a consolation to you, my mother, and my boy. Apt upon, my word ; I have never deceived you yet ; and, however guilty I may have been in other things, to destroy life lias never en tered my head.' He then tapped his bro ther on the shoulder, and went on — 'May. you sleep as sound asj I do. , I have had a good tea, with half a pound of steak. May you have as good a night's rest as I shall. Tell my mother that New ton and Mills are fake, and that I fear the grave as little as my bed.*' With that he shook hands with both. He then entered into a desultory conversation, -inquiring how his boy was, saying, ' Tell W...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
§fe Jirquirtr and tymmtTdid Jjteurc - Newspaper & General Priuting-Office ST. GEORGE'S TERRACE, PERTH. EVERT DESCRIPTION OP Letter Press Printing EXECUTED WITH NEATNESS AND DISPATCH, AT REASONABLE PRICES; The Proprietors being prepared to execute in a workmanlike manner, visAiDii ©ao3®s -& ©3ga©;yiiL&t&©9 SHOP-LISTS* BILL-HEADS AUCTION AND POSTING BILLS, SALW CATALOGUES, %Mttf m\ €etrflemett'0 Cark In a new and varied assortment of Type, and in such a manner as will ensure giving satisfaction. Cotter 'ZILLAH.' -**-^v fTlHE fine, fast-sailing, and (wis^ij -I- well-known cutter JlHl^. 'ZILL.1H,' ^llgj§]|§§ijpHanhani, master, will ply be tween Fremantle and Bunbury, and per form regular trips, wind and weather per mitting, twice a month. Has good accom modation, fcr passengers. All goods to be forwarded by this vessel wijl be stored at Bunbury free of warehouse rent. This vessel will lay four days at Bun bury and Fremantle, for the purpose of shipping ca...
The Inquirer & Commercial News. Quid verum alque decens, curo et rogo, et omnis in hoc sum WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMRER 10, 1856. EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE To the 14th June. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
$H Jnqiui:fr & Commci'dat ^aus. Quidverum atque decens, euro et rogo, et omnis in hoc sum WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 10, 1856. EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE To the 14th June. By the arrival of tbe Runnymede, after an unnsuallj* short passage of* 84 days we are placed in possession of European intelligence to the 14fch June. The date of the Post office letter-bill, is 3rd June, but the Run nymede having to put back obtained papers of a later date, viz., to 14th June. Our files extend to 31st May. We give a sum' mary of the principal items of news, and for that purpose appropriate the space generally occupied by leading matter. The most prominent topic is our relations with the United States. As had been ex pected, the demand of the Americans for the recall of Mr Crampton was not entertained, and he was dismissed by* the Government of that country. This, though a grave oc currence, does not necessarily imply a state of war, and as public feeling in both coun tries is against such a war, whi...
Egypt. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
A letter from Alexandria of the 4tb3 in the Con stitiilionnel, says: — ' I have to announce two tilings altogether new . and extraordinary in oriental manners. The first is an application of the popular suffrage in the admi nistration of justice ia Egypt; and the second, *« subscription for the Suez Canal, hailed with confi dence by the Turks themselves. The Viceroy, who endeavours by every means in bis power to imrodnce civilization into his states, is desirous of reforming the system of the administration of justice, and, if possible, of rendering it more independent and more enlightened. The first obstacle h& met with in this laudable design was die position cfthe cadis or civil judges of the country. They are appointed by the Porte, and it is at Constantinople that they pur chase their posts. Mohammed Sai4 has reimbursed to them the original cost of their places, and has obtained the right of direct appointment. Not wish ing, however, to take on himself all the responsib...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
[ADVERTLSEilENT.]— Holloway's Pills astonishing efficacious in Liver and Stomach. Com plaints. — Mr Anthony Aidridge, of Brisbane, Moreton Hay, suffered from a child with a slug gish state of the liver, the bowels were always in a very bad state, and he was afflicted with general ill health, he tried a variety of medicines which were recommended Liin by friends and the faculty, but notwithstanding this, his malady sadly in creased, and ultimately he became in such a state that he was unable to attend to any active pursuits. At last, he commenced using Holloway's celebra ted Pills, which soon performed their part upon this suffering being, and after he had taken this inestimable medicine for eiglit weeks, he was thoroughly restored to health. PERTH HOHTSOyLTOHAL S8C3ETY. fpHE Second [Exhibition of the Society JL will be held at Perth on Wednesday, the 8th of October. In calling attention to the following list of prizes, the Committee urge most strongly upon the subscribers and others...
Miscellaneous. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
Ijtisccttrnwous. When the«ill-fated Ben Sherrod was in flames on the Mississippi river, and the lady passengers who had thrown themselves into the water were drowning around the boat, the wife of Captain Castleman jumped into the river, with her infant in her arms, aud swam ashore, a distance of half-a-niile, being the only woman saved out of 16. She had learnt to swim when a girl. Westminister Wit. — In a carriage case before the Queen's Bench, Mr Hawkjns had frequently to advert to that description of vehicle called a ' Brougham,' which he pronounced in proper dissyllable form. Lord Campbell suggested that the word was as frequently contracted to ** broom,' which was jtist as well known, and the use of which would save a syllable. Hencefor ward Mr Hawkins called it ' broom.' Presently the argument turned upon omni buses, and Lord Campbell frequently used the word ' omnibus,' to which he gave its due length. ' I beg your lordship's pardon,' retorted Mr Hawkins, 'but if your lordshi...
Wreck of the Brig Gazelle., and Horrible Massacre of all on Board [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 10 September 1856
Wreck of the Brig Gazelle, and Horrible Massacre of all on Board On the 31st of last August, the brig Ga- zelle, Captain W. T. Parkin, sailed from Sydney bound to Woodlark Island, having on board a quantity of stores for the mis- sionary station there, and as passenger the Rev. Mr Murraconi, an Italian clergyman, whose intention it was to assist in the objects of the mission at that island. Considerable anxiety having been manifested as to the safety of the brig and those on board, and several letters having appeared referring to the subject in this journal, in April last the schooner Favourite was chartered for the purpose of going in search of the missing vessel. The Favourite returned to Sydney yesterday, having discovered that the Ga- zelle was a total wreck on Woodlark Island, and that every soul on board had been murdered by the natives. It will be seen by the sequel that the intelligence gleaned from some of the boys belonging to the island is in several cases contradictory, ...
GENERAL NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
GENERAL NEWS Mr H. Grinnell has received a letter from Lady Franklin, in which she expresses a desire that Dr. Kane should visit England for the purpose of taking charge of another Arctic expedition. She still hopes that some survivor of Sir Joha Franklin's party may be found living among the Esquimaux. from whom might be obtained the particu lars of her husband's fate. She proposes to fit out a propeller at her own expense, and give the command to the doctor. vThe Bishop op Bangob. — The Bishop of Bangor is now. at war with- the Rev. Bulkelej Jones, warden of. Rutbin, for his connection with the movement for multiply ing services. The rev. gentlemen's letters are couched in. the most respectful tone, but the Bishop charges him with having ' been seduced into this act of insubordination by puerile ignorance and vanity $ but ignorance and vanity are no excuse for criminal mis behaviour' He also charges him with ' presumption and folly' jnliaving solicited ; the co-operation of the Ar...
EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE Debate on the Peace. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
EUROPEAN INTELLIGENCE Debate- on the Peace. On Monday, May 5, the Lords assented to an ad dress to the Queen, declaring the peace to have fully accomplished all the purposes for. which the war was undertaken. Lord Ellesmere moved the address, and Lord Glenelg seconded it, in speeches which were as plausible as a bad untruthful case admitted. Lord Jfaimesbury criticised the treaty with some severity, and pointed out the mischievous consequences of die fall of Kars. As be justly re marked, although the do*&s at Sebastopol were not to be restored, ' there was nothing in tbe treaty to prevent the northern forts of Sebastopol from exer cising their strength, or to prevent the Russians from again fortifying Malakboff and the hills. Therefore they would still have an immense fortress remaining as a standing menace, supplied with stores and guns, on the shores of the Black Sea, and facing the Turkish empire.' In addition to this, he observed that we gave back to Russia ' Balaklava, ...
Local and Domestic Intelligence. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
Jfo^ and gftmestw Jfnietttgettt*. We are happy to perceive, by last week's Cfo oernment Gazette, that a salutary change -with reference to travelling allowances tun been sanc tioned by His Excellency. ? m Wb believe the Legislative Council in to be sum moned about the 10th October, when && new Insolvent Bill will be submitted to tin member*. The proposed Ordinance and its sister bill are now in the Printers' hands. ? — ♦ ? It is said that a great number ofjwssages have been taken in tie Champion and Xrameet (whose destination has been altered to Melbourne) for the , sister colonies, and that- by the fimfc favourable -I nppnrhmity tin**, mH ha an aUXtim-a yffiigmfinn I from Western Australia. 1 ? *? .. With Che exception of a right whale, secured at Bunbory, -wedonotbear£hatuiy success has at tended the whaling parties South of Perth. v ? ?» ? Wb are happy to perceive by advertisement & ~ to-day's issue, iJiat Sir Monger's tender for 4ub snpiMV of superior fio...
To the Editor of the Inquirer and Commercial News. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
To the Editor of the Inquirer and Commercial News. SIR,— Your contemporary, in his number of the 15th ult., publishes a letter signed G. P. PownalL which letter .refers to a speech made by Governor Kennedy at the Total Abstinence Meeting, on the evening of the 6th August. The rev. gentleman states that the Committee mentioned in their report the words ' rural dis tricts,' but that His Excellency did not. I reside ill one of the rural districts, and I was present and heard the Governor's speech on the evening of the 6th August, and I assert most positively — not to the best of my belief — (and I can find fifty others who were present to support me)' that the words ' rural districts' were used by His Excel lency, and he immediately afterwards' cited the cases of the dead shepherds at Toodyay to prove his statement was correct. It perhaps will be as well for me to state the exact words used by His Excellency. He first spoke of the quantity o£ spirits and. fermented liquors used in the ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
29th August last, Mr 3, H. Mon ger's tender for floor of superior quality, at £20 per 2000 lbs, has thia day been accept ed, together with his security offered. Commissariat, Western Australia* 1 Peiih, Sept. 12th, 1856, 5 C^MMissariat Sale at Pertfe ME. SUSON, (Government Auctioneer,) HAS received instructions to sell by Auction, at the Commissariat stores, Perth, on Tuesday the 23rd September, 185$ at noon. Treacle— a small quantity Manure Beauts, scales, and other articles Empty P*-&*geg, And sundry condemned Provisions, Or4 pance and convict stores. «^T Terms— Casfe, Fremantle and Perth, September 16, 1856. fPENDERS, in duplicate, marked ' Ten X den fin Building Materials,' will be received at this office until noon of Thurs day, the 18th instant, for the supply ofi^= Bolts, barrel— 13 inch, 4 Bricks, Colonial— 112 ? , fire3— 200 Deal, 9x3— feet^ 2836 Priers— patent-lbe, 207 Glass, 14x10 — squares, 154 ? , 12x10— ditto, 100 Hasp and staple-?-! Hinges, butt, 2^-pairs, 5 '...
SHIP MAILS. General Post Office, Perth, September 11th, 1856 [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
SHIP MAILS. General Post Office, Perth, September l\th. 1856 Mails will be made up at this office for Mel bourne, Adelaide, Sydney, Tasmania, and Jfew Zealand, on Friday, 19th instant, at 9 o'clock A. M. for transmission by the Champion via Va^se. E. M. SUTHERLAND, Acting Postmaster-GeneraL
Shipping Intelligence. SAILED. [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
£ltromnjr Jutelluratttt. SAILED. On the 14th instant, the schooner Empress, Thomas, for Champion Bay ana Port Gregory Passengers — The Colonial Secretary, Capt. Wray, Dr Galbraith, Mr Gregory, Messrs T. Brown, G. Shenton, Jas. Drammond, 19 T. L. men, with 5 Pensioner guard, 5 women, and 11 children: Cargo — Sundries. Same day, the cutter Nora Creina for Port Gregory. Passengers — Mr and Mrs C. Evans. Cargo — 1 qr cask brandy and sundries. Same day, the cutter Brothers for Bunbury and the Vasse. Cargo — Sundries.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Inquirer & Commercial News — 17 September 1856
For sale at the office of ' The Inquirer and Commercial News.' npHE Journal of Assistant Surveyor I Austin's expedition to the north eastern interior of Western Australia. YORK RACES. Under the Patronage of Bis Excellency the Governor. iTa meeting held on Saturday, tbe 12th XJL inst., it was resolved that tbe Races take place on Thursday, 23rd October next. The following gentlemen were appointed Stewards— Messrs. S. P. Phillips, H. Thompson, Capt. Palmer, S. S. Parker, G. Mears, J. B. Monger, and B. G. Meares. jun. T.hat the following gentlemen be collec tors of subscriptions for their several districts — Messrs. S. P. Phillips and Thompson, R. Viveash. R. Meares, S. A. Barker, W. Cbidlow, J. Dolbear, G. Skinner, J. W el- lard, and C. Smith. Joseph Monger — Clerk of Course. 1st Race — it Maioex Plate of£ with a sweepstakes added of £ for all horses that have not won public money, hack stakes excepted; weights for age. One mile and distance heats. 2nd Race — Yorkshire Stares o£ £ wit...