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THE NORTH AUSTRALIAN. IPSWICH, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 26, 1856. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE WORTH AITSraAIIAJT. IP8WICIT, TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 2t, '1856. Affecting to believe that the success of con stitutional government will be imperiled by' the suggestions of certain ' vocal aud literary organs of pubiio opinion,' Mr. : Duxoak, the Sub-Collector of Customs in lliis district, htjs been stimulated to wittf.^-A-Pleafor the Newl S6uth Wales Constitution,^ n copy of^ioU reached tis a few daj* ago. We do not intend to notice it at' auy length ; but we shall take the liberty to offer a few cornmeuts on such portions of the pamphlet fts we deem necessary. Mr. Duncan comes before the public after an interyo) of ten yean, and bag resumed life pen in order to favour the establishment of the ? aristocratic) clement in our new cbjistitutio-j ; ihd coutends that if the Ujiper Hoiifie is not nominated bv the. Crown, and if thq.'yprincijrie. should be changed, and t£at';.1l6uso should, hereafter consist of elected meinWrs, the Con|§ stitution will be spoiled! It must not be? forgotten...
SELECT POETRY. WHO ARE THE BRAVE? [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
SEIKO! POETBY WHO ABB THE BBAVE? W«o «n tto bmwfc-ifot they who stand Sandy to nub irltMa«g*h»ft3irand, ?ftn thn Jfifrnrfiif ? -nd tin wftlV, W^ girt With regalrpowtr sod might, *emor»eie«ly we^elmpipw fight; Ana, !mi*«wpoa»of w«-'»*n»y. , fw«^ wide their d«VMt«Ung«^*y; Who, o'er dominions, far and near. J&tablUb one dark reign of fear. And trample down, with iron heel. On other* right* ud others' weal. Xot they whp»»terilebe*rU can find Ho sympathy of human kind ; Who cannot, in one J««e embrace, \ Aj$j«raB«t,*lasp the human race. Hay, Despot 1 at thy dreaded power. Though awe-»troek multitudes may cower. Yet, tfen the veriest trembling slave. May have a soulthan thine mere brave ; F(ir valour does not deign to dweU Within *- Intern cold and fell. Who ate the te»re ?---Tbey aw who dai* The majesty of Tmtb declare, ? While Error boldly .diey assail 1 And never in the contest quail ; But-stern, inflexible, and strong ' Is righteous faith, oppose the wrong I . Whose noble spir...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
St. STEPHEN^ IPSWI0H. rpME KfltFC-SESSlOS' of the Scots Church. JL losv.-icli. bus to intimate to tho .M umbers of \ht Chnrch, at n distance, that, if the IjOrd will, the S.\cn\5iEST of tlifi TjOHd's Suppeu will bo flispensed iti. the New Church, ou Sabbath the 23rd day ef MARCH next. ''The following are the hottrs for Divine Service. Thursday, 2')th JIarch, 7 o'Clook, p.m. S»turd«y. 22nd „ II . „ a.m. Nsiblnth', 28rd „ 11 „ a.m., and 7 p.m. Monday. 24th ., 11 „ a.m. By ovdor of Kirk -Session, W. L, NELSON, JlODEUATOn. St. StcphenV, Ipswich, ISth 1'Vbruary, 1S5G.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
STEAMERS BREMER AND HAWK. gS^yL The undersigned beg to notify that tfff?5iC«W -b-sy »re prepared to receive WOOL, j9HwX& 4o., for transmission to Brisbane, ot tfffMWPHfr Sydney, either by Steamer or Sailing 'S!rw!T?T' Vessel, at rates as low as those charged by any otHfer party. . THO§. BOYLANp » Co., ' Ao^ntc»6bBbMmib axp Hawk. Ipiwioh, Oct. 18«i, l|Sa. ' 4 r\ pwpv/^V BKIGKS FOR SALE. * ' ~ ? ' Applyto WALTER GRAY & Co. Ipswich, lfltti Feb., 1856. '?.'?'?? Hi- ? tt'iW r.:\...~ ....??? ?? .? .-.??. ? ? ? ~ .., ? '???- To, Butchers. | aa VAT CATTLE, in prime order, to be AUV/ disposed of t»y applying to v T^ASTCIS NORTH, ?'?''' ' Brisbane BJver. ? '** ^' *&? ' ' ?''''' S AD9?.$B Y ! 8 AD 3? LEE Y ! ! fflWS Undftrsigned, 'haying just returne.a from JL Bydney with a fresh supply of Saddlery and appointments, which have been added to h-s large and woU-assorted stock, begs to notify the same to the public of Horetan Bay. Gentlemen requiring a Cheap and First-rate ...
SARDINIA. [?], November [?]. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
SARDINIA. Turin, November 17 In the sitting of Parliament to-day Count Cavour made his financial statement. Founding his calculations on the results of former years, which he quoted, he showed that between 1853 and 1854 there had been a diminution of 7,156,870f.09c., in the expenditure. The estimated revenue of 1854 had been 125,061,000f.59c., which by the Chamber in consequence of the alteration of the tariff, to 122,163160f.94c. This was afterwards rained to 123,922,568f.98c. and the result proved to be 126,631,080f.80c. The ordinary expenditure to be incurred up to the 1st Oct 1855 was 175,625,502f., and the income realised up to the same time proved to be 155,802,857f.80c., but the total deficient after calculating certain sums not employed and expiring annuities would be more than 6,180,199f.52c. The presumed revenue for 1856 is 130,542,000f., and the estimated expenditure for ordinary purposes 139,157,000f., giving an apparent excess of expendi ture over income of 8,615,000f.;...
THE WAR IN ASIA. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE WAR IN ASIA, The Moniteur publishes the following, dated Con stantinople, November. 12:— &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; "According to the last accounts, Omar Pasha was &nbsp; expecting a battle. General Mauravieff had de tached a division from his army, which was ad vancing by forced marches on Kutais by the Akhiska-road. About 8,000 Turks, under Mousta pha Pasha, had left Batoum to try and cut off this detachment. Early in the month they had reached Osurgethi. The Commander-to-Chief bade them meet him at Kutais, which will become the theatre of some important engagement, unless the Russians prefer intrenching themselves in the defiles which protect the advance, to Teflis."
RUSSIAN MILITARY PREPARATIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
RUSSIAN MILITARY EBKPABATIONS. The Russian Government is preparing to make a fresh levy, which will take the name of the Third Ban. In the mean time military measures succeed each other at St. Petersburg without interruption. The present recruitment is going on with the greatest activity. In the provinces of the Baltic the militia of the towns and the corporations of volunteer riflemen have been called out. An appeal has also been made to young students, who are promised particular advantages. In Poland, also, according to the Czas of Cracow, the regular &nbsp; troops, which, are sent off to the south, are replaced by the militia, the organization of which is almost complete. Six thousand of that force are to take up their winter quarters at Warsaw.
THE KING OF SARDINIA. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE KING OF SARDINIA. A telegraphic despatch from Turin, dated the 20th November, says : — &nbsp; 'The King embarked this morning at Genoa, for Marseilles, with a brilliant military suite. "The Duke of Grammont, the French ambassador, accompanies him. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; "The Count de Cavour and the Chevalier d' Azeglio &nbsp; left direct for Lyons, where they will join the King." We have received the following telegraphic des patch from our Paris correspondent : &nbsp; Paris,:Nov. 28. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; 'The King of Sardinia arrived here to-day at half-past 1 at the station of the Lyons. Railway, where he was received by Prince Napoleon. &nbsp; "All the high dignitaries of the Emperor's house hold, the Ministers, the President of the two Cham bers, and the Prefects were waiting to r...
THE WAR IN THE CRIMEA.. CAMP AT SEBASTOPOL, November 10,1855. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE WAR IN THE CRIMEA. (From the Special Correpondent of Illustrated New, of November 24.) Camp at Sebastopol November 10, 1855. &nbsp; General Codrington is appointed Commander-in Chief, and. succeeds General Simpson. General &nbsp; Airey and General Barnard return to England, and Colonel Percy Herbert is appointed Quartermaster General of the army. These arrangements have given enormous satisfaction. After much hesitation and divergence of opinion amongst the leaders of our armies and fleets, the Allied forces have gone into winter quarters. The British troops on board ship since the reduction of Kinburn, are about to be landed, and whilst the marine brigade returns to England, as a just reward of its great and well-done service, the regiments under General Spenser will resume their old posi tion on the heights above Sebastopol. THE SWEDISH ALLIANCE. The intelligence which has reached me to-day, and which I consider to proceed from a good source, not only confirms ...
THE EAST. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE EAST. From the Times. November, 24.) We have received the following telegraphic des patch from our Marseilles correspondent:- &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; "Marseilles, Friday, Nov. 23. &nbsp; "The steamer Telegraph, . Captain Nicholson, &nbsp; which left Kazatch on the 12th, and Constantinople on the 14th inst., has arrived, with General Simp son and suite. ' Despatches leave at 8 p.m. 'The Telegraph passed the French squadron, under Admiral Bruat with the Imperial Guard on board, in the Greek Archipelago"
To the Editor of the North Australian. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
To the Editor of the North Australian. SIR,- It is to be regretted that on an occasion when, through the liberality and hospitality of Messrs. Towns & Christy, so many parsons had an opportunity of visiting and cruising in our beautiful bay, the paper which 'Quill so significantly, and withal characteristically.-dubbcd the Currier, should, ' in its ' lame and impotent ' description of the trip, open out, in the last paragraph but one, plain and unmistakeable indications of its animus, at the place where the kind providers of the entertainment' thought it conducive to the pleasure of all that they &nbsp; should proceed. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; t is suggested that, on the re-establishment of &nbsp; the Native Police, the yacht Cygnet be chartered, that the parents(s) and guardians of the Press may have an opportunity of sponging at Sandgate. . A VOICE &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; ...
EXTRACTS. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
EXTRACTS. MURDER AND ROBBERY IN FRANCE.— The Court of &nbsp; Assizes of Versailles tried on Tuesday a farmer named Huppe, but better known by the name of "Grosse-tete,' on the chargre of murder and robbery. &nbsp; &nbsp; The indictment set forth that in the evening of the 4th of May last, an aged widow named Rietshelle, who occupied an isolated house at Vanreal, was found lying murdered in her bedroom, death having been caused by the violent pressure of a man's hand on the throat. A secretary was broken open, and a sum of money and a gold watch taken from it. It was an elderly woman, named Cartry, servant to the deceased, who found her mistress dead; but she showed such a marked reluctance to answer any questions on the: subject, that she was arrested. After a while, however, she stated that on entering the room where the body lay, she had met "Grosse- &nbsp; &nbsp; tete,"' and that he had cried out to her as he hurried away, "Be silent, or I ...
LOCAL AND DOMESTIC. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
LOCAL AND DOMESTIC. BREACH OF THE MASTERS' AND SERVANTS' ACT.— At the Police Office, on Wednesday, Mr. Archibald Cullen appeared before the Magistrates to support an information which had been filed against Mr. David Campell for hiring a man named Dowling, who, it appearcd, had been previously engaged by the complainant. Mr. Frederick Knight stated that he gave the agreement which had been mode be tween the defendant and Dowling to Mr. Cullen, and which he had procured from Dowling; the latter also produced another agreement between himself and Mr. Cullen. whereupon the witness de sired Dowling to see Mr. Cullen, who, on question ing the fellow, learned that he had made the second agreement with Mr. Campbell with the view of getting money from him. Mrs. Vowels, wife of the landlord of the Horse and Jockey Inn, in Nicholas Street, stated that the defendant had visited the house for the purpose of hiring a man named Thorp, when Dowling, who had been standing at the bar for some time, ...
DRAYTON. February 20th, 1856. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
DRAYTON. FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.) February 20th. 1856. The most painful subject I have to communicate to you at the present date is that of many of my fellow townsmen (not forgetting their better halves and babies) suffering very severely with bad eyes, or what is now, commonly termed blight. This disease seems a fashionable complaint throughout the whole of the surrounding districts, and you can scarcely enter a single house without fiding two or three of the inmates wearing & shade or having their eyes bandaged. I am really suprised that some of the residents of this district do not set to work towards forming some &nbsp; plain for repairs of the main street of Drayton— the future capital of the northern disticts. The legislative Council has already voted a sum of £500 for the said repairs, which would be available from the 1st of January last. The amount, no doubt is small; but in my 'humble opinion,' under good management, might be laid out to good advantage. I w...
THE BRISBANE HOSPITAL. To the Editor of the North Australian. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE BRISBANE HOSPITAL. : To the Editor of the North Australian. Sir, — A correspondent of the Courier, under the euphonious title of 'Gow,' speaking of the support given to the Brisbane Hospital, says, of the 130 sub scribers 87 belong to Brisbane, This is true as regards the year 1855, but does not fairly represent the number or proportion for the current year. &nbsp; I feel it due to the people of Ipswich to state, that they have contributed most liberally to the support of the hospital for this year. On the 2nd of January I received in Ipswich, during a few hours' canvas, upwards of 40 new subscribers, and, from the laud- able alacrity with which all whom I solicited-with two exceptions-contributed. I am satisfied that if the Ipswich people had been called upon in former years, they would have subscribed with the same liberality. I have no reason to believe that "Gow" desired to mislead by his statement. He took the published report for the year '55 as his guide; but the ...
LATEST FROM ST. PETERSBURGH. Berlin, Friday Evening, November 23rd. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
LATEST FROM ST. PETERSBURGH. [by electric telegraph.] Berlin, Friday Evening, November 23rd. The advices from St. Petersburgh state that the visit of the Czar to the Crimea has confirmed the worst apprehension of the state of things there. Prince Gortschakoff retains the discretion of re maining or evacuating, as circumstances may dictate. There is some talk of a general arming of the whole Russian nation. The news from the Crimea to-day is full of interest. An unfortunate explosion took place on the 15th in stant, amongst the Park of Artillery of the French which communicated with that of the English, and caused great damage — killed and wounded in all abont 600, and loss of ammunition considerable. The antidote to this news is, that the English destroyed an immense quantity of grain and forage. collected in the Sea of Azoff, and destined for the Russian army in the Crimea and the Caucasus. Almost every day there are notices in the daily press of the death of some one or more of th...
THE WAR. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
THE WAR. [From our latest files of Papers.] On the 16th, the Daily News correspondent writes : "The only intelligence to communicate is the order &nbsp; &nbsp; which was received on Saturday last, for the em barkation of Sir Colin Campbell's Highland Divi sion, to proceed, it was, understood, to Eupatoria. The 42nd Highlanders were to have embarked this day. A counter-order was received this morning however, and the division are now to remain in their quarters near Samara, where they had already com menced preparations for hutting themselves for the Winter. - The only explanation, given is, that Gene ral d'Allonville, who at the head of the French cavalry, is now employed in cutting off convoys and harassing the communications of the enemy on the way between Perekop and Simpheropol, made a re quisition for one or two divisions of infantry to act in concert with his movements. It was then deter mined that a French division and the Highland Di vision should be sent to ...
AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — The North Australian, Ipswich and General Advertiser — 26 February 1856
AMERICA The Steam-ship Pacific, which left New York onthe 1 7th ult. arrived at Liverpool on Sunday. The statement that Mr. Buchanan has been instructed to demand from the British Government the recall of Mr. Crampton has been contradicted. In reference to this contradiction, the Washington correspondent if the New York Daily Times, from whom the statement appears to have originally emanated, says:-"The contraction is without the slightest particle of authority is nothing but a random guess, and happens to be wholly untrue. What may have been the form of the representation in reference to Mr Crampton's connection with the establishment of recruits for the Crimea I do not pretend to affirm; but that it was equivalent to a re quest for his recall I have sufficient reasons for be lieving; and the substantial correctness of my former statement on the is confirmed by &nbsp; circumstances which have since come to my knowledge." The New York Herald's special despatch from Washingto...