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THE JEALOUS WIFE'S REVENGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
TEes JEALOUS WsIFEI ixEVEoNGE.-Betfese nine and ten o'clock on Tuesday night, ob serving that the'locality of the Whito Ilii was illuminated by what appeared freo Sandhuest to- be an extensive conflagratfis, we despatched a special reporter in thit direction. On arriving at the fifth Wihe Hill he found that the flames proceeedsdfr an immense bonfiro which had been lghtd on the summit of the hill, and around hich was congregated an assemblage of betwen tivo and three hundred persons ofbothset and all classes. The bonfire, he ascertai~nde had not been lighted in any exuberane s loyalty in honour of the Queen's birthdsy, as on looking nearer there were to b seeaC the effigies of a mhn and woman, who isee being offered as a sacrifice to the flainmr.e Naturally curious to find. out who were th living prototypes of the effigies thus bei' consigned to blazes by thle infurindt srowd, he pursued his enquiries, the real of- which was as follows:-It appears t~ht some eight or ten days since a ...
THE PEDIGREE WHEAT.—AGRICULTURAL GATHERING AT THE MANOR FARM. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
THE E'UIdREEiWHEAT.--AGRICOULTAR AL GATHERING AT THE MANOR FARM. (.From tthe Drihtlo, .Eraminer.) A OATiERsINo took :plasd t'.;t '. . F. Hal lott's Manor Farm, on VWednesday last, to which that gentleman had invited a number of the lodditig gentlemifnii df tlhe county, anid agriculturists and scientific men from various parts of the kingdomb". the object biing to exhibit to their notikW thigreat results' which have been attained in the adoption of the' pedigree principle, during a series of experi ments extending over the last. few. years, and to prove the merits of the system gene rally., as a,means of greatly, increasing, the quanltity arid improving theo' uality of cereals in this country. ! ' In Mr. . Hallett's study, , to which- the company Wbroe first introduced, somd fine specimens of the pedigre whoat woere exhi bited in cases, in one of which wero taste fully arranged for show '!tho number of ears produced in 1859 from;a single seed planted in 1858 the pvholo of which .grow...
FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
FRANCE. Mazzini has boon tried by default, and condlemned to transportation. This sentence enables the French Government to apply for his expulsion from England; and ropresoen tations have boeen made from the English governcent that Mazzini's presonce on IBritish soil was a sourceo of danger and anxiety to the Fxrench Cabinet. Cardinal relations are again established between England and France instead of the coldness prevailing since the affair of the Paris congress. Lord ralmerston publicly stated this. Notwithstanding, the French government prohibited the holding of a Slhaksperian banquet in Palris. An insurrectionary movoment hIas broken out amongst the Arabs in Algerin, who at tacked the French troops; reinforcements have boeen sent from France. to restore order.
NEW ZEALAND. Auckland, May 31. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
NEtW ZEALAND. (From, thle corresJoondent of the 8. t. Imerald.) Auckland, May 31. TnE interval since my last letter has been longer than usual, but perhaps this is not of very much consequence, as the news has not been very pressing during the time. Tile only really important war news has been the breaking out of the rebellion at \Vanganui, and thle first fighting between the rebel and Government natives there. Of this it is more than probable you will lhave received intelligence via Cook's Straits or Melbourne, but in case you should not, and knowing that even if you have done so, it is lilkely to have booeen very imperfect, I give thle latest and most reliable particulars thlat hIave come to hand. In former letters I gave you some ac counts of the new fanatical revival amongst the Maories of the districts inland and north ward from Wanganui, apparently connected with the capture of thle head of the unfor tunate Captain Lloyd at Taranali. The danger of an outbreak was evidently gre...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
S.T. NOWLAN, S O D A-W A T ER, LEMONADE, AND CORDIAL M'ANUFACTURER, MONTAGUE-STREET, G(IUL|UHIN. 2642 Kaye's Worsdell's Pills. TIItlSE PILLS are a purely vegetable prepara. '. lion, ;and may be talen at any time by either lex without fear of daugear. They act upon thel ,owels mildly yet efflectually, and by their fine tonic, aroniatic, and aporient propertles; tlioy treo~ovo nll ppressivo accumulatlions, riegdlata the seceretions of the; ljyqr and l.hpwels, strcngthen the stomabh, and pilrifTy tho blood. Unlike many remedies, they do put induoe liability, to take cold or establish a neces sity for the hal!itual use of.purgatives, and are thlus strongly recommended as the . 3BEST FAMILY MEDICINE. i To Emigrants aild prsons reisiding in the colonies Stheas pills are nynlaablir, sneilgt :very :iimerous ias Itimion iI hich rnchl thi proprietor as the opontane -I outs eapreosion 6f grntitoade on"iho pdrt"its heads oef farmilios and others,"prove that, except in rare itn etlaces, whore Ka...
ITALY. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
ITALY. The war preparations in Yalotia oxoito alarm at Turiau. Government is earnestly urged to preparo for tho threatono attack by Austria, A bill has beeoon introduced in Parliament, to raise a loan for the construction of iron clads. The accounts of the Pope's health are very discouraging. Theo.French ambassador and the French General commanding Rome will temporarily administer affairs in case of the death of thePopo.
ELEANOR'S VICTORY. CHAPTER XXV. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
ELEANOR'S VICTOIY. DY T?In AUTHOR OF LADY AUDLiY' SOR?tnis, &O CITAPTOR XXV. onarzrn xxv. WnsN a man sets his happiness in the balance, he is apt to ho contented with a very slight tiurning of thie scele. He is not likely. to be critical as to tile wording of the verdict whlich.givos him tile priz e he has aked for. .Mr. Gilbert Monekton had no contemptible opinion of his own iudgment and'deliberation, hIs perceptive faculties and powers of renason ing; but as blindly as Macbeth accepted the promis'es: of the oracular' voices in the witches' c@W,4o'idoqidhUtlhis grae o and eminent lawyer receive thosoefew cold words in which Eleanor Vane consented to be his wife. It was not that lhe refrainedl from reflecting upon the girl's manner of accepting his ,offer. IHe did reflect upon it; and proved to him self, by unerring logic that sohe could ecarcolyr have spokeu in any other way. There were a thousand reasons why abshe would have em ployed those very words, and pronounced them ...
DENMARK. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
DENMAIA.K. Tho IKinR'e speoch to tho army declares thlleir suffoeriogse, and losses will not be in vain, as they will boear fruit against tho violonce and injustice of the enemy, in a stnlrsgglo the aimn of which is tho indopen donco of their country. Tho irlnhahitants of Jutland forwarded an address to the King, requestingF him to por sovero, alnd doclaring their readiness to boar thile burden of the war.
DENMARK. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
DENMARK. The war continues. After a siege of up wards of two months' duration the Prussians carried the works of Duppol by assault on April 18. The bombardment of:the position had already reduced the forts to little better than ruins, and the Danish army was too much exhausted and worn out to offer effi ciont resistance. Theo Prussians captured a large number of guns, and 2000 prisoners. Further Danish losses are reported to amount to 2000 or 3000 more. The Prussian loss amounted td about 1300. After the capture of Duppel the rest of the Danish army ro treated to the island of Alsen, off the coast, where it still remains. Thile Danes have thims lost their hold on the mainland. Tlhe Prussians have now directed the main body of their forces into .Tutland, expressing their intention toioccupy that provilnce,in roprisal for attacks.committed by thie Danes upon the Germamn shipping. SThile Austrians are still iesieging the fortress of Frederica. A conference of the representatives of the...
THE LATE CRICKETING NOVELTY. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
T?l LATE CsICKETIHNO NOVELTY.-The Harrow correspondent of the Hamilton Spectator (Victoria) says :-The match bc tween the Edenhope Cricket Club and the aborigines of the district has ended in the defeat of thile latter, tileo blaclkfellows losing by eight runs. An eye-witness of the game described it to me as the most interesting matclh hl e ever saw. In tise first innings, when the game went sorely agailnst~ the blackfollows, they seemed to hlave lost all courago and interest in the match. Excessivoly nervous, they played wildly, running each other out, some timeos both batters running to the same wickot; but after they warmed to thie work and got the white club out, they played steadily and well. Towards the close of the game, when the scores were about equal, with one white-fellow to go out, the excite ment was intense, and the black-fellows watched eagerly, their eyes glaring with excitement, and every muscle strained ready for a spring; but one of Sprig's fine hits allayed thei...
SUCH IS LIFE. A NOVEL OF EVERY DAY LIFE. BY A REFORMED SENSATIONIST. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
SUCH IS LIFE. A NOL OF EVERIY DAY LIFE. BY A REFORIlED BEN86AIONIST. Tinm honeymoon. was over, and the Hon. Chirk Gobowen and his beautiful bride, se Caroline Do Corwen, lounged languidly over dinner at the Vulturo HIotel, Cwmmypyllmy nech. It commands a view of the lovely lakes of Lampeter, Bala, and Ellesmero, and with the triple peakle of Snowdon in the back ground, and the fierce ruggedness of Mold below, the scene is unequalled save in the North American Pampas. But the young couple heeded it not. "The worst dinner I ever ate," said Mr. Gobowen, discontentedly. "It is very bad," said Mrs. Gobowen; "but I think the dinner on our wedding day was even more disagreeable." "Very good of you to say so, I'm sure," said her handsome husband, with an evil glance. "I say what I mean, Chirk," was the cold reply.. " If that is the case," said Mr. Gobowen, "it seems to me that we've beoon and made a sort of-well a mistake, and the sooner we Srepair it the better." ." I'm agreeable," said th...
AMERICAN RESOURCES. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
.. .AERI.CAN RIESOURCOES. (Proni it Mo os rYok ,Stockloider.) WVnhiL in England, Hon Robert T.. Walker ublisbhed several letters, in which he on oeavouredd to present, for the consideration of the people of the United Kingdom, some material and authentic facts concerning tihe United States. As we have in our midst many persons who have predicted our im ending ruin and dissolution, we condense some facts and information calculated to set at rest all apprehensions or misappre hensions concerning the future of this great * country.' c Tie area of the United States, including lakes and rivers, is larger than all Europe. *The. land surfaco is 3,010,370 square .:miles, being 1,926,636,000 acres. VWe ,front . on the ' two ' great oceans, the Atlantic and Pacific. No other country possesses such variety of climate, soil, fot csts and prairieo, fruits, fisheries, animals, vegetableo, mineral and agricultural products, as this. Last year, our exports of broead stuffs and provisions wero of th...
WAR. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
WAIL. o WAmn, howe'er we gild tho, foulost form, That walks our boautiful and favored world ! Ay, blacker made for glory, that around theo Darts brilliant beams to oveil thy hideousness, And places on thy hand a crown that looks Of laurel formed, bit, ah ! of poison-learves, Wcping more venom than the Iupans-bough A Itanorul wreath, and dabbled all with blood. lint thou most live, 0 hydra-headed War ! .,Despite our maloedictions; Virtue rears Tho troncelant sword, hut, less than lIercules, hopcppipot lpt thy )tmundredblo?ds away. ?orn cannot charm then, deadly monster, War, £- o trance tlhat long eondureos; calm Wiodom fails To spnootho the horrors of thy stormy front; And oaen Religion may niot drive thee back I.o thPprimonval hell. VlWhile Crime stalks hero, -hou, ber grim olffspring, will be rampant too. T.hoi livsat on human passions, henco thy food, 'lSinca passions still mrust rage, shall never fail; •1o'long as maun doth scheme toriseo o'er maci, Aldfrstloes Av'rico grasps wh...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
USTRAASIAN FREEMASONS' TIALL SIIOTEL, 191, York.street, Sydney: ALFRED B 7RADFORD, proprietor. ?: FIRST- CLASS ACC( IMODATION for gentle 0E ,n rrivato families will at this hotel find the corn t; of a home. 1712 dIr' Produce Stores. ; ESSI-RS DURHAM and IRWIN are. prepared to oreceive ool, slhcepstlins, tallow, hides, &c., "fr alo by auction or pri?vtely, at their Produce ";?oreP, CirCUIar Qua~y, Sydney . ". .. '.t oeibCiera n srn i iad 0 on wool, sheepskins, tallow, ; ,crl hides consigned to them forsolo or shipment. Circulnr Quay. Sydney. 111 TO ¶11TOKE5.. S ARRn TT'S T'WIST, genunine. ound, and war Sraoted. Beat Amooricon iHONEYDEW, 6i. lb. I'S, in mecrschum , wood, cloy, ., " ."m d. to £1 each. At DE BARR'S. ?"N ° t? .ATW IST1 EI??E demand for the above coloebrated tobacco i..having hiitherto been so great that the manu ,r:d.rer could not supply above half of the applica " hio e 'lnrely many, being unable to procure it, :'.:.? compellcd to substitute inferior and traoohy...
THE DANO-GERMAN QUESTION. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
TIlE DANO-GERIMAN QUESTION. Tho London conforonco for the peaceful settlement of the Danish question, met yes torday at the official residence of thu First LJord of the Treasury, in Downing-street. The mombers prosont wero as follows: For Austria, Count Apponyi and privy councillor Brogeloehd. For France, Lo Prince do la Tour d'Auvergno. For Eng land, Lords Russeoll..and Clarendon. For Prussia, Count Bornatorff and privy coun cillor ]Badon, formerly ambassador for Co penhoagon. For Denmark, Baron do Bille, Af. ? Cuaadd, the minister and councillor Krozor. For thie German Confederation, 1s. deo:Beusta, Saxon':minister.' For Swedemi, Count Wachtmoeister, After a long discus sion, the conference separated without set 'tling anythling decisive.o, The basis ifos do liboration which Austria, Prussia, a'id'tho Georman Confederation agreed to--thie in tegrity of the Danish monarchy, the political and administrative autonomy of thle Duchies, and the maintonance of thIe union as one single st...
FURTHER EUROPEAN AND AMERICAN NEWS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
FnURTHER EVROPEtAN AND AMERI CAN NE\WS. Faosr tile very fdll and elaborate telegrams in theSydneoy Morning Horald we take the , following: GENERAL SUMMIARY. ." : ; " Losnos, 26th April. SThe Australian February nmails wore deliverod in London on the 14th and 18th of . April . Tile Queeoon again appears in public, and :b hold a court at Buckinghaum Palace on the 9th of April. S'Tlihe health of the Duke of Newcastle has considerably improved. M: Mr. OCrdwell, the now secretary of stato for the colonies, has boeen re-elected for Oxford, without opposition. Mr. Stansfield has retired from the Admi ralty Board on the Mazzini question, and has been succeeded by Mr. Childers, M.P., formerly of Victoria. The Right Hon. Robort Lowo, Vico p resident of the Privy Council, lhas resigned, his successor being Mr. H. A. Bruce, while Mr. Baring succeeds Mr. Bruce in the home office. Lord Wodohouso becomes uunder-secre tary for India, and Mr. Fortesacue retains the under-socretaryship for the coloni...
GOULBURN WHOLESALE PRICES CURRENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
OOULOUlIN WIJOLESALi P0I0U1a CIIHRRHT, htat, 8s. to Vs. 6 bushel; mahrket nlueluolnl Floer, fine, £26 ton ; r cono.., £25. Poluard, is. 4d. F bshlel; nr Is. by tho hal ton. trao, Is. 4d. . bushel; or la. by the half ton Breod, 61id 61 2-lb. lotaf. aln(te, 4s. 3d. to 6s. ner buahel. lrlo.eu, English, 3s. Od. to do. 61 bushel; C ope 2,. Oatl, 2s. Cd. to 35. d. tbuslhel. '' * (lay, .i3 101. to £E4 d1 ton. Ilaltr, lrhlh, 8d. toOi. a lb.; salt, (d Chrert, 4d. 1l. . " nlcorn, 6d. to Od. 6 lb. £gp, ls. 3d. to is. Od. 6 dozen. Palt'oe«, 3s. l rwct OCtoo, 10a. to 12. ewt. Pot Crstle, prime, from £3 Its. to U t me?lnum,£l 2lto I1 Ohsep,.Ils8. to 15h. l beod. " . - Plot, 3d. to 4d. 6 Ib. BeIJ (retoll), dd. to4. lb. M u tto n (r ~ta l),4d.? ft . : , Tallo,, £60 to £30 6 ton. ' ltiles, 6s. to 9n. nch. Ohesnphtlos, Ol.; washed 7d. 61 lb. Corrgst o Lton--ydnoey to Ooulburn, £0; oulburo to Sy ney, £3 to 3 los.; (oulbarn to Lamblne Flot £0; On . burn to Adelono, £0; ltoulburn to Tumut, £0 Oou0 n to ...