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AMERICA. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
AMIERICA. April 14.-There are indications of active operations being about to recommence in all quarters. General Grant has officially assumed the command of the armies, and announced his head-quartors to be in the field with the Potomac army. This army has now been largely rein forced, and its head-quarters moved to Cul 1pipper. This is considored to indicatto a fbrward movement on Richlmond. The Confcderates, under General Forrest, in vaded Tennessee, and captured Union City. Forrest immediately afterwards entered Kentucky, and took Paducah on the Ohio River. To was forced to retreat, but being reinforced, again advanced and nttacel;cd Columbus, where fighting still continues. Active preparations are being made for tlhe eanmpaign in the South-sWest. General Jolhnston has been largeoly reinforced from Polk's and Beauregard's army. An exciting debate took place in the House of Representatives on a resolution to expel two members, who had oexpressed themselves unfavourably towards th...
COMMERCIAL. GOULBURN, Tuesday evening. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
GOMMERllCIAL. A. GOUtLBUItN, Tuaday. eoen 0 WnhAT AI FwLon.-At Conolly's IlIti -tSe -.e per ton; seonds, £25; if laos than halftlonf tor,;o 5. Iextra ollnar, and bran, Is. 4d. retail., s, e. nea l0 wholesale. Iarket still unsettled. Wh'teat Ise. tei bumhel-p-te tltter price for best sampltes ' s C. At Elmanuel's xlll:--FlDo flour, E"0 o er " LI5 if letas than half ton, Is. per 1001tb t otnI. 0 0?,M qucnrs of te unsettled stnate of tho nanr market en "0,. aielo to quoto prices for wheat. Bran and pollatrd , Ieseo«. of lhalf-a-ton, Is. per ushel; leas, Ie. 4dt , queot;;1; SnE.atr Ptnoaoe Clnnotan.?s-esra Duorlhnmao n held thrlr usual weekly salo of tallow hid I thor. Tallow.--Thera was little or no ltn -naol 0, ano h out of 115 casts eatalogurd, only 47 sereo lid to Pereh0,, priceas ranged from Ltb hr. to £28 15I. par ton eor ll°ton uoO'O Illleas.-Over 1200 were aubhltot.d; two Inrlmn 't o]tt from Be. id. to 10s. 3d. per hide; pries tton'te,SP siea to 1h8. 3d. Leather.-tarneos, ati te...
IMPERIAL PARLIAMENT. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
IMIPERIAL IPA'IRLIAMENT. In the Lords, on April 7th, Lord Shaftes bury censured, the bombardment of Sonder borg without notice to the inhabitants, and lhoped tile government would send a fleet to prevent a repetition of such atrocities. On the 11th, Lord Strathdon moved reso lutions to the effect that if Denmark had been assisted by the British government bloodshed might have been avoided, and that thie Conference about to be held should be accompanied by a convincing proof to the European Powers that the Government would adhere to the treaties guaranteeing Schleewig to Denmark. After a long do bate, tile resolutions woro withdrawn. In the Commons, on April 4, Lord Palmerston said the Conference would cn deavour to restore peace without an armistico. MIr. Stansfeld announced the resignation of his offico, and indignantly repudiated all complicity with the revolutionary party. On April 7th Mr. Gladstone brought in his budget. He said the surplus for the past year amounted to £285,200...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
Goulburn Mechanics' Institute. M EMBERS are reminded that in order to take stock all the Books and Magazines in circula. tion from the Library will be called in on the 25th Juno instant, andti members retaining works, in their possessio after that date are liable to pay double fines for not returning them. The library will re-open for the issue of Books on Saturday, tho 2nd Jolv. 1039 CIIdAS. J. P'OOLE, Ion. Sen. Gilt Mouldings. CASE of tle abnove just opened-for picture frames and rooms. tiOe DAVIES, ALEXANDER, AND CO. T echanics' Hall, Goulburn. THLIOSE OLD FAVORITES Mr. & Grs. LACHLAN Me GOWAN, WILL SHORTLY APPEAR, FOR TWO NIGIITS ONLY, in their celebrated PATOCWORK ENTERTAINMENT. 1096 J. G. JOYCE, Agent. To be Let, HIALF-ACRE of ground, in Bourke-street fenced in. One-thlird is laid out as a garden and there is a crop of barley growing on the remain ing two-thirds. Apply to W . . RILEY. To Farmers, &c. TOR SALE, a very superior portable steam V engine, weighs 34 ...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
Wanted, ATEN OR WHEATEN HAY. C. E. DRANSFIELD, Jembaicumbene Flour Mills, 1070 Near Bra[dwood. Wanted, A F MALE SERVANT. Apply Ms. RIC IANIDSON, Emu Inn, Goulburn. 1086 Wanted, AN ACTIVE YOUNG MAN as PORTER. References required. 106 S. EMANUEL AND SON. S Wanted, MAN that can milk, and otherwiose make him ,O Nlf cnerally useful. Apply to A. KING HORNE, Maxton. 965 Wanted, UARRYMEN. Apply at the Camp, near Jones' Breadalbane Store, Breadalbano Plain. 1101 Pigeon Matchi Pigeon Match !! N consequence of the weather, the match li po oned until SATURDAY WEEK, Juno 25th, 1804. BENRY PAYTEN, 1103 Wlynells. To Parents and Guardians. tIERE is an opening for a SURVEYING I PUPIL with Mn. ROBERT EARL, Licensed Surveyor, 1103 Sloane-street, Goulbura. Goulburn Mechanics' Institute. IN conseq:eice of the inclemency and uncertain state of the weather, the readings announced. for this evening are postponed till further notice. 107 CHAS. J. POOLE, H1097 uIon. Sec, Volunteer Fire Brigade. A SPECIAL MEE...
MONETARY AND COMMERCIAL INTELLIGENCE. Tuesday, 26th April. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
MIONETAtY ANED COMMERCIAL INTELLI GENCE. Tuesday, 26th April. On the 16th April the Bank of England dirhectors raised the rate of discount from 6 to 7 per cent. The discount market is much easier since. Little business is doing below 7 per cent., money lenders evincing much caution, as a further advance of the discount rate is looked for. Consols, for money, 91 and - to ; ditto; for account, 91-. At Paris and Vienina, in open market, the discount is 6 per cent. United States Go vernmont securities have falleon to-day, and American securities are all depressed. CoLONIAL GOVcERNa ENT SECURITIES.--eOW SoPth l ales 5 per'cont., 1866, January anl July, 996 to 100t; Victorian sixes, April and October, 108 to 109; Now Zealand ditto, 109 to lll; South Australia ditto, 1878 and upwards, 110 112. . L·ohON TWool REPORT.-SincO last advices Port Phlillip is in demand, and sold at prices equal to those in March. The lengthlened passage of the Melbourneo ships, not being in time for last sales, pa...
CHINA [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
CIIINA April 29.-Colonel Gordon has recovered from- his wound, and is again in the field, and as successful as usual. On thle llth of April he attacked batteries and rebels to the number of 15,000 at Waison, whore they woro strongly entrenched. After some shelling, their left flank being turned, they precipitately retheated, the regular Imperial troops, who are acting as auxiliaries to Gordon, pursued the rebels and cut them up severoly-theo line of retreat was literally strown with dead. It is affirmed thlnt four months more will terminato the Taopinag roebellion. From Jnapan, or tho other ports, there is nothing impnortarnt.
REUTER'S TELEGRAMS LONDON, April 29. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
REUTER'S TELEGRAMS Losrco., April 29. A debate has talkeon place in the House of Commons, on the confiscation policy of thle New Zealand government. ,fr. Cardwell said it was impossible to disallow the acts of the colonial legislature, but he had instructed the New Zealand government to restrain itsaction till the cession of territory should be on terms of pacification. No single act of confiscation should take placo without the concurrence of the Governor. Ho was to. open a commission to investigate every case after a just chastisoment of the guilty, when the Confiscation Act should terminate, and a completo amnesty be prbclaimcd. NEw Yomn, April 23. General Banks has been defeated with great loss. General Forrest has captured Fort Pillow. Lonoe, May 3. The Danes have evacuated Frederica. The allies have rejected the proposed armis tico, which embraced the maintenance of the blockade. Markets flat. Bank discount 8 per cent. The Queen held the first court levee since the death of Pr...
LATEST SPECIAL TELEGRAM. (VIA SUEZ.) May 5th 11 a.m. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
LATEST SPECIAL TELEGBRAM. (vis aecz.) May 5th 11 a.m. London, 3rd Mhlay, 6 p.m.-The Conference in Lb'ndon on the Danish question is ad journed-an armistice was proposed, but the German Plenipotentiaries await further orders. The Conference will reassemble to day. An uneasy feeling prevails. The Channol Fleeoot is in the Downs, and the officers have beoon ordered to join their ships forthwith. , The Fronch Fleet is under sailing orders; its probable destination being the Baltic, for the puripose of watching Austrian naval pro ceedings there. Frederic has beoon ovacuated. The Prussians have imposed a heavy war contribution on Jutland. The agitation caused by the sudden do parture of Garibaldi is subsiding, and his farewell address has been published. The Penal Servitude Amendment Act Bill bhas passed tile third reading. Fort Pillow was captured by the Confede rates and three hundred negroes were massacred. President Lincoln has threat oned retaliation. The Federals, under Geonoral Ban...
SYDNEY SUMMARY. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
SYDNEY SUMMIARY. VWe tako.e the following from the S. MI. Ilorald: At the polico-court on Thursday:--lioury .H. Cat find Louisa Mlary lain (or Bleauno), were chargod with lharving onl the 6lth April last, foloni ouoly forged and1 uttered o cheqoue purportiog to be drawn ry Edyo MIanning on the Bank of New South \Valeso or tlioe sum of £302 12s. 10d., and on the 0th April, a chbquo for £307 ts. 5d., also purporting to be drawn by Edyo MLanning on the Bank of Now South lWValea. Tihe prosecution was conducted by Mr. Robirts, loessrs. Redman, Carroll, and Dillon appearinig on buhalf of the prisoners. Dotctivo Elliott deposed thlit, on the 28th April, he appro hended Bain on anotlher chargo, at her rosidence at \VWoollUahn, and on searching the promises found a tin box, Which slhe said had boor, left there by a IMrs. HIaowell, containing among.other things a tracing of a chelque for £7 13a. 10d., drawn on theI Bank of Now South Wales by Edyo Manning, dated tho 18th February, 18o1, in fir...
MEXICO. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
MEXICO. Maximilian has surrenderod his ri~ghlt to the Austrian throne, and retains the title of Archduke of Austria, with £12,000 per annum, and has departed for his seat of governmenot in Mexico. The French army in Mexico still continues successful, and havo occupied Matamoras and oexpeolled the ex-dictator Santa Anna.
LOCAL AND PROVINCIAL. THE FLOODS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
LOCAL AAD PIROVINI.AL. THE FLOODS. Scunan- last witnessed tie highest flood yet known in the district of Goulburn. Thursday was beautifully fine; but on Friday morning rain commenced, and continued pretty steadily throughout the day and night. On Satur day the rain fell witlhot intermission, and fears became pretty general that there rwould be a flood, as both the Wollondilly and the MIulwarroee were rising fast. On Sunday morning the Maulwarroo was found to be very high, hIaving entered one of tile two white stone housos opposite the court-house, and being up to the verandah floor of the other. The water continued rising throsughout the day, attaining its greatest height about four or five o'clocek, when it had risen nearly to the top of the roof of the verandah of one of the above-mentioned houses, and overflowed the Fitzlroy Bridge, being between twenty and thirty feet above its ordinary level, nine inches higher thlan the flood of 1860, and about four feeot above that of 1852. A...
THE BOISTEROUS WEATHER AND ITS EFFECTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
THIE BOISTEROUS WEATHER AND ITS EFFECTS. (Fros t5h 8, M. Irahrn.rt) AT this period of tlhe year it is only reasonable to expect very unsettled weather; but from the com mencement of tihe winter season the falls of rain and boisterous gales that lhavo prevailed on the enatern portion of Australia have boon of remarkiblo severity. Thin very disturbed etate of the atmoa pliero led to most disastrous results both on sea and land, and our readers have from time to time road tile accoilnts of devastating inundations from the interior. On the 2nd and .3rd of tihe present month the country to the north, only just recovering from thle oeffctof theso almost periodical visitations, was again submerged, particularly the district of the .Iuntor; and, just as.the waters woro beginning to recede, another and more turrifla storm is now sweeping over tim sameo course, which up to.tho hour of our publicatio. eornms likely to continuo. After five days' .tolerably flou weather, a gentle rain seot in on...
GUNDAROO. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
GUNDAROO. (Fromn our corrspondent.) Trmns place has been exceedingly dull for some time back, and the farmors have been delayed very much through tbo want of rain. Howover, it has come at l]ast, with every prospect of a good fall, and I hope it may, as the year is now getting.pretty lar ad van~ed; and, considering the risk to bo run with sowing wheat late from rolt, it is a mattoer that conerns all to see the farmer get in his crop early. For it is, you might ensay, the stlff of lifo, and it was tihe late crops that failed worst hero last year. The only things you canm hear spoklen of at present are tile oldd-fellfow' hall and the bazaar in connec tion with the Preshvtlorian dchrch. Tho former is to come off on the 7th July, in honor of the fourth anniversary of thel oddfellow' lodge. From what I1 hear, it will exceed all former ones, a banner having hebaon a pcially sent for to England for the occasion, and I beclievo a considerable number of the orld follows will appear in lnew re...
THE FLOODS IN THE DARLING. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
THE FLOODS IN THE DARLING. (Fromn Ihe Ricriele Birald., WE continuo to receive very alarming accounts of the state of the ioode in the River Darling. Every. one acquainted with the character of the country generally adjacent to the river must have been im pressed with the fact that much greater floods than the whites havo over seen, or than the blacks have any record of, have at some time or other taken place. The largo number of dry laho beds, at con siderable distances from the stream, are evidences of this. But no one thought we should have had a recurrence of such a tremendous overpour of water as must have spread throughout the low-lyingcoun tries at the periods when those extensive and numer ous basins were formed and filled. As none of the aborigines had any tradition of the flood-waters having reached the outer reservoirs, it was con jcctured they had been filled at a very remote date, whoaen the river was in the course of formation, and it was therefore concluded that, a de...
THE FLOODS IN THE NORTHERN DISTRICTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 15 June 1864
THE FLOODS IN TUE NOHTHERN DISTRICTS. (From the Maitland Menrcury.) Srx?c our previous issue the river has continued to fill at the ratorof about two fooet per day, and the back-water ceased rising on Mlonday evening, but it had then attiinod a height and extent of surface far greater.than even that obtained in Fobruary last. The water was quite up to the rails of the line be tween Dovonshire and Elgin streets, and beyond that to T'elarah hill down to about noseventeen teet over the prOper level. The lino'was covered. The back water forced its way up Devonshire-street as far as MIr. ,v. Olark's, and several of the houses in that street, and the lanes and paddocks about, had from one to three feet of water on their floors. It ex tended on the' race-courseo over a portion of the running-ground, and covered the weighing yard be neath the grand stand. On Monday evening the current in Hall's 'Creek changed its course, and slowly receded into the river. By Tuesday evening the back water h...