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TITLE DEEDS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
TITLE DEEDS. Tur following title deeds are ready for delivery .at the allico of thie surveyor-general, Sydney: 4280 BELL David, Wellesley, 2410 acres 4320 Blacmilao0 Elizlth., Cook, 35 acres 4339 Begley Jo., Georgians, 34 acres 4370 Baussingthlwaightc Ed., Argyle, .44 acres 3 roods 4413 Blake Isidoro Maurice, Murray, 15 acres and 1 perches 1395 CARRIGAN Eldward, Argylo, 6hacre .i: 4407 Clarkeo Dalvid, Argyle, 42 acres 4410 CostLigan Jas., Georgiana, 34 acres 4411 DIitto, ditto, 23 acres 4420 Carrigan Edwv., Argyle, 46 acres 4526 Carrel Jeremiah, King, 47 acres 4527 Cnmpbell Wmn. D. and WIldash Chas. Cobb, IKing, 32 acres ' -1528 Ditto, ditto, 26 acres 3302 DAVIES Wau., Murray, 37 acres 1 rood 2174 GOODWIN 2I., Argyle, 40 acres 2 roods 2175 Ditto, ditto, 410 acres 2 roodd 3779 IIUGIIES William, Georgiano, 44 acros 3795 olokinbg Jool, Mlurray, 35 acres 3796 DIitto, dlltto, 37 acres 2 roods , 3821 Hlyland Thos., Murray, 76 acres 3849 llumo Fi. 1., King, 65 acres I rood . ,: 3850 Ditto,...
LATER AMERICAN NEWS. VIA MELBOURNE. NEW YORK, January 21. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
LATER AMERICAkN NEWVS. "iA SIELS OURlNE. NEW Yoniu, January 21. Tin position of affairs romains smaltored, the main contendling forces still remaining in wintor quartors. The season has been un usually severe. Several uninmportant skir mishes are reported. Chlarleston has proved invulnerable, and it is said that the siege has been for the present abandoned. TheI IHorald of tihe 18th says that fifty million dollars worth of new notes, bearing interest at 5 per cent., wero to be issued at Washinigton on that date. The Conmeittee of Ways and Means of the House of Representatives had resolved to placo an excise duty upon manufactured to bacco, of 80 cents. per lb,; upon snuff, 80 conts,; upon cigars worth 10 dollars per 1000, a tax of 4 dollars; upon cigars worth 60 dollars a thousand, a tax of 20 dollars. The Richmond paplers report that the Con federate Congress had passed abill to onrol all substitutes as conscripts.
THE STATE OF THE DISTRICT. To the Editor of the Herald and Chronicle. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
TIE STATE Ol TIHE DISTRICT. To the Editor of the lHerald anod Chrbniole. Stn,--Thoid" wh'lo attended tho races"'uoti have oeoon surprised to's?eo th.omll numberolipersons pro sent conmpared with tho population of tho dlistrict. It was remarhed on the course, that in the village of Bong Bong, which has a population about one hundredlth part of lthat of Goulburn, thle Christmaos or St.. Patrick's Day races will brinig togethoer a larger number of people. WVhy is this? W1hy, simply, thIat at thie preseilt tilno people are as poor in poclict as' they are in spirit. As onn having some experience in thie bush, nid nooing many of the settlers at their own firesides, I can assure jyou thalt there Ies never been a time whll-n there has been 0so mluch absoluf downright poverty. WhaVnt with free selection drawing away their ready money, and two bad seasons following in ouccession, the majority of our settlers are little better thuan paupers; and are not even able conveniently to spare the shil...
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
TO CORRESPONDRNTS. 'ttton to to folootno rles wltl prrvent dlappolnt. mnt :--Jlrdo not lndertta0e to insert Intero whioch are . unnooompanltid by an nssurance that copies have not mbeen tmt to olher pnpers.--l' canunot return retcteod com tnlmuentlons.-lhlA e trilling to make ortdinary cor. rioction, we must omit letters which requfre r-writtlng to| fit them for ptblmlotlon.-hW hem immclne publlcitj may be desired, commulmlcnctions ought to reach us by noon on Oths Mondnlo, and Thursdalys preodllng pubtleation.--Wl'c tmus in t'cr crase bet frmlhedo with the writCr' name L ,an7 nddrtes--not for publl?tiont, but a guarantes of oodlfaith.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
USTRAhLASIAN TREEMASONS' ITALL . IOTEL, 191i-York.strcot, Sydney: ALFRED BRADFORD, proprietor. FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION for gentle itn. Private families will at this hotel find the com. forts of a home. 1712 Produce Stores. 'ESSRS. DURIRAM and IRWIN are prepared MVi' to receive wool, sheepskins, tallow, hides, &c., for sale by auction or privately, at their Produce Stores, Circular Quay, Sydney. Liberal advances made on wool, sheepskins, tallow, and hides consigned to tilem for sale or shipment. Circular Quoy, Sydney. I It ROYAL BLUE HOUSE, PITT-STREET, SYDNEY. APER-IIANh'GINGS.--TIIe trade suplied with poper at 4d prr roil" light ceilings, 4.Id.; white marble, Gd.; Sienna marble, Ed.; oak paper, :1d.; all kinds of satin palper, Is. 3d. 5000 rolls of paper-hangings to pick trom. OILS ANI) C L(tlltS of every description. CIIANCE'S SIIEET GLASS, all sizes. ' KEROSENE OIL, in 2 and 4-gallon tins (screw tmuzzle), 4s. and *t. Gd. 1per gallon; warranted the :purest quality or the...
Family Notices [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
MARRIED, )c th 4Ith instant, by special license, at Christ Church, Dungonia, by tho Rev. E. I. Proctor, ]I.NIt, 80scond son of HII.v GLENNRESSC, Esq., Singloton, Iluntor Riveor, to R(ATns PrnANC's, oungost daughtor of J. R. STIrLs, *Esq., Rcovcsdalo, Bungonia. DIED, SOn tho IstApril, at her rcsidonc, the Tarago Inn, Tarago, lh M oAltrT, the beloved wife of ELIAS I Roe.',so., agod 32 ycars. ArltU AY, ARItL s, 1864. I; SATURDIAY, APRI1L 9, 1864.
TO SUBSCRIBERS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
STO SUISOjlalRIS. n order to anrt postages ir e intend to adopt a plan which i1 a lready pursued by seoeral other papers and acknowledge the receipt of ro ittnanco in this column istcnad of by letter. EI' rrTA.CC RECEivD, from lMr. W. OInn, W'csly Vale, 14s. CALEZNDAR.I ny. of 11 SWeek. a unrl Sun mts Mo' bloator tile Ik e . Air. ,?IITlI,%AY ............ Apr,. 0 21 42 a lINbDAY ......... 10 6 22 540 4 'ION)AY ............. 11 6. 5 39 ;'UBSI)AY ........... 12 25 37 0
To the Editor of the Herald and Chronicle. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
To the Eiitorof Ithe lcrald ansld Chronicle. Smn,--Whcn I wrote my lotter, that appeared in your issue of the 26th of Ialrch,' my object was to put the society on a right footing, never thinking ay one would tako an offence. Now.we have two letters fromn the judges, each a contradiction of the othor. Mr. Cox smyo he was riot a judge, and he fuirther says that the other judges had no difliculty ini judging the best plough. How does he know this if he was not present; was he prompting behind tlhe scene ? I have boon told he was very prominent in pointing out the perfections of his plough, after the visitors were admitted. I can't accept of ,Ir. Cox's oflb' to have the plough.tried, as I sold mine on the evening of the show at a remunerative price, to ai practical farmer; and I have had no less than five applications for the same plough. I thinkI may take this as an indication of public opinion. But I hope to meet Mr. Cox at another exhibition, when I hopo no mian will be allowed to ju...
SYDNEY SUMMARY. THURSDAY afternoon. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
SYDNTEY SUMMARY. - TInsU"oYs afternoon. AT the central criminal court on MIonday, Jonas Fawcott, for wilfully setting fire to a stable at Red fern, was sentenced to five years on the roads. Ah Yan (Chinaman), charged with wounding a follow countryman at Norrigundab, was acquitted. Louis Ross, charged with abduction, was acquittet.-On T'hursday, Thomas Shoveller and William Tupper were tried for a conspiracy to defraud the creditors of the first-named defecndant. The jury could not agree and wore locked up. Thomas Caldecott Chubb was charged with attempting to poison Mr. James Byrnes and was acquitted, the prisoner defending himself with much ability. Thu members of the Wesleyan body haveo pro aonted an address and a purse of sovereigns to tihe Rov. John Eggleston on his departuro to assume the pastorship of tfhoe Wesleyoan chlurch at MIelbourne. A boy named Robert Uox has died firom the effect of animal poison infused into his system by the bite of an insect, supposed to be a fly co...
ELEANOR'S VICTORY. CHAPTER III. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
ELEANOR'S VICTORY. nY THIE AUTHOR OF LADY AUDLEY'S SECIIET, C. CIArITEn IIL. THaF. history of George Mowbray Vandeleur Vane was the history of many men whose lot it was to shine in that brilliant orbit of which George, Prince Regent, was the ruling star. Around that tdazzling royal planet how many smaller lights revolved, twinkling in humble emulation of their prince's glory! WhIat were fortunefriends, children, wives, or creditors, when weighed in the balance, if the royal favour, the princely smile, hung on the other side of the scale? If George the Fourth was pleased to bring ruin upon hlimself and his creditors, how should his friends antid as~so ciates do less? Looking backward at the epurious glitter, the miock splendour, the hol low delight of the wonderful age which is so near us in pIoint of time, so far away from us by reason bf the wide differences whlich divide to-day firom that foolish yesterday, we can of course afford to be very wise, and can clearly see what a very w...
WEDNESDAY—APRIL 6. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
EDNooSDAY-AtPRIL 6, In the Legislative Council, Mtr. 'lontkett informed tile House that he had re ceived a letter from theo.President, stating that the hIonorable gentleman would be able to arrive in Sy'dney by the 13th instant. On the motion of Mr. Plunhkett, the Cnattle Export Bill was considered in committee, and thle report, without amendtment, adopted. On the motion of Mr. Pllunlett, the report in refereoee to the proposed ad mission of members of other Australian Legislatures to the library and refrobeshment-rooam was adopted. In thile Legislative Assembly, 'There being only eighteen members present, the Splealer adjcourned the HIouse until threeo o'clock on Thursday afternoon.
PARLIAMENTARY. TUESDAY—APRIL 5. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
'1 "PA JLIA AIENtarY. Toneso y--Armlt .. In the LegislativoUAsembly, , In reply to Mr. Piddington, Mr. Eogar stated the following nas the cast balances at theo credit of the Colonial Treasurer in the books of tie following banks on the 28th March last :-Bank of New South Wales, £11,620; Oriental Bank. £500; Australian Joint-Stock Bank, £119 ; that theo total amount of the liability of the governmenont for Church and School Fund, and other lodgment nccounts, except police reward and Saviigs Bank deposit duo by the mict, was £117, 891; that the total amount with dtrawn from the Loan Feunds account to pay current expendituroon the 28th IMarch last was £32,946 9Ds.4d. In reply to a questioll put by Mr. Morris as to whethelr in estimating the improvements requiredt to be made by the conditional purchasers of land culti vationl was considered to be an icmprovemeont within tlhemeaning of the 18th section of thie Crown Lands Alienation Act, Mr. Wilson said that thle question was a legal one...
NEW ZEALAND. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
NEW ZEALAND. (From the .Auetck/'lad correoojondet of tE 9 h . A tHerald.) I WnoTE by the last opportunity which of ferod, but as a very important fact, (or series of facts) has just come to my know ledge, I will send you a few lines by this also. In the papers of this date you will find that a Mr. MIackay lhas just come up from the Thames with sixteen stand of arms, a spear, and a tomahawik, given up to him by the natives of thlet oextesive and highly imnportant district. The full facts are not before the public here, because thle Govern ment think it better to conceal them until moro has had time to take place. The whole facts are theso: Mr. MIackay, who brought up five natives to Auckland from Neloson on the charge of recruiting thero for the ling's party, and has been waiting tle coming on of the assizes here, was sent to settle a native disputo at Coro mandel about throo weeks ago. Whilo theoro he lcarnmt that some of the Thames Valley natives repented the blunder they hlad comm...
SANTIAGO. Via California. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
SANTIAGO. Via California. Two thousand women and children were burnt to death in a chapol hero during a religious festival in commemoration of thlo Immaculate Conception of the Virgin IMary. Tho Valparaiso Mercury gives heart-rending accounts of the details, and speaks of houses that are loft empty owing to the whole ofthe occupants having perished in the flames. Amongst thoso whlo havo fallen victims to the fire are 500 young girls, from 12 to 20 years of age, daughters of thle best families in the city.-Telegram to Empire.
ON THE GRASSES, AND LAYING DOWN LAND IN PASTURE. To the Editor of the Yeoman. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
ON" THE GRASSES, AND LAYING DOWN LAND IN PASTURE, To the Editor of the Yeoman. THE important subject of laying down pastures in grass demands some attention at the present time, and a rotrospective glance may be taken of the method generally pur sued, and the indiffrront results sometimes occurring, owing to imperfect tillago pre vious to sowing down the land, or to its worn-out condition when the grasses are sown. The thin and scanty growth of grass is sometimes due to the seed having lost its veogotating power, and to the insufficient .'quantity of seed allowed per nore, or to sow" ing at a wrong season. Thoro is also some thing to be said on the quality of the soil whether it is naturally fertile, and suitable for the production of good grasses. Tho above subjects may be briefly passed under notice, with a view to improvement in the methods of laying down grass. There is a good deal required to be known concerning the best grasses for certain kinds of soils and climates; experimo...
WONDERFUL RECOVERY AND LONGEVITY OF AN ANNUITANT. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
WONDERFUL IECOVERY AND LONGEvITY Or A ANNuI?'STrA'r.-Tho London Observor re lates the following amusing story as a fact, patent to not a fow :--I had been (says the victim) about five years in Lombard-street, and had just admitted Mr. Pryce, my first partner, in the firmn of Lovegold and Com pany, whoen the greatest commercial calamity of my life befel mo, warning me never again to meddle with matters I did not understand. A customer of ours, one Mr. Reeves, intro duced aL maiden lady, Pliss Hannah Leigh, aged fifty, as hler baptismal cortificato tes tified. This abominable woman was in possession of thie sum of £5000, whlich she was desirous of sinking fbr a lifo annuity. Now, I never before or since swu a female whoso attenuated face and frame moro plain ly botokened an early departureo fromn this world. Hor cough was positivoly distross ing to hear; lier legs woro swollon with dropsy-so, at least, the two medical gentle men we consulted declared-sho had an af feetion on the liver...
CALLING THINGS BY THEIR RIGHT MAMES. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
CALLING THINGS BY TIIEIR R.IGHT MAMES. Or old a " spado" was called a " spadel" B13y simples and by ssges; A "workmnn" lid his honest "work," And " servantsl" oarned their "vwages." A "man" was title of respect, Whanover vilrluo named it; There was but ens of higher worth, And lovely " wonman" claimed it; But now wo masquorado with words, The truth a great offence is, And dosecrate our Englihi tongue By pride and false pretencos. •We shame the language of our sires WVo talk so mild and meolekly; Wo'vo "operativeo" for working-man, And draw our "salaries" weakly. Our "lady" tlakes the placo of" wifo" That word no true and hearty; And every "man's" a " gentleman," Unless we call him "party." The "ahopman" hates the name of shop, And, by perversion later, The man who digs a railway trench Is called a "navigator." O give us back our honest speech I It had a soul of beauty: And lot us do our daily " workl," And think it pleasant duty; Let's earn our" wagos" as of yoro- The werk can never...
COMPETITION NOT ALWAYS BENEFICIAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
COMPETITION NOT ALWYAYS BENE FICIAL,. (From the S. A. Herald.) AN arrangement is said to havo boon pro posed by which the various coal companies in the colony are to agroo to sell coals at a fixe~d price for a specified term. If this were an agreement to sustain an artificially high price against tihe interests of the community, it; would be objectionable. Under existing circumstancs, howeover, this is not the case, and an agreement among the coal owners will be of bonofit to them without being any injury to tie consumers. There is always a tendency in capital to rush into occupations which promise a profit, and this has been the case with our coal trade. The rush has been so groat as to overdo tihe requiroments of the marklot. The coal is so abundant, and lies compara tively so near the surface, and so close to the seaboard, that many new companies have been formed. The competition has conseo quently beeoon oexcessive, and the price of coal has been reduced to a point that leaves n...
SHALL SHEEP BE WASHED? [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
SHALL SIIEEP BE WASLED? (From Mhe California Farmer) WrooL undoubtedly needs cleansing before it can be used in the manufactory, but it does not follow that it must be washed while on the sheep's back. There are many reasons why it should not bo--few, if any, valid ones for a continuance of the practice. The best washing will only remove part of the foreign matter of the fleeco. The manu facturer subjects all wool to a cleansing pro cess, whethelor it has been carefully washed or only "soused" in a slovenly manner. No animal dreads thle water more, and with good reason ; it requires days of warm weather to evaporate thle moisture hold in the meshes of a thick fleeco of wool, and the animal not only suffers discomfort, but frequently positive injury. It is compara tivoly an easy process to rom0vove the yolk and dirt from wool when sheared from the sheep, but impossible to complete the work while upon the back of the struggling ani mal. It would be just as wise and little loss humano ...
FOOT-ROT IN SHEEP. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 9 April 1864
FOOT.ROT IN SHIEEP. (F:rom thC North British Agricullurist.) MN oxtensive Higliand flockmastor applies to us for an unfailing remedy for foot-rot- one of those evils that follow moro especially in the wake of improved and high farming, and which selects its victims from some of the best fed flocks. Statistics we have of the thlousands of sheep that after a wet soea son perish from thie liver-rot; a few weeks ago wo directed attontion to the hundreds of lambs at present daily dying throughout the country from obstinate exhausting diarrhlcoa; thread worms in the lungs or bowels occasionally decimate the young sheep of a flock; and some agriculturists calculate that braxy kills 10 per cent. of their sheep. But we are firmly persuaded that many farmers oxporience more serious loss from foot-rot than from any other ailment to which sheep are liable. The disorder is apparently trifling, is certainly by no moans fatal, but unlike most other complaints, it is constant and widesprdad in its ...