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GERMANY. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
GERMANY. The Prussian government has abandoned tile treaty of 1852 as abasis'of arrangement, and irritation against England increases. Sohe is accised of egotism, arrogance, brutal hniughltiness, and complicity vith the enemies of Germany. Vionna pirays for the adoption of a policy -oven at a sacrifice-to chastise British insolence. M. do Kimaticl announced to tile English ambassador that he will only communicate with himn henceforth officially. This act will probably terminato in the recall of thnir respective ambassadors at London and Bcrlin.
TELEGRAPHIC INTELLIGENCE SYDNEY, Friday night. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
ZELEGRAPHIIC IIVTELLIOENC~i [Inoi oun coieRKsroinnrTe.I SY"RNEY, rriday night. Prnir has boon convicted and.sontonced to two years imprisonment.'' The government ~intend;manling a survoy wlthethe olject of cutting a. canal to prevent flnood in the Hunter River distriet. The IIunter River is now rising rapidly, and a heavy flood is oxpected., No sign yIb of the mail oteamor. A heavy gale is bloying. . .. :PICTON, Friday night. TIoe mail from Goulburn has not yet arrived. Do lay supposed to be at ]Bargo.: Attempt will be madeo to cross with the iail fromn Sydhney to-night. , ,YASS, Friday evening. Ti rivser is nearly as ligh as during .the great Guundagai'flood. . , ; Grovenor, the innlsepser, is beginning to romove. The water is.'within a foot of the top of the verandah-posts of Barber's mill. It is hpowever supposedothatlittlo damage has yet been done.
ELEANOR'S VICTORY. CHAPTER XXXVII. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
ELEANOlR'S VICTORY.'i . nr 'T TIE ATUnoR OF LADY AUDLEY'S SEORET; &.; CHAPTER XXXVII.. , Eleanor. Monckton sat looking, at the dooi which had closed upon the scene in the lamp. lit hall, almost as if the intensity of hert gaze could have pierced the'solid oaken panel and, revealed, to. her that which was taking place ,outside the dining-room. Richard Thornton and her' husband, both. watching: her face, marvelled at the 'sudden: obsinge in its, expression,-the look: of rapt wonder and amazement that had come over it for the moment in which Launcelot Darrell' had gone into the hall. Richard guessed that soniething strange : and. unexpected:. had. 8ccurred, but Gilbert Monckton,. who.':was quite in the dark as to his' wife's, feeliigs,' could only stare' blankly at- her face:and mutely. wonder at' the mystery, which tortured. him. Laura.Masoni, who had been through out the-day larinmed by her lover's manner, was too anxious about Launcelot Darrell to obsdrve the face'of'her fri...
ITALY. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
ITALY. Giiribaldi's reception in England caused a profound sensation of gratitude amongst the Italians. The minister of the interior explained tlhat the policy of government may be based on a firm allihanco with the western powers. The standing army now numbers 385,000 men, and ninotooeen regiments of cavalry. Tho state of the Pope's health is so alarm ing that the cardinals in Rome heold a secret conclaveo to elect a successor to the Papal throne. A Bourbonist plot has boon discovered, and the expulsion of Francis II. from Rome will be demanded by Victor Emmnueol.
No Title [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
Tuis domestic, or rather English, portion of the mail news brought by the Madras is not of particular interest. It is gratifying to know that tihe Queon has so far sacrificed her private woes to the public necessity; as 'to hold a second levee at Buckingham Palace. The Prince and Princess of .Wales are reported t6 be growing.in the popular favour and esteem. Some one in the Homo News has"thought proper to infer from this that Her Majesty intends shortly to-abdicate her high position; One would almost imagine from this, that her eldest son was endeavouring to ingrhtiato himself with his mother's subjects, so as to supplant her in their:iffections. Tiho idea is as revolting .as it is ludicrous. Mr. Gladstone has made quite a sensation by advocating the reduc tion of the qualification of borough voters from £10 to £6. By the telegram via Suez we learn however that Mr. Gladstone, having repented him of his radicalism, has since modified his speech and his principles, doubtless upon pres...
FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
FIRAWNCE. It is rumnonrod that Napoleon has seooured a slico of German territory near the Rhine frontier, which may snatorially alter his vioews on the Dano-Germain question. Tile insurrection in Algeria is gaining ground, and sanguinary engagements have takeon pl)lco. A project for uniting France anrid Americad by tolograph wireo is contomplated.
TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
rO CORRIESI OZDENTS. GOMona EflVA,, ]iangaloo1li .l-row, Ilouc can Onopor onil, a, * ,: *'· T'o svusu~r iflLR ·In ordo' ~ 00500 ltosa~ra ors intend to adopt a plond ntotfc is ·-- ·- 00,0 felrloocto rc~lntttanoo in O ooria punao itttod of Op Caz~zlwDa1. / pa'ysot the Week: ^ y . rla un?'o oe. ' RAUrDAY' . 1..... JulyO 7 8m "05 4 12 SUN Ay . . . ..:.[ 17j1 7 8 5 4 13 tnUAY ......· . lj 7 7 5 14 SATUl DAY, JULY iSI, 1864. .. sATUDAY, JULY 16, 1864.
BONE DUST AS MANURE. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
Boxn :DUsT.As.?ML-cUR.--A. P. Ouming, *Esq;, of the NewYork Observer,.writesjthat in his experience in WVostch~ster'cointi·yhe lhas found groiiid boI'nes the ry.best and choapest fortilizeirto be obtaidedi?'tside of thelolniestetiad fuiyard: Cost"'ftranpior tationi makes city.manure.expensive,. and e? 5 pocially if not near sloop dock.,; When within onel or twvo milesof ogod dock land ing, city stable' manurbe will ~6ot six to ten dollars theo.cord when it reaches- theo: ferm. Bone dust by the quantity costs: as to quality from 50 to 70 cente.: the bushel. Twenty to 25 bhshels of boii:e is:'a gooadl dressing .to the acie, hnd'is: obrth froih two to three times the same cost as stable manure .brought from the city. Bone dust should be applied to and-left as near the surface as macy be, and be s'iithbly covered. WVo usually sow broadcast after the first harrowing. The second, comuse of the harrow will cover near the surfiiee. Exo. slr NThws eaoM AnnonD.--The Now Yorkl Horald is assure...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
AUSTRALASIAN FREEMASONS' HALL HIOTEL, 191, York-street, Sydney: ALFRED BRADFORD, proprietor. FIRST-CLASS ACCOMMODATION for gentle men. Private families will at this hotel find the coin. forts of a home. 1712 Produce Stores. M ESSRS. DURHAM and IRWIN are prepared 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 them for sale or shipment. Circular Quay, Sydney. 116 DIXSON'S TWIST I jarOHAD. THE demand for the above celebrated tobacco having hitherto been so great that the manu facturer could not supply above half of the applica tions, whereby many, being unable to procure it, were compelled to substitute inferior and trashy tobaccoes, manufactured not only in the colony, but in the Northern States of Anmerica, hoe has now the pleasure of informing the public that by arrange ments made with his American agents he is now enab...
AMERICA. NEW YORK, May 14th. LATEST INTELLIGENCE.—MOST IMPORTANT. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
S AMERICA. NEW Yoar, May 1 th. .LATEST ITELL1ENC5.-iOST IIMPOIITAT. Foe edoral army, under Goneral Grant, i'rg/inia; numbering 100,000 men, gave io to the .Confederates under Lee, also borring 100,000; which commonced on 5thi May. he carnago is described as truly awfiul; ui wards of a oweek both armies-woro on gd in a daily hand to hand conflict with ded success. .fter the battles of the 5th and 0th, Leoo erated in good order. is the 10th and 12th, a most sanguinary -aemennt again took place. All the re v of both sides wore brought up, and the ttl raged for two days with great fury, cely any artillery being employed, when oral'HIancock succeeded in turning Leo's ht, 'but the desperato attacks on his left contre were repulsed with great ughter. On the 13th, Gonoral Leo with w' across the river, in good order, to a uger position. 'he Federals admit a loss of 10,000 men ed, wounded, and prisoners. The result the week's slaughter may be thus sum iised : 'he Confederates have lost some g...
GENERAL SUMMARY. LONDON, 28th May. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
GENRItAL SU1JMARY. .. LoxnoON, 28th May. Her Mnijesty continues'in good health, d:sho hold a second court at Buclringham lace on thie 4th ay. It is reported that owing to the complica ,ns arising out of the Danish War un easant dissensions liavo occurrod in the oyal circle. ThIeo :Prince and -Princess -of WVales :nro iquiring groat popularity; and hints are yen that it is probable her Majesty will lortly retiro from office. Theo. London Conference on the D)ano ermann qulestion resulted in a suspension of pstilities for one monoth from 12thlMay; Ad during the truce no contributions of war eo to be levied in Jutland or olsowhoro-all ticldes taken to bo paid for. The Allied Powoers are now in possession Schleswig-Holstoin naind Jutlend. It is said-that Lord Pailmorston is anxious send a 3Britishl fleet to thle Baltic, but if rarruled lie will resign or advise hier [sjosty to dissolvo parliament.. Mr. Oladstono niado a remnarkblo public ,)pouchl, advocating thle oexteonsion of the suf r...
BIVOUAC SONG AT THE CRIMEA. [SELECTED.] [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
B3IVOUAO SONG AT TiE CORIIMEA. SGive' us a song," hli soldior cried, .Tho outer trenches guardilng, . Whilo thoe loated guns of tho camps alliod, Grow weary of bombarding. Tho dark Ioedan, in silonl icoff, Lay grim and tlhreat'nling uondor, And thi tawny mouth of Iho itoalaloffl No longer bolcheod its thundor. Tlildn who a paimfo; tho guardmnan said:. . Wer storm thle forts to-norrow; Sing whiluo wo nmay, arnothor day Will bring onoagh of norrow'," Thmo ong~ of loe, but not of fame Forgot was lriltain's glory Each hoart recallod a diilbraont natoo, ,ut all oang Anlio Lauri0. aoico ifter voico cauglht up tho stramin, Until its rondor paolsion Ro?o like on itnIihout rich and otrongI Thcir lbattlo-ovo's confosion. Doar girl ! hlor nuno they could not sloealk, Iut, as the soutl grow' londor, Somethinog llupon tlhe soldier's chlolc Wauilled off thlo tnins of powdlor. Andi oneo againl tho firo of hloll lRain'id on theo hissilan quartorn, With soreams of shlot, ainld crush of sholl, A' nd ...
MILK. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
FnoM; a paper' liy Dr. Voeliker, printed i, tho IMark-lano Express, we make tho follow. ing extract:- TI~ IEFFECT OF FOOD AND OF BEASON OF TIE -. YEAR 0OT.TIlE.-1rI... In tho slpring and.earl4' part o&f mj milk is nbmndant and';f good: :iilru'i.':A1?L the season advances thesupply is diIinished, . but becomes richer ina butter:,The tsam,'" quantity .ofmilk wshich in 'uAs tolteyiblde p?rj ,: er cent. of piiro butter arid3 per "it;f'.;;: rutt'er. nd 3.:per cent of urd. 'A.:serics-of-'observations, madeo.frl~t . puirpose of ascertaining, the .variations in the uiality of the., milk on tihe~ samo.enr tl' aglbi the.'year, conin zcedmetati1! supllyl ofoffod was chieily concerned ti riclncess or poverty of. the diet hbeingi all3 cases'rep'reeit the quabty f'thenliot ik i yielded . '" Y'" i ," '" ' '' IIil Iii'November and Decehimbr tiihe ces b?aid moneal-nut oil given to .theni, which k.is. thflie ie. fuse left after pieossing grbuiid k'lr rbels of the palm nut. This -substaince wh...
THE DEAD OF GUNDAGAI. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
THE DEAD OF OUNDAGAI. On, yo dead! who died alt Gindagai Uponi that dark sopulchral night ; Ah what avail'd thy piercing crioa ? Rlesounding o'er tli water t might, All! what availed thee o thin the fate, 1 lhait fix'd; lio will'd thy doom ; 'Midst joy and youth and health diate, Uniwarnid, yo met a watory tomb, Unwnrned. Era roared the raging wave, Which rolled in thunder o'er the plain, Yo little roclt'd the waters ravo Mlimicking ocean's mighty main Would soon engulf thoo in its courao; Unshrined, uncollined, unanel'd, That sin, ropontanneo, and remoroe, So soon to death would be roeveal'd. Oh, what suspense thy bosoms swoll'dl As night set in upon that sceno STheo list thy dying oyes bohold, A living ngontsing dream. And blanef'd with fear, with trembling thought, As rose the roaring raging flood, A life of pain those mnomtonil brought, roeezing to ico thy curdling blood. Vain, wvin the proyoer that called on Him To rpuro ye but i little whilo; Yo prIy'd-rand even hiopt grow dim...
A TRIP FROM THE PAROO RIVER. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
STRIP FROM THRE PARoO RIVER.. ToE following is from the Castlemaine cor respondedit of the Daylosford Mercury: You may remember some time ago that a short notice of a journey from Cooper's Creek appeared ih the Argus. VWell, I had tile good fortune to meet hero the veritablo traveller, Mr. Alick Sullivan, and having by dint of laborious crossexamiination-your real her6 is ilways'a moddst animal; and hiot givn' td talk of his own deeds of valor draggedout of him an itcdouant'of his adven tu.os, I give them for the benouefit of your readers, who, I doubt not, will think with me that they unmistakeably provo that the men of daring, of ifivinciblo pluck, dogged energy, and resoluto 'determination, are still to be found in actuil existoenc, and not merely writton on history's page. From Coopor's Creek by the Paroo River but little of interest to tihe general reader occurred, eoxcept the ltstus hatir,~ which Mr. Sullivan saw (the wingod woman). Whoeni he arriv'ed within about twenty-miles...
THE LIFE-TIME OF MAN. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
I THE LIFE-TiME OF MAN. (Friom" Rleynold. nrifscelany). . . WVEN. th'9 World was crcated, and all creatuie~es assembled to havo their lifetimo appointed, the ass first advanced and asked how long he would hlave to live ? "Thirty years," roplied Nature, "will that be agreeablo to thee ? " "Alas !" answored the ass, "!itis a long whlilo. :emomber wlhat a wearisome exist oeaco will be mine; from morning until nigh~t I shanll ]havo to bear heavyv burdons, dragging cornsacks to the mill, that others may eat bread, while I shall have no en couragemont, nor be refreshed by anything but blows and kicks. Give omo but a portion of that time, I pray ! " Nature was moved with compassion, and presoented but eighteen years. The ass wont away comforted, and the dog came for ward. "iHow long doset thou reqluire to live ? " asked Nature. "Thirty yeaours wore too many for the ass, but wilt thou be contented with lthom? " " Is it thy will that I shonuld P " replied the dog. "Tlhink how much I shall lh...
NIMBLE DICK'S YARNS ABOUT THE BLACKS.—No. VIII. [Newspaper Article] — The Goulburn Herald and Chronicle — 16 July 1864
NIMBLE DICK'S YATRNS ABIOUT THE I OLACS.-No. VIII. (F'om the iverintso k,,rald.) " Tiu hIst time I was yarning to you, I told you, mastor,"' said Dick, "that Ilived for ti Wo moons ,i the ranges with my wife, Lonauglio, after we ran away fiom our tribe, and escaped fromn thle murdering P?elican blaucks. All that tineo, as I know after wards, our own Ieol)lo woro soearching for us., At last, I believe, when they could not find us, they thought we woro dead, and they were going to give over looking, when one day a good msnny of our people who were camped in the low country, below tllhe raiges where we were, saw sosmsethinig that imade them conie up in the high r.?ey hills to look for us. I always took care not to makeo big tires, but whens Iswis away hiunt ing onle muorning the lubra salw a 'possum in a tree, and sho put some fire in it, to try to sahok it out. The treeoo was big uand hollow, anul soon bogan to hurn, and muchl smoko cmne out high up fron the hollow boughls. I saw it w...