Australia and New Zealand, Volume 1

Chapman and Hall, 1873

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Pagina 15 - My hold of the colonies is in the close affection which grows from common names, from kindred blood, from similar privileges, and equal protection. These are ties which, though light as air, are as strong as links of iron. Let the colonies always keep the idea of their civil rights associated with your government; they will cling and grapple to you, and no force under heaven will be of power to tear them from their allegiance.
Pagina 361 - Understanding that it is your Excellency's intention to establish a permanent settlement at Western Port, and to afford encouragement to respectable persons to settle there, we beg leave most respectfully to solicit at the hands of your Excellency a grant of land at that place proportionable to the property which we intend to embark. We are in possession...
Pagina 525 - Though born of such ungentle race; — An image of Youth's radiant Fountain Springing in a desolate mountain ! Oh what a pure and sacred thing Is beauty, curtain'd from the sight Of the gross world, illumining One only mansion with her light ! Unseen by man's disturbing eye, — The flower that blooms beneath the sea, Too deep for sunbeams, doth not lie Hid in more chaste obscurity.
Pagina 446 - During the continuance of any lease of lands occupied as a run, the same shall not be open to purchase by any other person or persons except the lessee thereof.
Pagina 489 - A Victorian coach, with six, or perhaps seven or eight horses, in the darkness of the night, making its way through a thickly-timbered forest at the rate of nine miles an hour, with the horses frequently up to their bellies in mud, with the wheels running in and out of holes four or five feet deep, is a phenomenon which I should like to have shown to some of...
Pagina 209 - I DESPAIR of being able to convey to any reader my own idea of the beauty of Sydney Harbour. I have seen nothing equal to it in the way of land-locked sea scenery, — nothing second to it.
Pagina 517 - Crown grant, by paying the upset price for the quantity of laud taken up, and giving proof as before-mentioned of residence and cultivation of one-tenth part. Lessee dying before obtaining Crown grant. 14. If the lessee die before obtaining the Crown grant, his widow, or, in case of her death, his heirs, or devisees...
Pagina 442 - All the risk attendant on the undertaking he will cheerfully bear; he will require no pecuniary aid, and all the encouragement he humbly solicits, is the protection of government, permission to occupy a sufficient tract of unoccupied lands to feed his flocks...
Pagina 91 - I saw him in front of his little tent, which heoccupied in partnership with an experienced working miner, eating a beefsteak out of his frying-pan with his clasp-knife. The occupation was not an alluring one, but it was the one happy moment of his day. He was occupied with his companion on a claim, and his work consisted in trundling a rough windlass, by which dirt was drawn up out of a hole. They had found no gold as yet, and did not seem to expect to find it. He had no friend near him but his mining...
Pagina 441 - Majesty, or by any Person or Persons acting on the Behalf or under the Authority of Her Majesty, either in Fee Simple or for any less Estate or Interest, unless such Conveyance or Alienation be made by way of Sale, nor unless such Sales be conducted in the Manner and according to the Regulations hereinafter prescribed.

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