Journals Of Two Expeditions Into The Interior Of New South Wales, 1817-18 - By John Oxley











































































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The zeal, talent, and attention manifested by Mr. Oxley, considering the
perils and privations to which he and his party - Page 340
Journals Of Two Expeditions Into The Interior Of New South Wales, 1817-18 - By John Oxley - Page 340 of 354 - First - Home

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The Zeal, Talent, And Attention Manifested By Mr. Oxley, Considering The Perils And Privations To Which He And His Party

Were exposed, in exploring a tract of country so singularly circumstanced in its various bearings, are no less honourable to

Mr. Oxley than conducive to the public interest; and although the principal object, namely, that of tracing the Macquarie River to its embouchure, has not been so favourable as was anticipated, yet the failure is in a great degree counterbalanced by other important discoveries made in the course of this tour, which promise, at no very remote period, to prove of material advantage to this rising colony.

Whilst his excellency thus offers this public tribute of congratulations, he desires to accompany it with expressions of his high sense and approbation of Mr. Oxley's meritorious services on this occasion; which his excellency will not fail to represent to His Majesty's ministers, by the earliest opportunity.

The personal assistance and support so cheerfully and beneficially afforded to Mr. Oxley by the gentlemen associated with him on this expedition, demand his excellency's best acknowledgments, which be is happy thus publicly to request them to accept.

The following letter received from Mr. Oxley on his arrival at Port Stephens, on the 1st of November last, is now published for general information on the interesting subject of this tour.

By his excellency the governor's command,

J. T. CAMPBELL, Secretary.

* * *

Port Stephens, November 1, 1818.

Sir,

I have the honour to inform your excellency, that I arrived at this port to-day, and circumstances rendering it necessary that Mr. Evans should proceed to Newcastle, I embrace the opportunity to make to your excellency a brief report of the route pursued by the western expedition entrusted to my direction.

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