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Hall o' fame ranking

RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 2,780,552
2 annmanley 1,984,691
3 NeilHamilton 1,785,892
4 noelwoodhouse 1,365,916
5 maurielyn 1,336,823

2,780,552 lines corrected.

Corrections by month

September 2014 37,857
August 2014 53,529
July 2014 55,745
June 2014 54,260
May 2014 56,079
April 2014 48,047
March 2014 60,166
February 2014 61,348
January 2014 57,902
December 2013 57,210
November 2013 60,146
October 2013 52,494
September 2013 55,069
August 2013 59,983
July 2013 69,277
June 2013 63,156
May 2013 65,275
April 2013 62,426
March 2013 55,380
February 2013 76,096
January 2013 54,488
December 2012 43,891
November 2012 60,051
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February 2012 48,784
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December 2011 81,171
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April 2011 34,146
March 2011 44,765
February 2011 34,198
January 2011 26,377
December 2010 32,650
November 2010 35,129
October 2010 31,352
September 2010 41,356
August 2010 37,031
July 2010 18,885
June 2010 15,908
May 2010 21,234
April 2010 10,541
March 2010 19,675
February 2010 36,122
January 2010 42,239
December 2009 21,244
November 2009 9,688
October 2009 15,337
September 2009 4,836

Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
DEATH OF MR. ELI GLOVER. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Monday 17 September 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 18:29 a;rattling shot, and a clover billiardist,
and his nevcr-fai'ling, liappy disposition
made him many frionds. .Of course, liko
most people, lie had his little faults,
but liis kindness and generosity atoned
for the lot.v Tho name of Eli Glovor
will be vcry*'kindly reineinborod by
inany old racing men and pigeon 'shots,
and also by many of the younger gener
ation._ He leaves a'. widow aiul a grown
up family, of foiir sons and seven daugh
ters, siz., Messrs. Porcy, William, Eli
Mesdames W. C. Gale, G. Priddlo (Wel
lington) and R. ' L. Ryan. There are
also nine grandchildren.- Besides those
tlio deceased loaves two brothers,
Messrs. C. Glovor (Dubbo), and R. Glo
ver. (Queensland), and one sister, Mrs.
:B. Doignaii (Toowoomba). With the
[whole of them general sympathy is ex
pressed in. tlieir loss of the lioad of
the ' family.
a rattling shot, and a clever billiardist,
and his never-failing, happy disposition
made him many friends. Of course, like
most people, he had his little faults,
but his kindness and generosity atoned
for the lot. The name of Eli Glover
will be very kindly remembered by
many old racing men and pigeon shots,
and also by many of the younger gener-
ation. He leaves a widow and a grown-
up family of four sons and seven daugh-
ters, viz., Messrs. Percy, William, Eli
Mesdames W. C. Gale, G. Priddle (Wel-
lington) and R. L. Ryan. There are
also nine grandchildren. Besides those
the deceased leaves two brothers,
Messrs. C. Glover (Dubbo), and R. Glo-
ver (Queensland), and one sister, Mrs.
B. Deignan (Toowoomba). With the
whole of them general sympathy is ex-
pressed in their loss of the head of
the family.
DEATH OF MR. ELI GLOVER. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Monday 17 September 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 17:43 Bourko, Hvlioro ho has practically ro'sidod
over since. He ran a 'cordial factory in
Oxloy Street, almost opposite the Lon
don Bank, for many yoars, which ho
afterwards disposed' or to Hives and Son,
Dubbo, who discontinued it four or livo
started business in Cunnamulla, but ow
ing to. ill .health ;liad to relinquish it,
and for the, past; year, or two 'ITad been
living iprivatolyi1, ;In his palmy days
'Old Eli,' as his friohds call him,
was a groat sport* and, a good townsman.
Tlioro was nothing in tho way of sport
that lie did not tackle, and lie was' al
ways a liberal Supporter of local insti
Bourke, where he has practically resided
ever since. He ran a cordial factory in
Oxley Street, almost opposite the Lon-
don Bank, for many years, which he
afterwards disposed of to Hives and Son,
Dubbo, who discontinued it four or five
started business in Cunnamulla, but ow-
ing to ill health had to relinquish it,
and for the past year or two had been
living privately. In his palmy days
'Old Eli,' as his friends call him,
was a great sport and a good townsman.
There was nothing in the way of sport
that he did not tackle, and he was al-
ways a liberal supporter of local insti-
DEATH OF MR. ELI GLOVER. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Monday 17 September 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 17:42 DEATH OF MR. ELI GLOVER. I
Tho following roforonco'to tho death
in last issue) is takon from tho Bourko
'Western Ilerald': —
Anothor vory old rosidont of Bourke,
in tho person of Mr. Eli Glovor, passed
last, Scptombor 4^ and his vory many
friends throughout tho West will feol
and oxpress their regret and sympathy
with tho bereaved members of tho fa
mily. Mr. Glovor, although ho had
boon associated with : Bourko district
for 32 years, was not what may bo
termed an old. man, his age being 5G
years. As a young man, lio jtos vory
sturdy and active, and quito an ath
lete in his own way, but for tho past
12 months or bo, lio was attackod by a
yield to the surgeon's skill, although ho
was operated upon;in Sydnoy. Tlio ma
doath must liavo boon a groat rcliof to
him. He .was buriod on Wednesday af?
tcnioon, tho funeral being 'largoly at
tended. Rev. H. C. Howard, in. tho ab
sence of a Church of England clergy
man, read tlie burial service, and per
formed tho last sad rites. The lato Mr.
Glover was cortainly ono of the s old
identities of tho town and. district. Be
ing born at Picton, lio camo to Dubbo,
where he learned his trado as an aerated
wator and cordial maltor, and whoro ho
was married. In 1S8S/ lie came to
' t
DEATH OF MR. ELI GLOVER.
The following reference to the death
in last issue) is taken from the Bourke
'Western Herald': —
Another very old resident of Bourke,
in the person of Mr. Eli Glover, passed
last, September 4, and his very many
friends throughout the West will feel-
and express their regret and sympathy
with the bereaved members of the fa-
mily. Mr. Glover, although he had
been associated with Bourke district
for 32 years, was not what may be
termed an old man, his age being 56
years. As a young man, he was very
sturdy and active, and quite an ath-
lete in his own way, but for the past
12 months or so, he was attacked by a
yield to the surgeon's skill, although he
was operated upon in Sydney. The ma-
death must have been a great relief to
him. He was buried on Wednesday af-
ternoon, the funeral being largely at-
tended. Rev. H. C. Howard, in the ab-
sence of a Church of England clergy-
man, read the burial service, and per-
formed the last sad rites. The late Mr.
Glover was cortainly one of the old
identities of the town and district. Be-
ing born at Picton, he camo to Dubbo,
where he learned his trade as an aerated
water and cordial malter, and where he
was married. In 1885 he came to

AN INFANT'S DEATH. THE INQUEST. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Thursday 6 September 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 17:28 hospital morgue when Dr. Macfarlaneo
and Mrs. Cosgrovo took the baby out
hospital morgue when Dr. Macfarlane
and Mrs. Cosgrove took the baby out
AN INFANT'S DEATH. THE INQUEST. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Thursday 6 September 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 17:27 On Tuosday last the district coroner
held an inquiry concerning tho death
f an infant female, tho, offspring of
a young ?woman nnmod Ada Cosgrovo.
Sorgoant T. J. Tracey deposed that
he saw tho body' of an infant female
child on August 30 at tho rosidonce
or, xnomas uosgrovc, isimpson stroot.
Witness described the nature of seve
ral sores on the body of tho child,
and said that he was prosont( at tho
hospital morgue when Dr. Macfarlan'o
made tho post-mortem examination, 'and
sovoral of the internal organs woro
handed to witness.- Ho had a conver
sation, with Mrs. Cosgrovo (the grand
mother of tho child), who told him
that at two in tho morning sliG went
into tho bodroom where hor daughter,
Ada Cosgrove, was slooping with the
infant child. -.The mother . of tho, in
fant said to Mrs.. Cosgrovo, 'Mother
take the child und give her a .drink,'
and Mrs. Cosgrovo took tho baby, 'out
of the bod, and took it to tho fire
whore hor ? husband was sitting. Mrs.
inofJTmrn nlun t/il/l ftrif iia'ua 4-liof Ati 'iin.
ticing that the child was seriously ill.
she sont her husband for 'Nurse John
ston, but boforo the nurso ?arrived the
baby was dead. She also/ told .wit-,
but could not wako him. Witnos's mado,
reference to other statements made by;
things, that the child appeared well' on
being put to bed the night boforo,. but
had been delicate, from its birth.
Witness also asked Ada Cosgrovo if
she knew tho baby was ill before ?hand-
'No. I 'simply asked ? mother to give!
it a drink.'/ ?'?.'? ' . '???' - - V
.- To the coroner:' He '/saw Dr. -Rorko,
who said that no message had. come to
him from Mrs. Cosgrovo 's that morn
ing. . ' -.._'. ; ?' .?':.:'-.?.
Ada Cosgrove, wife of Thomas Cos
of ago on July 14 or 15, 1917: She
witness were present. Dr. Rorke' was
also prosont. The child was very de
natural. The nurse came morning arid
evening for nine' days to attend the
girl, and tho baby was fed solely on
Gold Medal condensed jnilkj and wit
ness fed it every two . hours, accord
ing to the doctor's prders. Dr. Rorko
la'st saw the child 'on. the third day
he 'came by request, as the child 'was
bleeding. froin: the navel. ' Witness did
. not think it necessary to call him again.
She attended to tho baby till it ' died
' On the night boforo its ''doiith it ap
peared to be the same as usual. Shb
picked it up to give it a dririk ; at
1.30 'a.m., 'and'sho saw it was almost
pro'sent almost . from birth, and:! sho
treated them with vaseline and Fullor's
earth. .- ? : ; :' / j.-,:--..'---..; ' ?? ,;:-_-
To the police: Hoi1 husband was not
angry, with' his daughter. Ho ?? asked
.witness ;whb was the father of the child
and she said sho, did not know. Neither
she nor her husband-considered tho
baby to bo' an 'encumbrance. ' ? ;?'.
Dr. John , Stuart Macf arlano, G o vein-'
ment Medical ?' Officer, deposed -to:.. mak-
ing' a post-mortem' examination' on tlio
body of a female/ infant, at tho iiosr
pital morgue on August 30, 1917; pit
was the body : of an' infant of three or ,
four weeks and ill ?'. /nourished. ? It had
a couple of small abrasions oh the but
tocks, and on. the bond of '?'tho' 'iighfc.
elbow, but no . otlior ' oxterrial.' marks,'
with the' exception, -of '-: post-mortem
clrangesi The witness 'described the
appearance of the various organs,. and
thoracic, abdominal and cranial 'cru'i
fies, and .attributed deuth to bronchial
pnoumouia, accelerated by illnourish
v To the police: If the child wore fed
ovory two hours the state ? of health
would depend upon' the amount of the
food taken. Ho would say that the
being due to its delicate state. Ho
had heard the evidence of Mrs. Cos
in which he found- tho- intestines would
harmonise with her evidence, -but ho
would not' expect to find the abrasions
on tho but'tocks of .the child, had they
been kept dry: He could' not say that
the ill-nourished state of tho child wast
due to neglect or weaknoss from birth.
Ho was inclined to think ? tho child
tlio abrasions on the buttocks. He
could 'not' says definitely if the pneu
monia was caused by ill-nourishmout.
To Mrs. .Cosgrovo: I cannot say if
you fed 'tho'baby properly or not.
To the police: I saw no definite evi
Thomas Cosgrovo gave evidence that
on his wifo tolling him her daughter
Ada had a child , ho came Homo, and
whon ho asked the' girl who tho fathor
was she- said 'I will not toll.' .Ho
was not angry with 'her.
To the. coroner: Ho did not know if
'anything to keep his name 'dark.'
Ida Agnes Cosgroye, mother - of tho
deceased, gave evidence. Sho said' that
of hor condition, and had not soon him
since tho , birth .of 'the infant. Sho
had rocoivod no money from him to
h'olp her, and did not wa it any
No one put hor'-np to refuse to t'olft
time.' She had no reason for not toll
ing hor mother who the father was.
Ho was about 17.' Ho lived in, Wel
was in business, but 'sho declined to
say where. . ,
Tho coroner, found that tho child
lied from natural causes, to wit, pnou
On Tuesday last the district coroner
held an inquiry concerning the death
of an infant female, the offspring of
a young woman named Ada Cosgrove.
Sergeant T. J. Tracey deposed that
he saw the body of an infant female
child on August 30 at the residence
of Thomas Cosgrove, Simpson street.
Witness described the nature of seve-
ral sores on the body of the child,
and said that he was presont at the
hospital morgue when Dr. Macfarlaneo
made the post-mortem examination, and
several of the internal organs were
handed to witness. He had a conver-
sation with Mrs. Cosgrove (the grand-
mother of the child), who told him
that at two in the morning she went
into the bedroom where her daughter,
Ada Cosgrove, was sleeping with the
infant child. The mother of the in-
fant said to Mrs. Cosgrove, 'Mother
take the child and give her a drink,'
and Mrs. Cosgrovo took the baby out
of the bed, and took it to the fire
where her husband was sitting. Mrs.
Cosgrove also told witness that on no-
ticing that the child was seriously ill,
she sent her husband for Nurse John-
ston, but before the nurse arrived the
baby was dead. She also told wit-
but could not wake him. Witness made
reference to other statements made by
things, that the child appeared well on
being put to bed the night bofore, but
had been delicate from its birth.
Witness also asked Ada Cosgrove if
she knew the baby was ill before hand-
'No. I simply asked mother to give
it a drink.'
To the coroner: He saw Dr. Rorke,
who said that no message had come to
him from Mrs. Cosgrove's that morn-
ing.
Ada Cosgrove, wife of Thomas Cos-
of age on July 14 or 15, 1917. She
witness were present. Dr. Rorke was
also present. The child was very de-
natural. The nurse came morning and
evening for nine days to attend the
girl, and the baby was fed solely on
Gold Medal condensed milk, and wit-
ness fed it every two hours, accord-
ing to the doctor's orders. Dr. Rorke
last saw the child on the third day
he came by request, as the child was
bleeding from the navel. Witness did
not think it necessary to call him again.
She attended to the baby till it died
On the night before its death it ap-
peared to be the same as usual. She
picked it up to give it a drink at
1.30 a.m., and she saw it was almost gone. The sores on the child were
present almost from birth, and she
treated them with vaseline and Fuller's
earth.
To the police: Her husband was not
angry with his daughter. He asked
witness who was the father of the child
and she said she did not know. Neither
she nor her husband considered the
baby to be an encumbrance.
Dr. John Stuart Macfarlane, Govern-
ment Medical Officer, deposed to mak-
ing a post-mortem examination on the
body of a female infant, at the hos-
pital morgue on August 30, 1917. It
was the body of an infant of three or
four weeks and ill nourished. It had
a couple of small abrasions on the but-
tocks, and on the bend of the right
elbow, but no other external marks,
with the exception of post-mortem
changes. The witness described the
appearance of the various organs, and
thoracic, abdominal and cranial cavi-
fies, and attributed death to bronchial
pneumonia, accelerated by ill-nourish-
To the police: If the child were fed
every two hours the state of health
would depend upon the amount of the
food taken. He would say that the
being due to its delicate state. He
had heard the evidence of Mrs. Cos-
in which he found the intestines would
harmonise with her evidence, but he
would not expect to find the abrasions
on the buttocks of the child, had they
been kept dry. He could not say that
the ill-nourished state of the child was
due to neglect or weakness from birth.
He was inclined to think the child
the abrasions on the buttocks. He
could not says definitely if the pneu-
monia was caused by ill-nourishment.
To Mrs. Cosgrovo: I cannot say if
you fed the baby properly or not.
To the police: I saw no definite evi-
Thomas Cosgrove gave evidence that
on his wife telling him her daughter
Ada had a child he came home, and
whon he asked the girl who the father
was she said 'I will not tell.' He
was not angry with her.
To the coroner: He did not know if
anything to keep his name 'dark.'
Ida Agnes Cosgrove, mother of the
deceased, gave evidence. She said that
of her condition, and had not seen him
since the birth of the infant. She
had received no money from him to
help her, and did not want any
No one put her up to refuse to tell
time. She had no reason for not tell-
ing her mother who the father was.
He was about 17. He lived in Wel-
was in business, but she declined to
say where.
The coroner found that the child
died from natural causes, to wit, pneu-
DEATH OF F. A. SWAN. THE INQUEST. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Monday 6 August 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 17:05 falling on tho deceased.
Dr. - MacFarJlano deposed that, he
niado a post mortem examination, and
found a, fracture, of the skull oxtond
ing towards the' base. ?
-Constable Taplin gave ovidonce (that
ho went out to Curra Creole and in
spected the scone of . - the accident.
Green and Luko pointed out to him. ai
troo, tlio butt of wliich was still burn
ing. Imiiiodiatoly under the fork ho
saw blood on tlio ground and two piocos
of a pipe. ,, 'r ;
Tho. coroner returned a vordiqt.'of
falling on the deceased.
Dr. MacFarlane deposed that he
madea post mortem examination, and
found a fracture of the skull extend-
ing towards the base.
Constable Taplin gave evidence that
he went out to Curra Creek and in-
spected the scone of the accident.
Green and Luke pointed out to him a
tree, the butt of which was still burn-
ing. Immediately under the fork he
saw blood on the ground and two pieces
of a pipe.
The coroner returned a verdict of
DEATH OF F. A. SWAN. THE INQUEST. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Monday 6 August 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 17:04 ? An inqup-jt concerning: the death- ot
Frederick ?Augustus Swanj who was
killed by a falling tree was hold by
the coroner on Friday. Mr. Stock
on behalf of thc relatives of the de
ceased. ' ' , -
Joseph Green deposed- that lie was
working on Mi;: B. Veecli's property,
Curra Creek, with .deceased. They
wore clearing land- by grubbing aiid
burning off', trees. They had returned
to work after dinner ''.when deceased
asked him where, he had left liis mat
tock. ? He rex-lied that lie did 'no - lrnow
and walked away in ono direction,
deceased going in another. He1 had
not gone far when lie heard deceased
call out 'Oil,' and at the same' time
hoard a tree crash to the
ground. He turned ground and found
deceased iu a sitting position under
tho limb of a tree. He pulleil de
ceased out froin under. the limb, and
propped liini up against . another tree.
about a mile away, aiid told him about
the accident.; -The old man, caino back
'with him , aud witness then walked to
Mr. D. A. Rich 's. . Mr. Rich . rang up
and a car came out, in which docoased
was brought into the hospital. De
ceased and lie wont out ' to work on
day of tlio accident.
To Mr. Stoek'woll: Deceased and lie
were employed by 'Mr. Bernard Vccch,
off the land at Curra Creek. There,
was no doubt in his mind that de
falling ' on liini. - Tho piece that; fell
on him wis one that' had been burnt by
them that morning. The. only matter
of contract between Veech and ' de
ceased was tlio price' of clearing, the
Jand, . which was to bo 10/ an acre.'
Goorge Luke, the, old man, mentioned
by the. previous witness, gave -corro-
Dr. Wade gave evidence that on re-'
.ceipt of the. toloyhono message he stat
ed that-lie could not go. out hhnseif
owing to being ongagod at tho -court,
saw deceased in the ear iu front of
'the Courthouse, and went to the hos
pital with him. - He. .oxaniinod deceased
at' tlib hospital, and found a 'scalp
wound on tlio top of the head about
two inclios long. The base of tho skull'
appeared to be fractured. The« man
died' two -hours later. ?
To . Mr. ? Stockwoll: Tlio injuries he
found -would be; consistent with; a tree
TH3 INQUEST.
An inquest concerning the death of
Frederick Augustus Swan, who was
killed by a falling tree was held by
the coroner on Friday. Mr. Stock-
on behalf of the relatives of the de-
ceased.
Joseph Green deposed that he was
working on Mr. B. Veech's property,
Curra Creek, with deceased. They
were clearing land by grubbing and
burning off trees. They had returned
to work after dinner when deceased
asked him where he had left his mat-
tock. He replied that he did not know
and walked away in one direction,
deceased going in another. He had
not gone far when he heard deceased
call out 'Oh,' and at the same time
heard a falling tree crash to the
ground. He turned around and found
deceased in a sitting position under
the limb of a tree. He pulled de-
ceased out from under the limb, and
propped him up against another tree.
about a mile away, and told him about
the accident. The old man came back
with him and witness then walked to
Mr. D. A. Rich's. Mr. Rich rang up
and a car came out, in which deceased
was brought into the hospital. De-
ceased and he went out to work on
day of the accident.
To Mr. Stockwell: Deceased and he
were employed by Mr. Bernard Veech,
off the land at Curra Creek. There
was no doubt in his mind that de-
falling on him. The piece that fell
on him was one that had been burnt by
them that morning. The only matter
of contract between Veech and de-
ceased was the price of clearing the
land, which was to be 10/ an acre.
Goorge Luke, the old man mentioned
by the previous witness, gave corro-
Dr. Wade gave evidence that on re-
ceipt of the telephone message he stat-
ed that he could not go out himself
owing to being engaged at the court,
saw deceased in the car in front of
the Courthouse, and went to the hos-
pital with him. He examined deceased
at the hospital, and found a scalp
wound on the top of the head about
two inches long. The base of the skull
appeared to be fractured. The man
died two hours later.
To Mr. Stockwell: The injuries he
found would be consistent with a tree
THE INQUEST.
THE GEURIE SHOOTING FATALITY (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Monday 6 August 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 16:57 On Saturday lastv the district cor
oner held an inquiry concerning tho
found , dead 011 Friday, the 27th July,
with the top' of his head .blown off.
thc deceased, were examined and their
evidence'- tended Jto show that tho in
the. man's end; also that ho. had been
' A verdict was returned that Lyon died -,
On Saturday last the district cor-
oner held an inquiry concerning the
found dead on Friday, the 27th July,
with the top of his head blown off.
the deceased, were examined and their
evidence tended to show that the in-
the man's end; also that he had been
A verdict was returned that Lyon died
THE DEATH OF MRS. TINDALL. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Thursday 2 August 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 16:55 Yesterday the district coroner clos-.
ed an inquiry (adjourned 011 sovoral
.occasions), concerning tho death in^a
septicaemiu and- soptic pneumonia (on
the medical certificate). Owing to a cer
instrument -upon herself, but certain
the - police as to tho alleged implica
tion /of a third person, which had,
howover, distinctly disproved this al
and was due to the use of an instru
Yesterday the district coroner clos-
ed an inquiry (adjourned on several
occasions), concerning the death in a
septicaemia and septic pneumonia (on
the medical certificate). Owing to a cer-
instrument upon herself, but certain
the police as to the alleged implica-
tion of a third person, which had,
howover, distinctly disproved this al-
and was due to the use of an instru-
William Downey Shot Dead. Collins Committed for Trial. (Article), Wellington Times (NSW : 1899 - 1954), Thursday 19 July 1917 page Article 2014-09-20 16:53 ^ i William Harkor, . a shire omployee,,
also gave ovidciice. !
Mai-y Alice '.Collins,, wife :of Arthur
Collins, was callod, but -preferred not
to give evidence; : ;
Arthur Coliiiis decided .'to make no
on the charge of murder- at the Dubbo
Circuit 'Court; tb ;be 'hold on October 1(3.
i'Mr. Kelly, tlibn intimated tliat lie pro
posed to niako/'applicatiori/to the Su
Doig .consented/to - the accused being
;rpt^edi;'in**i^til^|^oii''Yfor\: a week;;
to facilitate Mr. ' Kelly 's consultations
with Collins.1 - V
William Harker, a shire employee,
also gave evidence.
Mary Alice Collins, wife of Arthur
Collins, was called, but preferred not
to give evidence.
Arthur Collins decided to make no
on the charge of murder at the Dubbo
Circuit Court, to be held on October 16.
Mr. Kelly, then intimated that he pro-
posed to make application to the Su-
Doig consented to the accused being
retained in Wellington for a week,
to facilitate Mr. Kelly's consultations
with Collins.

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Your lists

  1. Andrew Anderson 1838
    List
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    Descendants of Andrew, 2nd son of David

    14 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2013-01-12
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  2. Cobham Watson
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    Descendants of George Cobham Watson and Ann Percival Martyr

    100 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-02-25
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  3. Ernest H Martyr
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    These are all the articles that I can find that cover the murder of my great grandfather, in which my great grandmother was aslo charged. Unfortunately there is no evidence so far, here or in the State Archives, of what happened to Kate Callighan.

    78 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-02
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  4. Foggo
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    Foggo BDM entries

    15 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2013-01-07
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  5. George Martyr 1819
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    Articles relating to my maternal Great Great Grandfather

    76 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2010-11-21
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  6. George Martyr General
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    General items that include mention of George Martyr, Goulburn.

    22 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2010-11-25
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  7. Gibson
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    Gibson related entries

    30 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2014-02-07
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  8. Goulburn Volunteer Rifles dispute
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    A dispute that prominently included George Martyr.

    5 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2010-11-25
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  9. Hoggard, Donovan
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    Relatives of F E Warren

    51 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2013-04-19
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  10. James Martyr
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    Sydney, Owner of Patent Slip

    11 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-04
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  11. Joesph Martyr 1857 Adelaide
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    Items relating directly to Joseph Martyr (also in George Martyr 1819 list).

    106 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2010-12-14
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  12. John James Martyr
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    of Maitland area.

    105 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-04
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  13. Joseph Martyr 1822
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    Joseph Martyr, Solicitor, Victoria

    36 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-08
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  14. Martyr - Other related
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    Items for other Martyr's relatives

    47 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-08
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  15. Mecham
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    Relatives - two MEcham brothers married 2 Martyr sisters

    33 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-05-08
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  16. Morcom
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    Decendants of Joel Morcom

    10 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2013-11-06
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  17. Otford Martyrs
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    These are from Otford, Kent, and not known to be related to our Greenwich Martyr's, according to Tony Marter.

    147 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-29
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    Rating: r5/5
  18. Shelley
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    74 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2013-06-05
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  19. Thomas William Lockyer Martyr
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    96 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-01-04
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  20. Unknown Martyrs
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    Those that currently are not part of Otford or Greenwich Martyrs

    21 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2011-02-08
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  21. Warren related
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    Persons related to us.

    22 items
    created by: public:JohnWarren 2013-06-22
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