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RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,412,244
2 NeilHamilton 2,431,126
3 annmanley 2,112,226
4 noelwoodhouse 1,960,225
5 maurielyn 1,526,917

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Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
No title (Article), Evening News (Sydney, NSW : 1869 - 1931), Wednesday 19 June 1872 page Article 2015-08-31 19:07 BHOOTIKG WITH IlKKItT MlLITABr BBEECH-LOADIXG
Btn.ES.— On Saturday afternoon Jast, at the usual monthly
competition for subscription prizes, by members of No. I
Company let S.B.V.R., tbe following nuusoally good scores
the other rouges, soy position, artificial rests excluded;
Wimbledon targets and marking. Corporal Maddook'g score
is probably tbe best made witG the new service rifle and the
general Bhooting better than any made by a squad from any
heloiv gives tbe' detail of the ten best stores :—
SHOOTING WITH HENRY BBEECH-LOADING
RIFLES. — On Saturday afternoon last, at the usual monthly
competition for subscription prizes, by members of No. 1
Company 1st S.B.V.R., the following unusually good scores
the other ranges, any position, artificial rests excluded ;
Wimbledon targets and marking. Corporal Maddock's score
is probably the best made with the new service rifle and the
general shooting better than any made by a squad from any
below gives the detail of the ten best scores :—
No title (Article), Evening News (Sydney, NSW : 1869 - 1931), Wednesday 19 June 1872 page Article 2015-08-31 19:04 A Very Sad Case. — We learn from the
local paper that a magisterial inquiry was held at Ten
tcrfield, on Tuesday morning lost, by Mr. G. W. F.
Addison, P.M., at the residence of Mr. £. B. Whereat,
Whereat, who diod suddenly the previous evening.
Edward Beeves Whereat deposed : I am a miller, re
siding at Tenterfield. The body uow lying dead in the
adjoining room is that of my bite wife Christian
me that Mrs. Whereat wished to speak with me. I im
dresaed on the bed. She said. 'Edward. I wish von
would go for mother, and Mr. Davis the minister.' I
said, ' What is the matter?' She replied, 'I am ill,
not wiBb to tell you of it. I said, 'I must change my
clothes first before going.' She said, 'Don't do
that, time is precious.' I said, ' Nonsense, you
arc not so ill as all that.' She said, ' Yes, I am, go at
once.' However, I did not think her seriously ill, so I
going, she Baid, ' Kiss me before you go, and say good
bye, won't youf' I turned back and kissed her. I
would soon set her right. I at once went for Mrs. Hod
ley, and returned with her to the mill. When we ar
rived we went into tho bedroom, and found my wife in
convulsions. She recognized us soon after the convul
sive fit, and said, 'Is that you Edward f' I said,
' Yes.' She then said, ' Catch hold of my hand,' and
1 did so. 1 tnen stooped down ana eaia, - Have you
taken anything P Have you taken any strange medi
cine?' Her mother also said, ' For God's sake tell us
if you have taken anything?' She replied, 'Is that
you, mother? Oh ! don't touch me, or I shall go into
another fit.' I immediately despatched the buggy
for the doctor. Mary Ann Patrick, our ser
now produced. The letter read as follows {— ' Edward
- Love and watch over my darling Chwrley, and some-'
times when yon are most happy, think and cray for me,
churchyard, wherelhopetobeafresf.' The letter is
in the handwriting of my wife, bnt bears no signature,
and is without date. On reading tin letter, I suspected
that deceased bod taken poison, and I told the doctor
and the magistrate said—' Haying heard and carefully
hand, on the 3rd of June, 1872, at Tenterfield— but
what state her mind wasin at the tune of the commission
of the act, there is no testimony to show.' '
A VERT SAD CASE. — We learn from the
local paper that a magisterial inquiry was held at Ten-
terfield, on Tuesday morning last, by Mr. G. W. F.
Addison, P.M., at the residence of Mr. E. R.. Whereat,
Whereat, who died suddenly the previous evening.
Edward Reeves Whereat deposed : I am a miller, re-
siding at Tenterfield. The body now lying dead in the
adjoining room is that of my late wife Christian
me that Mrs. Whereat wished to speak with me. I im-
dresaed on the bed. She said, "Edward, I wish you
would go for mother, and Mr. Davis the minister.: I
said, " What is the matter?" She replied, "I am ill,
not wish to tell you of it. I said, "I must change my
clothes first before going." She said, "Don't do
that, time is precious." I said, " Nonsense, you
are not so ill as all that." She said, " Yes, I am, go at
once." However, I did not think her seriously ill, so I
going, she said, " Kiss me before you go, and say good-
bye, won't you?" I turned back and kissed her. I
would soon set her right. I at once went for Mrs. Hed-
ley, and returned with her to the mill. When we ar-
rived we went into the bedroom, and found my wife in
convulsions. She recognized us soon after the convul-
sive fit, and said, "Is that you Edward ?" I said,
" Yes." She then said, " Catch hold of my hand," and
I did so. I then stooped down and said, " Have you
taken anything ? Have you taken any strange medi-
cine? " Her mother also said, " For God's sake tell us
if you have taken anything ?" She replied, "Is that
you mother? Oh ! don't touch me, or I shall go into
another fit." I immediately despatched the buggy
for the doctor. Mary Ann Patrick, our ser-
now produced. The letter read as follows :— " Edward
- Love and watch over my darling Charley, and some-
times when you are most happy, think and pray for me,
churchyard, where I hope to be at rest." The letter is
in the handwriting of my wife, but bears no signature,
and is without date. On reading the letter, I suspected
that deceased had taken poison, and I told the doctor
and the magistrate said —" Having heard and carefully
hand, on the 3rd of June, 1872, at Tenterfield — but
what state her mind was in at the time of the commission
of the act, there is no testimony to show."
TENTERFIELD QUARTER SESSIONS. (Abridged from the Star.) (Article), Clarence and Richmond Examiner and New England Advertiser (Grafton, NSW : 1859 - 1889), Tuesday 13 August 1872 page Article 2015-08-31 18:42 ACCIDENT.-We regret having to record an accident
Saturday. It appears that n party of ladies and
gentlemen woro together, when tho horse Mrs -Trollope
was riding took fright, and mada a bound forward; so
unexpectedly, that its rider wus thrown with consid-
erable force to tho ground. Fortunately no serious
injury was received,'Mrs. Trollopo being stunned for a
short time, and severely. shaken.,; Wo aro happy to
say that Mrs. Trollopo has nearly roco'vbred from tho
effects of the fall.-Tenterfield Star; , ;
- DBATII bp Mus. T, 13. BoYOB-r-Tho wlfo of Mr.
Boyce, tho proprietor of tho Tenterfield Star, died on
the 24th ultimo; after being delivered of a still-born
child. Tho deceased had bcon fourteen hours under
chloroform; When her funeral took place, a largo
number of mourners .Mtondcd, and general sorrow
wa» evinced. The whole of the business pinces wcro
from tho church, andi flags wera displayed'nt half
mast fronvtho various flagstaffs ornamenting tho town.
On the Sunday nvcnli|^foll\wing, tho clergyman of '
tho Churoh 'of EnRlané^i.tho\Rov. F. Davis, M.A.
improved tho denthf iaklnk foVhls toxt,-" Dust thou
ort, nnd to dust shalt thouVretürn,'' In consequence
of this deeply-lamented bereavement, tho Slat was '
not published on tho 25th ultimo.
ACCIDENT. — We regret having to record an accident
Saturday. It appears that a party of ladies and
gentlemen were together, when the horse Mrs Trollope
was riding took fright, and made a bound forward, so
unexpectedly, that its rider was thrown with consid-
erable force to the ground. Fortunately no serious
injury was received, Mrs. Trollope being stunned for a
short time, and severely shaken. We are happy to
say that Mrs. Trollope has nearly recovered from the
effects of the fall. — Tenterfield Star.
DEATH of MRS. T. B. BOYCE. — The wife of Mr.
Boyce, the proprietor of the Tenterfield Star, died on
the 24th ultimo, after being delivered of a still-born
child. The deceased had been fourteen hours under
chloroform. When her funeral took place, a large
number of mourners attended, and general sorrow
was evinced. The whole of the business places were
from the church, and flags were displayed at half-
mast from the various flagstaffs ornamenting the town.
On the Sunday evening following, the clergyman of
the Church of England — the Rev. F. Davis, M.A. —
improved the death, taking for his text. — "Dust thou
art, and to dust shalt thou return." In consequence
of this deeply-lamented bereavement, the Star was
not published on the 25th ultimo.
TENTERFIELD QUARTER SESSIONS. (Abridged from the Star.) (Article), Clarence and Richmond Examiner and New England Advertiser (Grafton, NSW : 1859 - 1889), Tuesday 13 August 1872 page Article 2015-08-31 18:34 OBTAINING MONEY UNDER FALSE PRETENCES    
Young, storekeeper, by false pretences £1 on
the morning of tho 28th June last, £1 in
the evening of tho same day. £1 on the      
tho next Sunday's mail, but witnesses would be called
hearing the evidence -of William Young, Richard
Murphy, a Queensland constable, and Lunley John
tho cost of store, goods was. He had heard Mr.
selection, he would - come and pay, for the
document to show that he was the holder ot tin land in
finding as they now did by the evidence of the constable
from that place that the statement was untrue,  
prisoner guilty on all counts. Tho prisoner had
His Honor In discharging the jury, congratulated,
OBTAINING MONEY UNDER FALSE PRETENCES    .
Young, storekeeper, by false pretences :— £1 on
the morning of the 28th June last, £1 in
the evening of the same day. £1 on the      
the next Sunday's mail, but witnesses would be called
hearing the evidence of William Young, Richard
Murphy, a Queensland constable, and Lumley John
the cost of store goods was. He had heard Mr.
selection, he would come and pay for the
document to show that he was the holder of tin land in
finding as they now did by the evidence of the con-
stable from that place that the statement was untrue,
prisoner guilty on all counts. The prisoner had
His Honor in discharging the jury, congratulated
TENTERFIELD QUARTER SESSIONS. (Abridged from the Star.) (Article), Clarence and Richmond Examiner and New England Advertiser (Grafton, NSW : 1859 - 1889), Tuesday 13 August 1872 page Article 2015-08-31 18:11 ' 'Horace'Hobgeñ pleaded guilty to stealing a cheque
of Mr. W. 13. Christian's of . tho valuo of £10. Mr.
before the'Armidale Court in April last, but through
tho illness' of a witness, thc hearing of the ense had
been postponed to tho'present time. Mr. Mitchell
said tho prisoner. had.-pleaded guilty hy his advice.
Tho' cheque, belonged to. Mr. Christian, but tho
prisoner had all but a few sliilliilgs of that amount due
to him as. wages. Prisoner tb¿his Honor : £1313s. was
tho amount of wages due to'mo when I left. I had
.received £5 from Mr. Christian before leaving Sydney.
I was arrested on tho Clarenco Uiver in February last.
awaiting trinl, tho sentence wns that prisoner ba con-
fined in Tenterfield gool for six days.
BTBALINO A CHEQUE. .
Horace Hobgen pleaded guilty to stealing a cheque
of Mr. W. B. Christian's of the value of £10. Mr.
before the Armidale Court in April last, but through
the illness of a witness, the hearing of the case had
been postponed to the present time. Mr. Mitchell
said the prisoner had pleaded guilty by his advice.
The cheque belonged to. Mr. Christian, but the
prisoner had all but a few shillings of that amount due
to him as wages. Prisoner to his Honor : £13 13s. was
the amount of wages due to me when I left. I had
received £5 from Mr. Christian before leaving Sydney.
I was arrested on the Clarence River in February last.
awaiting trial, the sentence was that prisoner be con-
fined in Tenterfield gaol for six days.
STEALING A CHEQUE.
TENTERFIELD QUARTER SESSIONS. (Abridged from the Star.) (Article), Clarence and Richmond Examiner and New England Advertiser (Grafton, NSW : 1859 - 1889), Tuesday 13 August 1872 page Article 2015-08-31 18:08 Tins Court waa. held on Tuesdny last, at tho Court
Houso Tenterfield, beforo lila Honor Judge Moymott.
Alexander, Bruce pleaded guilty to;the,charge of
larceny,: but stated that nt tho time ho committed thc
theft, lie was intoxicntecl. '.His Honor said drunken-
ness did not make his ct imo any the less, and sontenced
him to six months' hard labour in Armidale gaol. ,,.
. (Abridged from tho Star.) ?
l/AltOENY.
THIS Court was held on Tuesdny last, at the Court
House Tenterfield, before his Honor Judge Meymott.
Alexander Bruce pleaded guilty to the charge of
larceny, but stated that at the time he committed the
theft he was intoxicated. His Honor said drunken-
ness did not make his crime any the less, and sentenced
him to six months' hard labour in Armidale gaol.
(Abridged from the Star.)
LARCENY.
TENTERFIELD. (Abridged from the Star.) (Article), The Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 - 1861; 1863 - 1889; 1891 - 1954), Friday 16 February 1877 page Article 2015-08-31 17:54 Prince Albert Hospital.—The annual
above Institution was held at tbe Court
want of interest in tbe proceedings of this
Institution is exhibited by the towns
34 patients were admitted into the hos
pital, 32 of whom were males and 2 fe
hand was £137 7s. 5d., since then thesum
were overdue contributions of the pre
ceding year, leaving only £9112s. 6d. col
lected for present year. The total dis
band is £132 3s. 6d. About the middle
by Dr. Rundle, whose services your Com
of £100 per annum." The Secretary and
were re-elected; a Committee was elected;
some tenders were accepted; and the
Free Selection on Feb. 8th:—Daniel
which he was reached the gates of the In
A foot race for £100 at Auckland, be
tween the cricketer Selby and an Auck
Prince Albert Hospital. — The annual
above Institution was held at the Court
want of interest in the proceedings of this
Institution is exhibited by the towns-
34 patients were admitted into the hos-
pital, 32 of whom were males and 2 fe-
hand was £137 7s. 5d., since then the sum
were overdue contributions of the pre-
ceding year, leaving only £91 12s. 6d. col-
lected for present year. The total dis-
hand is £132 3s. 6d. About the middle
by Dr. Rundle, whose services your Com-
of £100 per annum. The Secretary and
were re-elected ; a Committee was elected ;
some tenders were accepted ; and the
Free Selection on Feb. 8th :— Daniel
which he was reached the gates of the In-
A foot race for £100 at Auckland, be-
tween the cricketer Selby and an Auck-
TENTERFIELD. (Abridged from the Star.) (Article), The Armidale Express and New England General Advertiser (NSW : 1856 - 1861; 1863 - 1889; 1891 - 1954), Friday 16 February 1877 page Article 2015-08-31 17:43 open their eyes to this fact, we may ex
pect to see the largest portion of our pro
duce going to its destination via Queens
Nathias Darcy, and Dr. Marley, the pri
soner said that he regretted what had oc
curred, and that it happened through de
John Lydyard was charged with com
offender senior-constable Travers Btarted
in pursuit of prisoner and arrested him on.
Owen Jenkins with stealing from his per
son a £10-ndte. Mr. Simmons appeared
'in no way implicated, and left the Court
he could find his remedy on a future occa
Plaintiff on oath, stated that the defend
he did not remember ever having pro
and the Bench, after mature considera
tion, decided that the defendant was in
judgment remarked that some misunder
standing must have arisen as to the mean
convinced that both plaintiff and defend
(Abridged from- the Star. J
open their eyes to this fact, we may ex-
pect to see the largest portion of our pro-
duce going to its destination via Queens-
Nathias Darcy, and Dr. Marley, the pri-
soner said that he regretted what had oc-
curred, and that it happened through de-
John Lydyard was charged with com-
offender senior-constable Travers started
in pursuit of prisoner and arrested him on
Owen Jenkins with stealing from his per-
son a £10-note. Mr. Simmons appeared
in no way implicated, and left the Court
he could find his remedy on a future occa-
Plaintiff on oath, stated that the defend-
he did not remember ever having pro-
and the Bench, after mature considera-
tion, decided that the defendant was in-
judgment remarked that some misunder-
standing must have arisen as to the mean-
convinced that both plaintiff and defend-
(Abridged from-the Star.)
OLD-TIME SCULLER'S DEATH. HOBART, Thursday. (Article), Daily Examiner (Grafton, NSW : 1915 - 1954), Friday 1 February 1924 page Article 2015-08-30 19:35 OLD-TIME SCULLER'S DEATH., '
James" Lynch, ..one ipf: four Lynch
"brothers, who at'; one - time : were well-
known in Australian , rqwiiig circles, died
suddenly, agedSO. He lived dh. Sydney
for the 'past fifty years;arid"hnd come ;
to 'Hobart ; to attend the regat t a. ' ; 1 ; :
HOBART, . Thursday. .
OLD-TIME SCULLER'S DEATH.
James Lynch, one of four Lynch
brothers, who at one time were well-
known in Australian rowing circles, died
suddenly, aged 80. He lived in Sydney
for the past fifty years, and had come
to Hobart to attend the regatta.
HOBART, Thursday.
Family Notices (Family Notices), Clarence and Richmond Examiner (Grafton, NSW : 1889 - 1915), Saturday 9 October 1897 page Family Notices 2015-08-30 19:25 SMITH-BROWNLEE.--On 22nd Sept. by the Rev.
of Green Valley, new England, to MARY JANE
DEATHS. COWAN.--On the 7th inst. at South Grafton, Mr.
LAW.--GEORGE LAW, dearly beloved husband and
STUCLEY.--At the Grafton Hospital, on 29th Sept.,
SMITH-BROWNLEE. — On 22nd Sept. by the Rev.
of Green Valley, New England, to MARY JANE
DEATHS. COWAN. — On the 7th inst. at South Grafton, Mr.
LAW. — GEORGE LAW, dearly beloved husband and
STUCLEY. — At the Grafton Hospital, on 29th Sept.,

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