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1 JohnWarren 3,065,900
2 NeilHamilton 2,071,309
3 annmanley 2,013,129
4 noelwoodhouse 1,707,862
5 maurielyn 1,379,792
6 John.F.Hall 1,366,058
7 JudyClayden 1,159,687

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Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
KEANE OF KALGOORLIE A TALE OF THE SYDNEY CUP Written for "The Referee" by ARTHUR WRIGHT COPYRIGHT PROLOGUE. I WILL BE TRUE. (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 31 October 1906 page Article 2015-01-22 12:14 KEANE QFKALGOORLIE
| I A TALE OF THE SYDNEY CUP I j
i: I Written for 'The Referee' fay ARTHUR WRIGHT | ','.
? COPYRIGHT ? I) t «
KEANE OF KALGOORLIE
A TALE OF THE SYDNEY CUP
Written for 'The Referee' by ARTHUR WRIGHT
COPYRIGHT
MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS. (Article), The Maitland Mercury and Hunter River General Advertiser (NSW : 1843 - 1893), Saturday 10 September 1881 page Article 2015-01-20 21:19 Australian Dramatic Liteuatuee.-Of
the Ags of Monday justly remarks :-" An-
other A ustralian drama, entitled ' Gratitude,'
ing. The stage has not hithorto been much
Australian Dramatic Literature.--Of
the Age of Monday justly remarks :--"An-
other Australian drama, entitled 'Gratitude,'
ing. The stage has not hitherto been much
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Courier-Mail (Brisbane, Qld. : 1933 - 1954), Tuesday 10 August 1954 page Family Notices 2015-01-07 20:43 McINNES— MULCAHY.— The engage
Maunce Mulcihy, ol Maryborough.
to Arthur John, only bon ol Mr.
John Alexander Mclnnes. and the
law Mrs. G. I. Mclnnes. of Maxwell
McINNES— MULCAHY.— The engage-
Maurice Mulcahy, of Maryborough.
to Arthur John, only son of Mr.
John Alexander McInnes, and the
late Mrs. G. I. McInnes, of Maxwell
IN THE MINE. (Article), Brighton Southern Cross (Vic. : 1896 - 1918), Saturday 28 June 1902 page Article 2014-12-31 19:12 more, until Lee burst through His
pack and fled as for l;is life io Jiis
hut. He sat on the cdi^e of his beJ
breathlessly, his eyes jrleaming.
'I've won a sosil lo-nighi. ' he
murmured ; 'a sc.;il for the AJaster.
And I siiail never have any trouble
in Drift wood any more.'
Kelly sidled iii slieojiisiily. lie had
heard Uie lost Sew voids. His ))e^-d
was bandaged up, In I he .sce:ncd
cheerful, if a li(i!e ashamed.
'That you won't,' he sai-3. 'SJcss,
I've had my lesson at last. 5 d-:n'l
suppose 1 shall ever bo what you call
a respectable mcaiber of society.'
'Jjy dear fried, Uiorc is iiaihsnir
Ui slop you.'
'Think not ?' Kelly said duiiiijiis
]j\ 'WcJJ, I'3i iry. Yum saved my
life to-night, and I'm goin.!: to give
the bigKCst church and best -x-n;re-
gation jthis side of Carson ,Qfty. Bui
there's one thing' .'.?.'' '*-.'.''' ' . . -.'?.'??-'??U'j
Kielly paused conlusctily. Lee urg
' Well, it's this ?nay,' Kelly con
fessed. 'Where did you learn to be
so quiet with- your Run and your
hands ? There 'was only one man
I ever heard of who couid touch yo3i,
and that was Gilhcrt James. But
East.'
'And found salvation, too, Ned,'
said Lee, wilh his hand on ths
other's shoulder. 'There Is a. sec
ret for you to keep, Ned. I ani -!il-
.bert James.'
Kelly gasped. A new awe ani
wonder came into His eyes. lie would
like to shake bfs Iricnd by tie hand,
not lp make a practice of that fami
liarity, hut as a special occasion.
'And now you will conic to church
on Sunday?' Lee asfted.
'You hcl,' Kelly said significant
ly, 'and all Driftwood, too.'
followed Lee with a hrcatJcss art«n;
tion that no archbishop or card in il
shoulder high home to dinner. Pos
ter came in to the frugal meai, as
'I hope you arc pleased,' he
'Pleased is a poor word for it,'
Lee replied. 'Of course, I must
gel those fellows out of the habit
of cheering in clvarch, but- they, arc
in earnest. Foster, I am Koing to
do a great work in Driftwood.'
The' 'Don' nodded gravely.
'J am certain of it,' he said. 'A
rigid cleric would not have consider
ed your services exactly orticdo^,
Great White Throne. . Give 1he:r
the simple doctrine of Christ, ani
they will want no more.'
— 'Sunday Strand.'
They gave three cheers, and three more, until Lee burst through the
pack and fled as for his life to his
hut. He sat on the edge of his bed
breathlessly, his eyes gleaming.
"I've won a soul to-night," he
murmured ; "a soul for the Master.
And I shall never have any trouble
in Drift wood any more."
Kelly sidled in sheepishly. He had
heard the last few words. His head
was bandaged up, but he seemed
cheerful, if a little ashamed.
"That you won't," he said. "Boss,
I've had my lesson at last. I don't
suppose I shall ever be what you call
a respectable member of society."
"My dear friend, there is nothing
to stop you."
"Think not ?" Kelly said dubious-
ly. "Well, I'll try. You saved my
life to-night, and I'm going to give
the biggest church and best congre-
gation this side of Carson City. But
there's one thing----"
Kelly paused confusedly. Lee urg-
"Well, it's this way," Kelly con-
fessed. "Where did you learn to be
so quiet with your gun and your
hands ? There was only one man
I ever heard of who could touch you,
and that was Gilbert James. But
East."
"And found salvation, too, Ned,"
said Lee, with his hand on the
other's shoulder. "There is a sec-
ret for you to keep, Ned. I am Gil-
bert James."
Kelly gasped. A new awe and
wonder came into his eyes. He would
like to shake his friend by the hand,
not to make a practice of that fami-
liarity, but as a special occasion.
"And now you will come to church
on Sunday?" Lee asked.
"You bet," Kelly said significant-
ly, "and all Driftwood, too."
followed Lee with a breathless atten-
tion that no archbishop or cardinal
shoulder high home to dinner. Fos-
ter came in to the frugal meal, as
"I hope you are pleased," he
"Pleased is a poor word for it,"
Lee replied. "Of course, I must
get those fellows out of the habit
of cheering in church, but they are
in earnest. Foster, I am going to
do a great work in Driftwood."
The "Don" nodded gravely.
"I am certain of it," he said. "A
rigid cleric would not have consider-
ed your services exactly orthodox,
Great White Throne. Give them
the simple doctrine of Christ, and
they will want no more."
—"Sunday Strand."
The Parramatta Gang. A Suppressed Convict Incident of Old Sydney. [COPYRIGHT.] (Article), Evelyn Observer, and South and East Bourke Record (Vic. : 1882 - 1902), Friday 13 March 1891 page Article 2014-12-31 19:11 I, hIu iih iiiinaiin i ,uived, Whihi
iiiiiiii ,lmiii, i i ,, iil twit itiiiiiii
folot ilm light, aul tliy flll the i litili.
instanlt ctionl was ileessanr. 'hlat veln
From the information received, White
and Redmond were certain Macquarie
would visit the Parramatta station the following night, and they felt the thun-
instant action was necessary. 'hlat veln
IN THE MINE. (Article), Brighton Southern Cross (Vic. : 1896 - 1918), Saturday 28 June 1902 page Article 2014-12-31 19:00 The flcr-v of inspiration was i.i ?
I.eo's cj'ck. Kosier st«;-pid !;ac'-
v.-J1ii invoi;;niary adniiratiin. All
liir same, i;c hail nol r::e sli-li-c.;;
intention r.f let! ing him pass. 'flic
latter divined this, ami darted fcy
i-'oster into the turncl. j
He stumbled on for soish- Uircs |
hundred ranis. 31c 3i,id !jjs lile in !
iiis hands, and he know i! too well. |
He parsed at length and called. His
heart was beating lii:e -a. hammer ;
his limbs ircmhkd u:sdcr hi:u. At
ar.y monirn; the deadly p;as mi^hi
come down upon him. and that w.i'ili.
!.e ihc tnd.
He called again, and a voicr an
swered him. Once more he sho:;l-cJ,
and the reply came clearer stiJI. ~J\
:it tie sttii-;!ii-nj a!-,om, a fail or two,
and his hand res let! -;n a proslraie
;ody. Lre tiJiriiitd witii a sv. cc-t
''Ged be praisr-d,' he said ; '1
have you ! Come alon^;. Yr.« can'!
stand on roar feel ? Then get on
my back. ICach I'loment is jjrecii.us.
Oomc.'
Kelly luanagcd to gel up somi-hw.
With the great burden on his shoul
ders, Lee stumbled along over v.hai
seemed to him tc be weary miles,
'intil the Sight was reached at last.
'There,' he cried, '1 never ^id a
better day's work in my life '.'
They were on ihc to.} again j:rc
gathered ro.-ni. i he \ici-;ry had
been wen, and 510 s-ngle life hsd
paid the penally. Revived l.y the
fresh air, Kelly rose to his foot.
There was a half-shamed liitsli u-'o 1
his face, hut a stern resolution in
'Three cheers for the rarstn,'
he cried. 'Three cheers Tor liic u;an
n'ho risked a good life for the sake
:;i a hopeless blackguard like me.'
The glow of inspiration was in
Lee's eyes. Foster stepped back
with involuntary admiration. All
the same, he had not the slightest
intention of letting him pass. The
latter divined this, and darted by
Foster into the tunnel.
He stumbled on for some three
hundred yards. He had his life in
his hands, and he knew it too well.
He paused at length and called. His
heart was beating like a hammer ;
his limbs trembled under him. At
any moment the deadly gas might
come down upon him, and that would
be the end.
He called again, and a voice an-
swered him. Once more he shouted,
and the reply came clearer still. A
little stumbling about, a fall or two,
and his hand rested on a prostrate
body. Lee thrilled with a sweet
"God be praised," he said ; "I
have you ! Come along. You can'!
stand on your feet ? Then get on
my back. Each moment is precious.
Come."
Kelly managed to get up somehow.
With the great burden on his shoul-
ders, Lee stumbled along over what
seemed to him to be weary miles,
until the light was reached at last.
"There," he cried, "I never did a
better day's work in my life!"
They were on the top again pre-
gathered round. The victory had
been won, and no single life had
paid the penalty. Revived by the
fresh air, Kelly rose to his feet.
There was a half-shamed flush upon
his face, but a stern resolution in
"Three cheers for the parson,"
he cried. "Three cheers for the man
who risked a good life for the sake
of a hopeless blackguard like me."
Novelist. AN AUSTRALIAN NOVEL, [ALL RIGHTS RESERVED.] FROM Prison to Parliament. CHAPTER I. RURAL PEACE. (Article), Queenscliff Sentinel, Drysdale, Portarlington and Sorrento Advertiser (Vic. : 1885 - 1894), Saturday 19 September 1891 page Article 2014-12-31 18:53 AUSTRALIAN--NOVEIL,
Author o,," loun Macedon-ýMystery .
Prison 1to`:. Parliament.
iVANDEXTER:.
ALL mGHTS IIESER?ED,
-:'+*-
CHAPTER L.
: URAL ,:PEACE.
AN AUSTRALIAN NOVEL,
Author of "Mount Macedon Mystery," &c., &c.,
From Prison to Parliament.
By IVAN DEXTER.
All Rights Reserved.

CHAPTER I.
RURAL PEACE.
IN THE MINE. (Article), Brighton Southern Cross (Vic. : 1896 - 1918), Saturday 28 June 1902 page Article 2014-12-31 18:49 'I duiiiifi,'' he said. 'Kind of lw.
J.-jw o:!e aiiotlicr hlc sliet-p. 1 crp-cl.
AW tlsc same, 1 jujcv.s Kdly has
sm--he:i 5.1 1^- i;im i-'i'- -
' You c.iukln't «ia!.e him hear,
then ?'
'No. !io s!npjic;l t;ii!ii!'j; a:l at
onfe. 'Him 1 got iii.v'.. a\v\ msitir
a bolt for is. i K'' a tasi-e of 1h?
gas, bu- mil ci;o::;-;!i to iiO-vl me
Oser. 1 c;i!)til 10 the ol'j.rs ihat
IJiL' v;i.y was clear, and wh-:n they
got ;h.:.:ir L-.-j-.irasr ni1., tiipy fclinwc.i.
Ami li;e jtas carj'.e aft-.-r r.s— U'ifl «.r
followed p.li.nj; ilu- passage ii!.c a cjs.1
ait'. r a inr-use.'
!.ce waited to lscar no more. He
cav.jiht t-Hc capu jasi as it was d.s
v-i*:id'n'; ar.d i:ur»r.cd in. Down !)eliw
ii was as ho', as ever. In his sb rl
and ooo.s or.ly I.i::1 iiioved !-ir Hie
W.tmiL -.?.?hs'xf th': i-hrcc nun Ji id
made Iheir pstajie. A dciainiii^ hand
was laid 'n his arm.
'To you ward to commit Kiiicde'1'1
'No, 1 want 10 lind Kcliy. ilifs
not far off. and hr's iiasly hurl, I
fear. I niiisl -ind lJ:a.t man. I it'il
yon, I mu-st seo:; him. N:;t ft.r my
-sfif, hut ft^r my ?ilaslcr. J.iy d ity
is as clear lieit'Tc liic .'is if an ;-n..cc!
from iica'.'cn cainc wiih a ijie.s.-a^c.' !
"I dunno," he said. "Kind of fol-
low one another like sheep, I expect.
All the same, I guess Kelly has
smoked his last pipe."
"You couldn't make him hear,
then ?"
"No, he stopped talking all at
once. Then I got mad, and made
a bolt for it. I got a taste of the
gas, but not enough to bowl me
over. I called to the others that
the way was clear, and when they
got their courage up, they followed.
And the gas came after us--regular
followed along the passage like a cat
after a mouse."
Lee waited to hear no more. He
caught the cage just as it was des-
cending and jumped in. Down below
it was as hot as ever. In his shirt
and boots only Lee moved for the
cutting whence the three men had
made their escape. A detaining hand
was laid on his arm.
"Do you want to commit suicide?"
"No, I want to find Kelly. He's
not far off, and he's badly hurt, I
fear. I must find that man. I tell
you, I must seek him. Not for my-
self, but for my Master. My duty
is as clear before me as if an angel
from Heaven came with a message."
The Parramatta Gang. A Suppressed Convict Incident of Old Sydney. [COPYRIGHT.] (Article), Evelyn Observer, and South and East Bourke Record (Vic. : 1882 - 1902), Friday 13 March 1891 page Article 2014-12-31 18:43 I, hIu iih iiiinaiin i ,uived, Whihi
iiiiiiii ,lmiii, i i ,, iil twit itiiiiiii
folot ilm light, aul tliy flll the i litili.
instanlt ctionl was ileessanr. 'hlat veln
From the information received, White
and Redmond were certain Macquarie
would visit the Parramatta station the following night, and they felt the thun-
instant action was necessary. 'hlat veln
The Parramatta Gang. A Suppressed Convict Incident of Old Sydney. [COPYRIGHT.] (Article), Evelyn Observer, and South and East Bourke Record (Vic. : 1882 - 1902), Friday 13 March 1891 page Article 2014-12-31 18:40 h111 1(a 11111i ',1' t l ddi(in . f 1111111111Vhil(
othtI r ) . iialsl wh,, w r1 'I i ill'l' ll h in 8llll -
1111-tll 1 1(1d1i iI , lll \1 t ll (11 l i Illlllll,' (
lakI 1o, 1t11y 1tll) i, i d. Vhih,,
Il11 It , 1 the l' l llll' 1 1 1', It a 'illlI 1111 1h 1(' a(1
I},,\'H llan, .111111 flai l l. Ii i i · k it I Itif,,1'llll ll d
¢,,r Vlte ll ,H lllin ,, ll 'i, lll ItIlI ( Lio Ii'II o
'. ,111 1 111 , i' tlll,, o lh s o lfl ilts l I II I 1 tIn t
:,\ Ii 1'1t hich rtt 1111, III 1it l?l" lll r hlilll ,'l r
I1 ,Hlia ll, 1th le t(' lH ,Il llh s ,,ll i l 'ill. ,li
w lmi III n)11,, 1,, h o ely l1ait? i h,,,11,0,,
1lalhli,,,l llt ow ,H 11 \\illib. l h II 'i l lll'
i I l \\111 L'I1 l", I'I I IIh I ,' 111 1Ithe t t s Ilt )1III'I
,, 1i1 lllli llA lll t ail I 1i, 1u 111 1 11k, lll1lllllln ',w
hutter 1 I.tt tlhatt, ; '!3
The astonishment and dismay of White and Redmond, as well as a number of other officials who were arrested as mem-
taken, may well be imagined. White,
bers of the gang, at the turn affairs had
Davis and Baird, were afterwards hanged
Redmond, and two other officials, named
for their conspiracy against the life of
Macquarie, and the infamous Parramatta Gang, which had done so much harm, was completely destroyed.
For various official reasons the true facts of the case were suppressed as far as possible. It was infra dig for the Governor to ignore the cast iron rule of the
System, and venture to see for himself
through the eyes of his officials. To his
what he should only have observed
latest day he used to protest, with the faintest show of a wink, that his noctur-
nal watches were the results of his love
for astronomical lore, but the members of the Parramatta Gang, at least, knew
better than that.

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