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Text corrections

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,357,176
2 NeilHamilton 3,035,593
3 noelwoodhouse 2,836,628
4 annmanley 2,227,679
5 John.F.Hall 2,096,015

2,836,628 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

March 2017 45,689
February 2017 72,472
January 2017 79,694
December 2016 63,629
November 2016 73,334
October 2016 62,565
September 2016 56,926
August 2016 44,985
July 2016 43,125
June 2016 41,190
May 2016 28,757
April 2016 31,729
March 2016 23,287
February 2016 27,244
January 2016 34,609
December 2015 41,261
November 2015 43,722
October 2015 32,709
September 2015 29,476
August 2015 41,219
July 2015 26,310
June 2015 27,353
May 2015 31,309
April 2015 35,339
March 2015 52,984
February 2015 39,466
January 2015 63,780
December 2014 80,352
November 2014 89,733
October 2014 85,595
September 2014 65,172
August 2014 81,494
July 2014 48,809
June 2014 31,351
May 2014 42,398
April 2014 40,724
March 2014 32,733
February 2014 34,793
January 2014 69,278
December 2013 53,205
November 2013 57,095
October 2013 62,115
September 2013 44,658
August 2013 52,528
July 2013 20,663
June 2013 8,497
May 2013 45,814
April 2013 39,065
March 2013 22,036
February 2013 56,938
January 2013 66,835
December 2012 57,961
November 2012 43,720
October 2012 15,780
September 2012 31,904
August 2012 67,698
July 2012 66,315
June 2012 60,339
May 2012 48,317
April 2012 18,550

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,357,173
2 NeilHamilton 3,035,593
3 noelwoodhouse 2,836,628
4 annmanley 2,227,609
5 John.F.Hall 2,096,010

2,836,628 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

March 2017 45,689
February 2017 72,472
January 2017 79,694
December 2016 63,629
November 2016 73,334
October 2016 62,565
September 2016 56,926
August 2016 44,985
July 2016 43,125
June 2016 41,190
May 2016 28,757
April 2016 31,729
March 2016 23,287
February 2016 27,244
January 2016 34,609
December 2015 41,261
November 2015 43,722
October 2015 32,709
September 2015 29,476
August 2015 41,219
July 2015 26,310
June 2015 27,353
May 2015 31,309
April 2015 35,339
March 2015 52,984
February 2015 39,466
January 2015 63,780
December 2014 80,352
November 2014 89,733
October 2014 85,595
September 2014 65,172
August 2014 81,494
July 2014 48,809
June 2014 31,351
May 2014 42,398
April 2014 40,724
March 2014 32,733
February 2014 34,793
January 2014 69,278
December 2013 53,205
November 2013 57,095
October 2013 62,115
September 2013 44,658
August 2013 52,528
July 2013 20,663
June 2013 8,497
May 2013 45,814
April 2013 39,065
March 2013 22,036
February 2013 56,938
January 2013 66,835
December 2012 57,961
November 2012 43,720
October 2012 15,780
September 2012 31,904
August 2012 67,698
July 2012 66,315
June 2012 60,339
May 2012 48,317
April 2012 18,550

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
"FRILLS" Story Of Mystery, Suspense And Love CHAPTER XIV. (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 15 2017-03-24 16:11 I "FRILLS" I
J Story Of Mystery, Suspense And Love j
i _ I
.MtrTirmî*T'"T*'r^W''.»u»'"""" niiiiHiuiui HI uiium v jtniHiumnuuinu UIIIIMIII^*«M
CHAPTER XIV. j
''Ob, thank you, Sam, be's a darling
exclaimed Joyce, atoopiug to put tl
chunky little square huid, with its b
round brown eyes and little poiuti
.ara sticking up co cockily. Dick
was * Boston bull, black with whit
marking. Down bis nose ian a lari
patch, and on hie chest was a, still la
ger one, while there was a tiny dab i
black on the top of his head betwee
kia ears. Another irregular bise
area covered the region of Iiis litt]
crooked tail which now wagged vii
{cully. "Oh, look, bain, his tail bu
a complete little while ring around i
Cerne here and mak; frionas with mi
little Chief-Hing-Around-Your-Tail!"
Dickie wriggled as Sam released hil
from the leash and rcspondd araiabl
|o hw patting, but after a moment li
looked «bout excitedly, dashing awe;
from lier a few feet and barking
sharply, then returtiiug again. "Who
docs he want, do you suppose, Sam Y
asked Joyce, mystified by this bf
" He's looking for a stick." expluiiie
(sam, "That's what you want, isn't il
Dickier" At thc word "slick" Dicki
nuked up his cars and danced excited!,
m front of Sam, barking furiously.
"Ho likes to have you play with hill
«.¡ill a stick or a ball better than any
thing. . . . Here, Diokie, here you. are
Sam picked up a smooth round pied
pf wood, silo» ed it to Dickie, win
jumped frantically for it, und thei
threw it as far as he could in thu dircc
tiou of the stable. Dickie dashed afte
it so tumultuously that when he got ti
lils prey ' lie could hardly stop himself
end his little crooked bindlegs bounce!
up in the «ir as he grabbed it. Thc'
lid came roufpiiig hack to Sam, win
commanded, *'Uo, take it to Mrs. 1'iick
ord, Dickie, that's your lady now. Ch
vu, givo it to Mrs. Packard.''
Dickie, his wide' pjiik-lipped mouth
clanipcd tightly over his precious stick
rollotj his expressive brown eyes up ai
(Saul in a speculative sort of wpy. Thei;
lin turned nnd trotted over to Joyce.
.There, that's enough stick for a
while. You're all out of breath. Coin«
v.!th me, darling, and gel acquainted
vitli your.' new Home," said Joyce ll»
.Hy, "thank you, Sam, I'm ever sc
grateful to you for getting mc euch a
perfectly sweet dog ne Dickie."
}n Barn's face as lie answered, "Uh,
that's nil right. I'm sure glad you
tike him'', Mrs. Packard. Any timo yqu
íoq't want bim around, just send him
*>ut to jue!" Iiis expression reminded
while they <v/eru playing with Dickie
casual 4>hout «¿hauliiug .Juni, .ii .indeed
ft would have occurred th .lier to tjiaiik
kim-at all., -
fK ' Wlien Joyce eat down in u comfort-
able loungo chair on tile tel l uce, Dickie
Milne to ber side und, resting his blunt1
cilia with lila.queer, suft iiroopipg lips
«n the edge of it, looked up-at lier
pleadingly! Übe was dcllghti-i that he
ncccpicd lier so promptly, .und her tpii
fts lose when shu thought of having his
companionship. She felt less ukin:! in
aili incredible- world. With Dickie she
need never pretend to le Ig-ills Pack-
When lioxic vamc lo Hud her und
Joyce was amused to see thc distrust
"with which she eyed thc sleeping Dickie.
Shu did not look surprised, and Joyce
thc garden.
Just as Joyce left the dining-roam
she heard thc whir of a motor outside j
tho door, and before she could decide
whether to retreat through the kitchen'
br make a dash for the stairs, two j
young women enured th» hcAisc und I
groomed her loudly.
"Hello, Frills, how ure you :" "oay
you don t loo!; so tod ! ''
"What's all th? agony uboul 1 Muit
him worried all right . . . Hciivens.
this is a I'lnnfortculc chair in spits
of .¡ts thunder-storm pattern '. . .How
do you Ifkc your living-room by now ?
Tbe whole town's crar.y. talking ab-mt
modernistic ronni.' You get 'cm go-
Joyce's heart sank as (die examined
har guests, wondering wlio they were.
The seeond speaker was a short blonde
girl, whose plumpness gave définit*
threat of turning her into a fat ivouiun
at middle age. Her fiotnres were of
into a pouting Cupid's how of the most
vivid scarlet. Thc resemblance to a
the long, curly, heavily-niaseara'd eye-
sport clothes. Thc blonde's costume
was of tho latest cut and mode, but
Thé other young woman, who looked
languid manners. She slouched hack in
a deep chair, with slender lees crossed
and her short, narrow 6kirt wei) above
wa« the type, whom movie directora pre-
.nd Joyce nervously lighted one to
bolster mi her own courage. Then 6he
waited for sonic one else to «peak.
"What did you do i\ll day yester-
day 1" demanded the blonde one, "You
"No. I felt rottcii," replied Joyce.
Regardless of what was expected of lier,
as little as possible until she hitd found
cut more* shout her preseut world.
" Von had it coming to you I It's a
wonder we're not viewfcig the remains
Frill»»"
"Oh. forget it I" said Joyce, "it's
, all over now. I hate post-mortems."
" Kure, ao do I," agreed the dark one,
"guess It gave you a shock though,
didn't it. Frills f You don't seem t«
" Did he t Wei!, that's the way I felt,
j but, it's better than being completely
cut."
denly she started violen'tlv and let out
« terrific oath . . . "Wlio let bini in
herc V she screamed shrilly, for Dickie
lind mme up behind her and pushed hie
cold little nose against tile plump pink
hand which bung over the arin of the
clmlr.
Joyce, shocked bv ber coarse lan-
by Dickie'» innocent look, could not help
«miling. Thc brunette lay back and
' ¿Jiblie... Jdcsia«. your., hand.. Ettal f
Frills V" .
"He's minc. Sorry lie scared you.
Come here. Dickie." Bbc jumped up,
mid sitting hack Iii a chair took Dickie
In litfr lap, facing calmly the battery
Ethel sniffed rigorously. " I ' hate
the nasty bruter. Thought you did,
ton. What's got into you suddenly,
dos for 1"
"Maybe alie's setting tired of Malt
and liants something better to lavish
lier innocent young affections on." sug-
gested thc dark oac, still in her laity
voice, hut looking at Joyce from under
half-closed eyes in a ivar that mode
"Hull," grunted Ethel flatly. 'Trille
this line, and Joyce felt her smile lie
"nnthig strained and mechanical. She
" Win-, no , . , No, I'm not going any-
cover the confusion she fell, under
Clarice's level cure, she kissed the top
of Dickie's head and petted bin) assidu-
"Holv Nelly, Frills. I've been pie
bared for anything from yon, but I
raising her voice ont of it« even drawl,
Filch contemptuous insolence that Joyce
Haze of aiiftcr.
"Cum;; un, Ktliel." vent on Clarice..
" you'll never po urouml iii.^ less than a
hundred ami fifty if von don't get out
on thc course more than once a month,
you poor, fat, Inzv fomaie.'*
Ethel pot un resignedly, und yawned
lieve me, living on n diet is fierce . , .
Good-bye, El-ills, what you need is some
make. Has it gol a hick 1 A'-k mc,
dearie ! One drink, and you're hilling
on all bi.v. -We'll conic over lo-uighi and
to see you so quiet, gni.*'
" 1 know where von can 71a a cat
snd a parrot, if you're going in for
(lets," said Clarice, on her wav out.
to adopt Ï"
'. Thanks." '..aid Jcvce coldly.
She was Fo thoroughly disgusted and
repelled bv Ethel and Clarice that she
could nut brills'herself even fo attempt
nu imitât inn of what she supposed was
tho Frill* manlier. Mic accom pa nilli
thom to 111 c. dnnr. anil watched them
Vet into the bright, green car. Clarion
took the wheel ncid thc bi; machine
moved off «luiettv.
?'Tun tinned tn-morrow.
"FRILLS"
Story Of Mystery, Suspense And Love

CHAPTER XIV.
''Oh, thank you, Sam, he's a darling
exclaimed Joyce, stoopiug to pat the
chunky little square head, with its big
round brown eyes and little pointed
ears sticking up cockily. Dick
was a Boston bull, black with white
marking. Down his nose ran a large
patch, and on his chest was a still lar-
ger one, while there was a tiny dab of
black on the top of his head between
his ears. Another irregular black
area covered the region of his little
crooked tail which now wagged vio-
lently. "Oh, look, Sam, his tail has
a complete little white ring around it.
Come here and make friends with me,
little Chief-Ring-Around-Your-Tail!"
Dickie wriggled as Sam released him
from the leash and rcspondd amiably
to her patting, but after a moment he
looked about excitedly, dashing away
from her a few feet and barking
sharply, then returning again. "What
does he want, do you suppose, Sam?"
asked Joyce, mystified by this be-
"He's looking for a stick." explained
Sam, "That's what you want, isn't it
Dickie?" At the word "slick" Dickie
perked up his ears and danced excitedly
in front of Sam, barking furiously.
"He likes to have you play with him
with a stick or a ball better than any-
thing. . . . Here, Dickie, here you are!
Sam picked up a smooth round piece
of wood, showed it to Dickie, who
jumped frantically for it, and then
threw it as far as he could in the direc-
tion of the stable. Dickie dashed after
it so tumultuously that when he got to
his prey he could hardly stop himself,
and his little crooked hindlegs bounced
up in the air as he grabbed it. Then
he came romping back to Sam, who
commanded, "Go, take it to Mrs. Pack-
are, Dickie, that's your lady now. Go
on, give it to Mrs. Packard.''
Dickie, his wide pink-lipped mouth
clamped tightly over his precious stick,
rolled his expressive brown eyes up at
Sam in a speculative sort of way. Then
he turned and trotted over to Joyce.
"There that's enough stick for a
while. You're all out of breath. Come
with me, darling, and get acquainted
with your new home," said Joyce fin-
ally, "thank you, Sam, I'm ever so
grateful to you for getting me such a
perfectly sweet dog as Dickie."
in Sam's face as he answered, "Oh,
that's all right. I'm sure glad you
like him, Mrs. Packard. Any time you
don't want him around, just send him
out to me." His expression reminded
while they were playing with Dickie—
casual about thanking him, if indeed
it would have occurred to her to thank
him at all.
When Joyce sat down in a comfort-
able lounge chair on the terrace, Dickie
came to her side and, resting his blunt
chin with his queen, soft drooping lips
on the edge of it, looked up at her
pleadingly! She was delighted that he
accepted her so promptly, and her spir-
its rose when she thought of having his
companionship. She felt less alone in
an incredible world. With Dickie she
need never pretend to be Frills Pack-
When Roxie came to find her and
Joyce was amused to see the distrust
with which she eyed thc sleeping Dickie.
She did not look surprised, and Joyce
the garden.
Just as Joyce left the dining-room
she heard the whir of a motor outside
the door, and before she could decide
whether to retreat through the kitchen
or make a dash for the stairs, two
young women entered the house and
greeted her loudly.
"Hello, Frills, how are you :" "Say
you don't look so bad ! ''
"What's all the agony about? Mait
him worried all right . . . Heavens,
this is a comfortable chair in spite
of its thunder-storm pattern!. . .How
do you like your living-room by now ?
The whole town's crazy, talking about
modernistic rooom.' You get 'em go-
Joyce's heart sank as she examined
her guests, wondering who they were.
The second speaker was a short blonde
girl, whose plumpness gave definite
threat of turning her into a fat woman
at middle age. Her features were of
into a pouting Cupid's bow of the most
vivid scarlet. The resemblance to a
the long, curly, heavily-mascara'd eye-
sport clothes. The blonde's costume
was of the latest cut and mode, but
The other young woman, who looked
languid manners. She slouched back in
a deep chair, with slender legs crossed
and her short, narrow skirt well above
was the type, whom movie directora pre-
and Joyce nervously lighted one to
bolster up her own courage. Then she
waited for some one else to speak.
"What did you do all day yester-
day?" demanded the blonde one, "You
"No. I felt rotten," replied Joyce.
Regardless of what was expected of her,
as little as possible until she had found
out more about her preseut world.
" Vou had it coming to you! It's a
wonder we're not viewing the remains
Frills?"
"Oh. forget it!" said Joyce, "it's
all over now. I hate post-mortems."
"Sure, so do I," agreed the dark one,
"guess it gave you a shock though,
didn't it, Frills? You don't seem to
" Did he? Well, that's the way I felt,
but, it's better than being completely
out."
denly she started violently and let out
a terrific oath . . . "Who let him in
here?" she screamed shrilly, for Dickie
had come up behind her and pushed his
cold little nose against the plump pink
hand which hung over the arm of the
chair.
Joyce, shocked by her coarse lan-
by Dickie's innocent look, could not help
smiling. The brunette lay back and
think was kissing your hand. Ethel?
Frills?".
"He's mine. Sorry he scared you.
Come here, Dickie." She jumped up,
and sitting back in a chair took Dickie
in her lap, facing calmly the battery
Ethel sniffed rigorously. " I hate
the nasty brutes. Thought you did,
too. What's got into you suddenly,
dog for?"
"Maybe she's setting tired of Mait
and wants something better to lavish
her innocent young affections on." sug-
gested the dark one, still in her lazy
voice, but looking at Joyce from under
half-closed eyes in a way that mdde
"Huh," grunted Ethel flatly. "Frills
this line, and Joyce felt her smile be-
coming strained and mechanical. She
" Why, no . . . No, I'm not going any-
cover the confusion she felt, under
Clarice's level gaze, she kissed the top
of Dickie's head and petted him assidu-
"Holv Nelly, Frills. I've been pre-
pared for anything from you, but I
raising her voice out of its even drawl,
such contemptuous insolence that Joyce
blaze of anger.
"Come on, Ethel," went on Clarice,
" you'll never go around in less that a
hundred and fifty if you don't get out
on the course more than once a month,
you poor, fat, lazy female."
Ethel got up resignedly, and yawned
lieve me, living on a diet is fierce . , .
Good-bye, Frills, what you need is some
make. Has it got a kick? Ask me,
dearie ! One drink, and you're hitting
on all six. We'll come over to-night and
to see you so quiet, gai."
"I know where you can get a cat
and a parrot, if you're going in for
pets," said Clarice, on her wav out.
to adopt?"
"Thanks." said Joyce coldly.
She was so thoroughly disgusted and
repelled by Ethel and Clarice that she
could not bring herself evern to attempt
an imitation of what she supposed was
the Frills manner. She accompanied
them to the door, and watched them
get into the bright, green car. Clarice
took the wheel and the big machine
moved off quietly.
(Continued to-morrow).
AN ENGAGEMENT (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 15:34 I7h? fMiirngfinrnt if- announced of
Hr. KOIHTI t'irntw. Mackay, an.l
KI.-pei M. Viiniijpr ilnn'^litt.r of Mr.
p.uA Mr*.' \V. M ! nt ot-h. Ptrat nzlaSF.
N.AV, Qijrcnf-lund, £i amldauphter oí
tlip \ptt> Mr. and Mrs. Jainrs M'ln
trisl-. niinkltunnic. Warwick, nnd
nitrft of Mr. R. Lcelch. Rorkhn:np
ton- '
The engagement is announced of
Dr. Robert Grant, Mackay, and
Elspeth, younger daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. W. M'Intosh, Strathglass,
N.W. Queensland, granddaughter of
the late Mr. and Mrs. James M'In-
tosh, Blinkbonnie, Warwick, and
niece of Mr. R. Leetch, Rockhamp-
ton.
KAY—WEHMEIER (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 15:09 KAY-WEHMEIER 1
at St. -Matthew's Church of England,
April 20th, when Annie Katherine, oeo
und daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Wchmeicr, Avonlea, l'ark Avenue, was
and Mrs. Kay, of Mackay, hy the Rev.
J Booth, of St. Bamabas's Church,
The hride, who cnleroj thc church with
her tallier to the strains of the Wedding
March, wore au ivory crepe dc Chine,
fully flared, ankh, length frock, with
goted yoke. The waistline waa finished
with a diaiueule huckle. Thc veil, which
«as lent hy Mrs. M. Road«, waa woiii
in the cap ttylc and held in place with
II bandeau of orange blossom, lent by
lilies, stcphonotis, gerberas, dahlias,
tarnations, roses, fraiigipnni, and as
[laragils fern tied with white tulle and
ribbon, and she wore 1hc bridegroom's
gift fa rhinestone necklet).
ge! te fully Hared, ankle-length frock
l'.nù a crinoline hat to tone, and she tar-
chrysHnthcmums, gerberas, carnations,
Mr, Thomas Wehmeier (brother of the
bride) was bret. man. Miss Nell Rosen-
berg presided nt thc organ. The bou-
quets were thc work of Mr. G. Hansen,
Kockliampton.
maid was a caso of scissors, and to the
l*st man a xylonite (.having mug. The
pair of poid engraved sleeve links.
Al the conclusion of the ceremony tho
rein tires am! friends nf the bride and
residence, of the bride's parents), where
n dainty wedding breakfast was served.
The deeorationp were carried nut in pink
find lemon streamers and a large white«
wrdding hell was suspended over the
liri.lal pail. Pride nf place on the 'able
ivas píven a, lim ut i f ti 1 y decorated three
tkied weddins rake, nude hy the bride's
mother sud iced and decorated hy Mr«.
.T Rosenl>er^. of North Rockhampton.
Many useful and costly pr.-sents. includ-
ing several cheques, wpro rpcrived.
Mr. and Mrs. Kav left later for their
future linnie at Collinsville. The eridn
tr-ivr-lled in nn apricot morocnin frock
KAY — WEHMEIER
at St. Matthew's Church of England,
April 20th, when Annie Katherine, sec-
ond daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Wehmeier, Avonlea, Park Avenue, was
and Mrs. Kay, of Mackay, by the Rev.
J. S. Booth, of St. Bamabas's Church,
The bride, who entered the church with
her father to the strains of the Wedding
March, wore an ivory crepe dc Chine,
fully flared, ankle length frock, with
goted yoke. The waistline was finished
with a diamente buckle. The veil, which
was lent by Mrs. M. Roads, was worn
in the cap style and held in place with
a bandeau of orange blossom, lent by
lilies, stcphanotis, gerberas, dahlias,
carnations, roses, frangipani, and as-
paragis fern tied with white tulle and
ribbon, and she wore the bridegroom's
gift (a rhinestone necklet).
gette fully flared, ankle-length frock
and a crinoline hat to tone, and she car-
chrysanthemums, gerberas, carnations,
Mr. Thomas Wehmeier (brother of the
bride) was best man. Miss Nell Rosen-
berg presided at the organ. The bou-
quets were the work of Mr. G. Hansen,
Rockhampton.
maid was a case of scissors, and to the
best man a xylonite shaving mug. The
pair of gold engraved sleeve links.
At the conclusion of the ceremony the
relatives and friends of the bride and
residence of the bride's parents), where
a dainty wedding breakfast was served.
The decorations were carried out in pink
and lemon streamers and a large white
wedding hell was suspended over the
bridal pair. Pride of place on the table
was given a beautifully decorated three-
tiered wedding cake, made by the bride's
mother and iced and decorated by Mrs.
J. Rosenberg, of North Rockhampton.
Many useful and costly presents, includ-
ing several cheques, were received.
Mr. and Mrs. Kay left later for their
future home at Collinsville. The bride
travelled in an apricot morocain frock
JEFFRIES—LEWIS (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 15:00 JEFFRIES-LEWIS
Rev . Mr. K. innes officiated.
The bride was' frocked in white crepe
the residenro of the bride's parents, only
near relatives of the bride aud bride-
Thc bride and bridegroom left later in
JEFFRIES — LEWIS
Rev. Mr. K. Innes officiated.
The bride was frocked in white crepe
the residence of the bride's parents, only
near relatives of the bride and bride-
The bride and bridegroom left later in
Wedding Bells SMITH—URQUHART (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 14:58 I SMITH-URQUHART
A very juvtly 'aldiiii; «tts célébrât
.cd nt Si": Andrew's l'r.«bytcriaii Church
¡al H.I.Ï «.m. lust Wednesday, when
jilliby Killel, lliird d-.iughter oí" Mr. All
drew Urquhart and the late .Mr». lirqu
¡liarl, ilnrcoiirl, Jlarulaba. was married
lo Duniild Stanley, youngest Fun of thc
¡lute Mr. T. Smith "and Hrs. ¡Smith,
Sniilhliuld, Miriam Vale. Thc Rev. J.
I A. Hunter, M.A., ii.l)., waa the officiât
i iug minister.
j Instead ni the orthodox white wedding
I gown, the bride, who waa given away
|ly her brother (Mr. \V. G. Urquhart)
chose » dainty and becoming ankle
lmigth frock ol pale pink bridal satiu
cut on classical lines with a dared skirt
r.nri finished with tiny bows. Uer soft
and was held in placo with a coronet
of eucliaris lilies, camellias, and roses
MÍ6S Gladys Urquhart («ÍBter of the
and she wore a pretty lemon crepe do
Chine frock with un ankle-length flared
hkirt inlet with frilled godets and tiny
frills round the hips. Thc tight-fitting
liodico was trimmed with silk insertion
and her lemon straw hat and her bou
quel of- euchariB lilies, stephanotis and
roses tied with icmcm streamers, toned
with her frock. She wore the hride
gromo's gift (a string of pearls).
ile Chine frock with a skirt inlet with
frilled godets finished at tho waist with
a sash arid a large bow and her pink
tulle cap was also completed with o
to match. Thc bridegroom's gift to
her was a manicure sc*.
At thc conclusion of the marriage cere-
mony the n-rOding breakfast was held
at the V.W.C.A. rooms and customary
toastF honoured.
The honeymoon will be «pent at Pialba.
The bride travelled in a maroon sill»:
marocain frock relieved with helga and
a brown woollen brnid hat. She car-
the bridegroom 1.
lie at Smithfield, Miriam Vale.
SMITH — URQUHART
A very pretty wedding was celebrat-
ed at St. Andrew's Presbyterian Church
at 9.15 a.m. last Wednesday, when
Ruby Ethel, third daughter of Mr. An-
drew Urquhart and the late Mrs. Urqu-
hart, Harcourt, Baralaba, was married
to Donald Stanley, youngest son of the
late Mr. T. Smith and Mrs. Smith,
Smithfield, Miriam Vale. Thc Rev. J.
A. Hunter, M.A., B.D., was the officiat-
ing minister.
Instead of the orthodox white wedding
gown, the bride, who was given away
by her brother (Mr. W. G. Urquhart)
chose a dainty and becoming ankle-
length frock of pale pink bridal satiu
cut on classical lines with a flared skirt
and finished with tiny bows. Her soft
and was held in place with a coronet
of eucharis lilies, camellias, and roses
Miss Gladys Urquhart (sister of the
and she wore a pretty lemon crepe de
Chine frock with an ankle-length flared
skirt inlet with frilled godets and tiny
frills round the hips. The tight-fitting
bodice was trimmed with silk insertion
and her lemon straw hat and her bou-
quel of eucharis lilies, stephanotis and
roses tied with lemon streamers, toned
with her frock. She wore the bride-
groom's gift (a string of pearls).
de Chine frock with a skirt inlet with
frilled godets finished at the waist with
a sash and a large bow and her pink
tulle cap was also completed with a
to match. The bridegroom's gift to
her was a manicure set.
At the conclusion of the marriage cere-
mony the wedding breakfast was held
at the Y.W.C.A. rooms and customary
toasts honoured.
The honeymoon will be spent at Pialba.
The bride travelled in a maroon silk
marocain frock relieved with beige and
a brown woollen braid hat. She car-
the bridegroom).
be at Smithfield, Miriam Vale.
PRE-WEDDING EVENING Miss Hilda Farrow (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 14:40 PRE-WEDDINÜ EVENING
Si. I'aul'd seliooliiioin was Mn
scene uf ii very li.i|P> gathering « In-i:
tho uii'iiibr-rs of Hu- Guild of St
failli jjuvi' an cv.?liing (o Miss Hilda
Farrow prior lo lier maniaí:c on
helped to make lim uvenlnt; u suc-
cess. Miss <_' Worthing was Mic
winner of tho compétition (A Rhako
Kpruivan love afluir), and sile receiv-
ed a dainty Shelley dlfli, which she
presented to the ^'iiej-i of honour
On making the Inesn-iilation nf an
enirie dish set In a hiker sland, Mrs.
Trost said i. was with mixed feel i nea
that tho guests met un these occa-
sions, but as lier wedding day was thc
much pleasure in le-kiii;.' Mi.c.c KiU'r-nv
te accept the gift nf tile girls, who
wished hor every futiré happiness.
Mies Farrow, In responding, said
her of her associa'ion with the guild,
as sho had enjoyed every ulnute of
ber. Sho thanked the girls very
much for their kindness In giving her
The siuginc of "She's a Jolly Good
Fellow" and "Auld Lang Sync"
and G^ewnh, and Misses H- Farrow,
A. Fitzpatrick, E. Monk, E. Hutcher,
J. Hough, G. Spilsbury, C. Worthing
[ton, G. Berry, D. Verney, 1. Milford,
I.. Jackson, A. Pearce, A. Robson,
jv. Cummings, I. Ottaway, II. Till, T.
(Till, lt. Worthinfiton, D. Head. M.
|Bricknell, E. McKean, G. Rumble. E.
I Warr, and J. Verney._
PRE-WEDDING EVENING
St. Paul's schoolroom was the
scene of a very happy gathering when
the members of the Guild of St
Faith gave an evening to Miss Hilda
Farrow prior to her marriage on
helped to make the evening a suc-
cess. Miss C. Worthing was the
winner of the competition (A Shake-
spearean love affair), and she receiv-
ed a dainty Shelley dish, which she
presented to the guest of honour
On making the presentation of an
entree dish set in a silver stand, Mrs.
Frost said it was with mixed feelings
that the guests met on these occa-
sions, but as her wedding day was the
much pleasure in asking Miss Farrow
to accept the gift of the girls, who
wished her every future happiness.
Miss Farrow, in responding, said
her of her association with the guild,
as she had enjoyed every minute of
ber. She thanked the girls very
much for their kindness in giving her
The singing of "She's a Jolly Good
Fellow" and "Auld Lang Syne"
and Geewah, and Misses H. Farrow,
A. Fitzpatrick, E. Monk, E. Butcher,
J. Hough, G. Spilsbury, C. Worthing-
ton, G. Berry, D. Verney, I. Milford,
L. Jackson, A. Pearce, A. Robson,
V. Cummings, I. Ottaway, IH. Till, T.
Till, R. Worthington, D. Head, M.
Bricknell, E. McKean, G. Rumble, E.
Warr, and J. Verney.
PERSONAL (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 14:32 Mr. E. Pace, who had been stayin
at the Commercial Hotel, left for ila<
Mr. J. C. Muir, who arrived fror
Townsville, and Mr. John llosa, tvh
arrived from thc South yesterday, ar
staying at tho Commercial Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Moy am
family, Mr. L. ficanlaii, Miss G. Gag
ney and Miss Pattison left yesterday fo
North Koppel Island, where they wil
Mr. and Sirs. E. W. Turner arrivei
by esr, from Monto and are stayinj
Mrs. Brady, who arrived from Un
South, is staying at. tho Grosvenoi
Mr. J. M'Grucry arrived from Cler-
mont yesterday end ls staying at the
Messrs. H. Ed tm rds and C. BrIJsor
are among thc visitors who are staying
who have been staying at thc Norman
Mrs. Byan (Dingo), who stayed at
the Normanby Hotel for a few days..
left for,the West yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Euston' (Toowoomba 1,
who stayed at the Normanby Hotel.
left for the South yesterday. ]
Dr. and Mrs. Viiram /Gladstone) are
risking Rockhampton, na thc guests ot
Br. and Mrs. J. H. Gordon. \
Mr. E. Pace, who had been staying
at the Commercial Hotel, left for Mac-
Mr. J. C. Muir, who arrived from
Townsville, and Mr. John Ross, who
arrived from thc South yesterday, are
staying at the Commercial Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Moy and
family, Mr. L. Scanlan, Miss G. Cag-
ney and Miss Pattison left yesterday for
North Keppel Island, where they will
Mr. and Mrs. E. W. Turner arrived
by car, from Monto and are staying
Mrs. Brady, who arrived from the
South, is staying at the Grosvenor
Mr. J. M'Gruery arrived from Cler-
mont yesterday and is staying at the
Messrs. H. Edwards and C. Bridson
are among the visitors who are staying
who have been staying at the Norman-
Mrs. Ryan (Dingo), who stayed at
the Normanby Hotel for a few days,
left for the West yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Euston (Toowoomba),
who stayed at the Normanby Hotel,
left for the South yesterday.
Dr. and Mrs. Yumm (Gladstone) are
visiting Rockhampton, as the guests of
Dr. and Mrs. J. B. Gordon.
PERSONAL (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 14 2017-03-24 14:28 .'¡is. 1. H. Davis, uliu H'Ciit a (
«eeks iu Urisbaiie and Jtiu¿,Mrut,
Hulled Ilium; bj thu mail liam jtvt
day uitcrnouii.
.UiiUuii U.jd.er (llilli-ivsi 11 o>jiiti
and her bister (Mis, llrackcrj reuní
tu Kock hampton yesterday « Hei ne
after .piiiiUii^; bomu weeks' holiday
¡Sydney.
¿1rs. W. G. Da tie (North KmlJiau
toni, who has been on n tit-it tu Ur
bane, returned fruin I lie huulh by yi
tcrduy altenioou's train.
Mr. and Ali*. W. J. Morris, who :
rived from the ioutli, aru slaying
th« Leichhardt Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. ll. MucLoniinii, who hi
' been btayin^ at the Leichhardt liol'
' Jlr. A. C. L'lpiiiiislom. arrived fro
the South yesterday afternoon and
Colonel Riuikin and Mr. T. I. Keane
who Etayeii at the Criterion Hotel du
; ing their visit to Rockhampton, tuft fi
' Miss Lorain, who arrived from Sprin;
sure yesterday, is staying at thc Cou
; merdai Hotel.
Hr. K. G. Geddes arrived in Hoc!
hampton ycBtorday from Vandyk'
I Springsure. He is staying at thc Con
merdai Hotel.
; Mr. E. Pace, who had been stayin
i at the Commercial Hotel, left for ila<
' kay yesterday.
; Mr. J. C. Muir, who arrived fror
> Townsville, and Mr. John llosa, tvh
' arrived from thc South yesterday, ar
'r staying at tho Commercial Hotel.
' Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Moy am
' family, Mr. L. ficanlaii, Miss G. Gag
. ney and Miss Pattison left yesterday fo
' North Koppel Island, where they wil
1 Mr. and Sirs. E. W. Turner arrivei
', by esr, from Monto and are stayinj
? at the Grosvenor Hotel.
r South, is staying at. tho Grosvenoi
? Hotel.
'h Grosvenor Hotel.
i Messrs. H. Ed tm rds and C. BrIJsor
' are among thc visitors who are staying
i Major and Mrs. Righetti and Messrs.
I Wade and Sutters, who have been stay-
; Messrs. Smith, Holden and Watts,
> who have been staying at thc Norman
' by Hotel, left for the South.
' Mrs. Byan (Dingo), who stayed at
i. the Normanby Hotel for a few days..
. left for,the West yesterday.
» who stayed at the Normanby Hotel.
'? left for the South yesterday. ]
7 Dr. and Mrs. Viiram /Gladstone) are
, risking Rockhampton, na thc guests ot
k Br. and Mrs. J. H. Gordon. \
Mrs J. H. Davis, who spent a few
weeks in Brisbane and Kingaroy, re-
turned home by the mail train yester-
day afternoon.
Matron. Bracker (Hillcrest Hospital)
nd her sister (Miss Bracker) returned
to Rockhampton yesterday afternoon
after spending some weeks' holiday in
Sydney.
Mrs. W. G. Davie (North Rockkhamp-
ton), who has been on a visit to Bris-
bane, returned from the South by yes-
terday afternoon's train.
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Morris, who ar-
rived from the South, are staying at
the Leichhardt Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. H. MacLennan, who had
been staying at the Leichhardt Hotel,
Mr. A. C. Elphinstone arrived from
the South yesterday afternoon and is
Colonel Rankin and Mr. T. I. Reaney
who stayed at the Criterion Hotel dur-
ing their visit to Rockhampton, left for
Miss Lorain, who arrived from Spring-
sure yesterday, is staying at the Com-
mercial Hotel.
Mr. R. G. Geddes arrived in Rock-
hampton yesterday from Vandyke,
Springsure. He is staying at the Com-
mercial Hotel.
Mr. E. Pace, who had been stayin
at the Commercial Hotel, left for ila<
kay yesterday.
Mr. J. C. Muir, who arrived fror
Townsville, and Mr. John llosa, tvh
arrived from thc South yesterday, ar
staying at tho Commercial Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Moy am
family, Mr. L. ficanlaii, Miss G. Gag
ney and Miss Pattison left yesterday fo
North Koppel Island, where they wil
Mr. and Sirs. E. W. Turner arrivei
by esr, from Monto and are stayinj
at the Grosvenor Hotel.
South, is staying at. tho Grosvenoi
Hotel.
Grosvenor Hotel.
Messrs. H. Ed tm rds and C. BrIJsor
are among thc visitors who are staying
Major and Mrs. Righetti and Messrs.
Wade and Sutters, who have been stay-
Messrs. Smith, Holden and Watts,
who have been staying at thc Norman
by Hotel, left for the South.
Mrs. Byan (Dingo), who stayed at
the Normanby Hotel for a few days..
left for,the West yesterday.
who stayed at the Normanby Hotel.
left for the South yesterday. ]
Dr. and Mrs. Viiram /Gladstone) are
risking Rockhampton, na thc guests ot
Br. and Mrs. J. H. Gordon. \
Family Notices (Family Notices), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Friday 29 April 1932 [Issue No.20,524] page 8 2017-03-24 14:19 SMITH-URQUHART.-- On the 17th April, at St.
KAY-WEHMEIER.-- At St. Matthew's Church
SPREADBOROUGH.-- In loving memory of our
SMITH — URQUHART.— On the 17th April, at St.
KAY — WEHMEIER.— At St. Matthew's Church
SPREADBOROUGH.— In loving memory of our
PERSONAL (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Thursday 28 April 1932 [Issue No.20,523] page 10 2017-03-24 14:16 Archbishop Duln'g, «lio came to nort-
hampton for thc enthronement of l>r.
1!. llaves, ns Hollian Catholic lüshop ol'
liorkhuinpW.i, returned to Brisbane
testriduy.
The Jloinc Secretory (Mr. J. C.
Peterson) and Mrs. Peterson nirived
from Brisbane bv tho Townsville train
vest erda v.
Bishop Halford left by the mnil train
yesterday for Newcastle, where lie will
Mr», r. 1-. Kudd and Mrs. Stark, of
Itrisbn who spent u few days i'.t
i lltickraiuptun, returned to Brisbane
I yesterday.
i Mr. b. Ppilssury, who had been
Flaying with his parents (Mr. and
since bis nrrival from Ipswich a few
day ago, left hy yesterday's train for
Mr. J. J. Verney returned tn Rock-
hampton bv tlie Townsville train yes-
terday ufter a short visit to Brisbane.
Misses .1. and fi. Martin, who are sis-
ters of the Kev. Father Martin, of
.Rockhampton, left for thc South yes-
will visit Southport before retuiviing to
Mr.- and Mis. V. Martin, who arrived
from thc West, are staying at thc
Miss R. ('alford has arrived in Rock-
thc Leichhardt Hotel."
Messrs. 1). O. Atherton and R. Veitch
arc staying at thc Leichhardt flote!.
Mr. J. A. Elwine returned from thc
South by thc Townsville train yester-
Mr. Sf. Salmond, who had been stay-
ing at thc Commercial Hotel, left yes-
Mrs. rope, who arrived from Nam-
Messrs. Belt Wilson. J. J. O'Reilly,
»nd P. and J. Hegarty arrived from
thc North yesterday and arc staying
ot thc Commercial Hotel. ,
Mr. Fulcher left for Brisbane yestcr.
¡ day. They bsd been staying at the
Mr. and Mrs. J. n. Evans arrived by
I staying ot the Grosvenor Hotel.
i Mr. and Mrs. I;. Gorringe and theil
son, who arrived from Baralaba, art
Miss 1). Wondbead. who arrived from
Messrs. J, Rake a'.id 3. Devonport ar
.T. M'Michacl and K. O'neill arrived
from thc South, yesterday. They a«
staying at the Grosvenor Hotel,
Mr. 6hl Roffey left for Rannes, ani
Messrs. J. Hill and J .TI.' Ba «man lrfi
Misa Mabel Cousins, who has beet
on' a visit to her brother-in-law aw
sister (Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Cox, Thurs
day Island) returned to Bockhamptoi
on Tuesday,
Mr; and Mrs. Arthur F. Sharp
(Auckland, New Zealand) are on a visi
to Rockhampton after an absence of 2i
years. They ate staying with Mrs. YV
Johnson. Glad<tonc-road.
Mrs. M. Mansfield and Mrs. Diinhll
arrived from Bundaberg yesterday an
are staying at St. Brigid's' Hostel,'Kent
Archbishop Duhig, who came to Rock-
hampton for the enthronement of Dr.
R. Hayes, as Roman Catholic Bishop of
Rockhampton, returned to Brisbane
yesterday.
The Home Secretary (Mr. J. C.
Peterson) and Mrs. Peterson arrived
from Brisbane by the Townsville train
yesterday.
Bishop Halford left by the mail train
yesterday for Newcastle, where he will
Mrs F. L. Rudd and Mrs. Stark, of
Brisbane, who spent a few days in
Rockhampton, returned to Brisbane
yesterday.
Mr. S. Spilsbury, who had been
staying with his parents (Mr. and
since his arivval from Ipswich a few
day ago, left by yesterday's train for
Mr. J. J. Verney returned to Rock-
hampton by the Townsville train yes-
terday after a short visit to Brisbane.
Misses j. and G. Martin, who are sis-
ters of the Rev. Father Martin, of
Rockhampton, left for the South yes-
will visit Southport before returning to
Mr. and Mrs. V. Martin, who arrived
from the West, are staying at the
Miss R. Calford has arrived in Rock-
the Leichhardt Hotel.
Messrs. D. O. Atherton and R. Veitch
are staying at thc Leichhardt Hotel.
Mr. J. A. Elwing returned from the
South by the Townsville train yester-
Mr. M. Salmond, who had been stay-
ing at the Commercial Hotel, left yes-
Mrs. Pope, who arrived from Nam-
Messrs. Bert Wilson, J. J. O'Reilly,
and P. and J. Hegarty arrived from
the North yesterday and are staying
at the Commercial Hotel.
Mr. Fulcher left for Brisbane yester-
day. They had been staying at the
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Evans arrived by
staying at the Grosvenor Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. L. Gorringe and their
son, who arrived from Baralaba, are
Miss D. Woodhead, who arrived from
Messrs. J. Rake and J. Devonport ar-
J. M'Michael and K. O'neill arrived
from the South, yesterday. They are
staying at the Grosvenor Hotel.
Mr. Shl Roffey left for Rannes, and
Messrs. J. Hill and J H. Bauman left
Miss Mabel Cousins, who has been
on a visit to her brother-in-law and
sister (Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Cox, Thurs-
day Island) returned to Rockhampton
on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur F. Sharp
(Auckland, New Zealand) are on a visit
to Rockhampton after an absence of 29
years. They are staying with Mrs. W.
Johnson, Gladstone-road.
Mrs. M. Mansfield and Mrs. Dunhill
arrived from Bundaberg yesterday and
are staying at St. Brigid's Hostel, Kent-

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