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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,782,648
2 noelwoodhouse 3,896,967
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,272,350
5 Rhonda.M 3,094,728
...
563 PeterWalker 84,591
564 reneblanc 84,504
565 Midland7 84,457
566 Glenice.Bayliss 84,317
567 judy.rochow 84,217
568 eldritch 84,201

84,317 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 7
September 2019 211
August 2019 416
July 2019 357
June 2019 305
May 2019 11
April 2019 196
March 2019 280
February 2019 239
January 2019 974
December 2018 97
November 2018 3,374
October 2018 2,155
September 2018 135
June 2018 42
May 2018 1,310
April 2018 419
February 2018 12
December 2017 124
November 2017 141
October 2017 79
September 2017 241
August 2017 264
July 2017 3,970
June 2017 79
May 2017 363
April 2017 436
March 2017 540
February 2017 677
January 2017 555
December 2016 32
November 2016 153
October 2016 20
September 2016 659
August 2016 744
July 2016 1,067
June 2016 66
May 2016 248
April 2016 33
March 2016 25
February 2016 102
January 2016 323
November 2015 13
October 2015 67
September 2015 16
August 2015 57
July 2015 493
June 2015 268
May 2015 162
April 2015 1,454
March 2015 1,097
November 2014 594
October 2014 802
September 2014 351
August 2014 1,102
July 2014 6,200
June 2014 499
May 2014 1,796
April 2014 102
March 2014 24
February 2014 168
January 2014 735
December 2013 1,432
November 2013 2,086
October 2013 199
September 2013 39
August 2013 724
July 2013 22
June 2013 42
May 2013 536
April 2013 1,451
March 2013 363
February 2013 323
January 2013 543
October 2012 25
July 2012 1,094
June 2012 2,253
May 2012 416
April 2012 772
March 2012 1,841
February 2012 1,669
January 2012 1,190
December 2011 1,650
November 2011 2,884
October 2011 5,957
September 2011 6,115
August 2011 2,476
July 2011 1,372
June 2011 3,653
March 2011 248
February 2011 171
January 2011 368
October 2010 88
September 2010 228
August 2010 38
June 2010 70
November 2009 5
August 2009 53
July 2009 990
June 2009 91
April 2009 2,665
March 2009 694

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,782,446
2 noelwoodhouse 3,896,967
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,272,329
5 Rhonda.M 3,094,715
...
561 PeterWalker 84,591
562 reneblanc 84,504
563 Midland7 84,457
564 Glenice.Bayliss 84,301
565 judy.rochow 84,205
566 christill 84,055

84,301 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 7
September 2019 204
August 2019 416
July 2019 357
June 2019 305
May 2019 11
April 2019 196
March 2019 280
February 2019 239
January 2019 974
December 2018 97
November 2018 3,366
October 2018 2,155
September 2018 135
June 2018 42
May 2018 1,310
April 2018 419
February 2018 12
December 2017 124
November 2017 141
October 2017 79
September 2017 241
August 2017 264
July 2017 3,970
June 2017 79
May 2017 363
April 2017 436
March 2017 540
February 2017 677
January 2017 555
December 2016 32
November 2016 153
October 2016 20
September 2016 659
August 2016 743
July 2016 1,067
June 2016 66
May 2016 248
April 2016 33
March 2016 25
February 2016 102
January 2016 323
November 2015 13
October 2015 67
September 2015 16
August 2015 57
July 2015 493
June 2015 268
May 2015 162
April 2015 1,454
March 2015 1,097
November 2014 594
October 2014 802
September 2014 351
August 2014 1,102
July 2014 6,200
June 2014 499
May 2014 1,796
April 2014 102
March 2014 24
February 2014 168
January 2014 735
December 2013 1,432
November 2013 2,086
October 2013 199
September 2013 39
August 2013 724
July 2013 22
June 2013 42
May 2013 536
April 2013 1,451
March 2013 363
February 2013 323
January 2013 543
October 2012 25
July 2012 1,094
June 2012 2,253
May 2012 416
April 2012 772
March 2012 1,841
February 2012 1,669
January 2012 1,190
December 2011 1,650
November 2011 2,884
October 2011 5,957
September 2011 6,115
August 2011 2,476
July 2011 1,372
June 2011 3,653
March 2011 248
February 2011 171
January 2011 368
October 2010 88
September 2010 228
August 2010 38
June 2010 70
November 2009 5
August 2009 53
July 2009 990
June 2009 91
April 2009 2,665
March 2009 694

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 311,168
2 PhilThomas 128,710
3 mickbrook 107,593
4 murds5 61,555
5 GeoffMMutton 51,076
...
1350 davekle 16
1351 dm589 16
1352 erinensis 16
1353 Glenice.Bayliss 16
1354 graeme3300 16
1355 GrangeMoor 16

16 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

September 2019 7
November 2018 8
August 2016 1


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
HEAVY FINE. (Article), Daily Examiner (Grafton, NSW : 1915 - 1954), Monday 6 July 1931 [Issue No.3047] page 4 2019-10-03 22:03 ' Frederick Charles Grunsell Avas fined
£152. in default .76 days' hard labor, ' at
the Tanvworth .Police Court- for having
fendant : said- lie caught 33 ? opossuius
on lanes and reserves near Gunneda'i
and the balance Ave re given to him. He
Avas fined at the rate of £2 per skin.
Frederick Charles Grunsell was fined
£152. in default 76 days' hard labor, at
the Tamworth Police Court- for having
fendant : said- he caught 33 opossuius
on lanes and reserves near Gunnedah
and the balance were given to him. He
was fined at the rate of £2 per skin.
PORT PHILIP. (Article), The Sydney Gazette and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1803 - 1842), Saturday 2 April 1836 [Issue No.2793] page 2 2019-09-16 07:04 3l«f, 1830.- Apples were to-day Is to
2à öd doz, ; peaches 2s to 3s per basket ;
melons from 2d to Is öd ; turnips 4d per
bunch; raddishes Id ditto ; -celery 4d
to Gd per stick ; c ihbages 2d 3d and 4d
each; brocoli Gd a head; carroty 3d to
4d per bunch ; pumpkins Is 3 I to2s each ;
grapes lOd to Is per lb. ; pears 2s dozen ;
potatoes 7s Gd to 12< 100 lbs. Bacon
"(supply scanty) Is to Is Gd per lb. ; h un
Is to Is 2d peril) ; cheese Is por lb ;
2s Gd ditto; eggs 3i dozen; routing
pigs 5s Io 7s each. Fresh beef 4d to 5d
per lb.; ducks (Muscovy) ßs a couple;
English ditto OsGd ditto ; fowls 5s ditto ;
Turkeysfrom lös lo Ha per couple ; sugar
3jd per lb ; toa Is lOd to 2s ; salt bbrringB
3d each; lemon» lsdoz. ; quinces Oil to
Is per tloz. ; figs 3d per ditto; baking
pears 6d dozen ; oranges 6d to Is dozen.
There were no gceso, pork, parsnips,
3lst, 1830.- Apples were to-day 1s to
2s 6d doz, ; peaches 2s to 3s per basket ;
melons from 2d to 1s 6d ; turnips 4d per
bunch; raddishes 1d ditto ; celery 4d
to 6d per stick ; cabbages 2d 3d and 4d
each; brocoli 6d a head; carrots 3d to
4d per bunch ; pumpkins 1s 3d to 2s each ;
grapes 10d to 1s per lb. ; pears 2s dozen ;
potatoes 7s 6d to 12d 100 lbs. Bacon
"(supply scanty) 1s to 1s 6d per lb. ; ham
1s to 1s 2d per lb) ; cheese 1s per lb ;
2s 6d ditto; eggs 3s dozen; roasting
pigs 5s to 7s each. Fresh beef 4d to 5d
per lb.; ducks (Muscovy) 8s a couple;
English ditto 6s6d ditto ; fowls 5s ditto ;
Turkeys from 18s to 24 per couple ; sugar
3½d per lb ; tea 1s 10d to 2s ; salt herrings
3d each; lemons 1s doz. ; quinces 9d to
1s per doz. ; figs 3d per ditto; baking
pears 6d dozen ; oranges 6d to 1s dozen.
There were no geese, pork, parsnips,
The Sydney Herald. THURSDAY APRIL 21, 1836. " Sworn to no Master, of no Sect am I." DOMESTIC INTELLIGENCE. (Article), The Sydney Herald (NSW : 1831 - 1842), Thursday 21 April 1836 [Issue No.468] page 2 2019-09-16 06:53 surit a represpnlation to the Government
as to cause an enquiry into the case, and
Bmirke'simprovpmentsontheroads through
tlie Colony."-Mr. Wentworths ¡¡peech at
the Meeting I
such a represpnlation to the Government
as to cause an enquiry into the case, an
Bourke's improvements on the roads through
the Colony." Mr. Wentworths speech at
the Meeting!
Government Gazette Notices (Government Gazette Notices), New South Wales Government Gazette (Sydney, NSW : 1832 - 1900), Friday 2 December 1842 [Issue No.96] page 1787 2019-09-13 20:55 Principal Superintendent of Convicts* Qfiw
25M November9184&
f |1HE Conditional Pardons granted to
JL dermenlioped Prisoners, are now lyings
this Office, and will be delivered to the jreppectfab
parties, on paymeqi of the fees $ue therepn to Ifi*
Principal Superintendent of Convicts' Office
25th November 1842
THE Conditional Pardons granted to
undermentioned Prisoners, are now lying at
this Office, and will be delivered to the respective
parties, on payment of the fees due thereon to the
THE GOLD-FIELDS. THE GOLD MINES OF VICTORIA IN 1882. SANDHURST.—No. VI. (Article), The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946), Saturday 30 December 1882 [Issue No.874] page 10 2019-09-09 23:28 THB'QOIJ) MMM^OPVIOIOEIa
By r. Bbouqh Smyth, F.l.S., F.G.s.
It iB now thirty years since the Hustler's
THE GOLD MINES OF VICTORIA In 1882
By R. Brouqh Smyth, F.L.S., F.G.s.
It is now thirty years since the Hustler's
THE GOLD-FIELDS. THE GOLD MINES OF VICTORIA IN 1882. SANDHURST.—No. VI. (Article), The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946), Saturday 30 December 1882 [Issue No.874] page 10 2019-09-09 23:27 Harris, and since then many bifthly produc
The auantitv nf m>1'1 —* ~ " "
xne quantity of sold got in the early days by
private daimholdera, and subsequently by
pubnc companies, cannot be accurately esti
knows that the value of it wonld have to Be
otbere—Latham and Watson—purchased a
and importance. Some of thericher specimens
got ont of their reef were exhibited by them
those forming a display of anriferoos stone
probably unexampled, op to that time, iu the
wbich rested on an npright forked post
firmly fixed in the gronnd, and was moved by
t« all who walk up and down Pall Mall. The
Bfaaft is 610ft in depth, and the reef has been
proepected in various places with indifferent
m.. —~ -----—*»■— ■— — '
the prospects uncertain, there baa been from
time to time a difficulty iu getting in calls,
and work was for a period suspended, bat
claim, held by the Park Company, and opera*
A lower level will be extended in the e&me
Hnstiet's Reserve No. S. This company
cuttiBg west at 410ft, in the bope of finding
the continuation of the ran of gold now
lite Park Company have sunk a shaft and
to etrike good quartz; and a few months ago
the claim and plant were eold to Mr. Von der
willing to take them np on payment of a
Bmall call. Some availed themselves of the
np about one-half of the shares. The former
met frith the body of stone they have since
them to pay 4s. 3d. per ebare in dividends on
places over 10ft. iu thickness, and the store
dips rapidly sonthward. The south level h«s
been driven 204ft, from the croBBcut, ai d
have no battery. Tbeir stone is crushed at
LaneeU'e private battery, Mr. fiMiscH beiug
a Urge shareholder in the mine.
np to the present time proved satisfactory.
A dividend of le. per share was paid abont 10
Sirs ago, and none has been paid since,
ey are now working at » depth of about
the run of gold opened np by the Park Com
p|OVf
, Northward of tbe last mentioned ares
there were formerly Several email claims
claime wee a oontinnation of that worked
Harris, and since then many highly produc
The quantity of sold got in the early days by
private claimholders, and subsequently by
public companies, cannot be accurately esti
knows that the value of it would have to be
others—Latham and Watson—purchased a
and importance. Some of the richer specimens
got out of their reef were exhibited by them
those forming a display of auriferous stone
probably unexampled, up to that time, in the
which rested on an upright forked post
firmly fixed in the ground, and was moved by
to all who walk up and down Pall Mall. The
shaft is 610ft in depth, and the reef has been
prospected in various places with indifferent

the prospects uncertain, there has been from
time to time a difficulty in getting in calls,
and work was for a period suspended, but
claim, held by the Park Company, and opera
A lower level will be extended in the same
Hustler's Reserve No. 2. This company
cutting west at 410ft, in the hope of finding
the continuation of the run of gold now
The Park Company have sunk a shaft and
to strike good quartz; and a few months ago
the claim and plant were sold to Mr. Von der
willing to take them up on payment of a
small call. Some availed themselves of the
up about one-half of the shares. The former
met with the body of stone they have since
them to pay 4s. 3d. per sbare in dividends on
places over 10ft. in thickness, and the store
dips rapidly southward. The south level has
been driven 204ft, from the crosscut, and
have no battery. Their stone is crushed at
Lansell private battery, Mr. Lansell being
a large shareholder in the mine.
up to the present time proved satisfactory.
A dividend of 1s. per share was paid about 10
years ago, and none has been paid since,
ey are now working at a depth of about
the run of gold opened up by the Park Com
pany.
, Northward of the last mentioned ares
there were formerly Several small claims
claims was a continuation of that worked
FATAL ACCIDENT AT A KANGAROO HUNT. (Article), Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Saturday 20 January 1877 [Issue No.385] page 16 2019-09-09 23:11 Harris, aged about nineteen, son, pf ¥?
Jonathan Harris, an old Aid respected resident,
of BenallA The lad was out with two other
top of his head either against a stntnp or tHe
dence on Thursday mbrniiig. Doctors Henijt
aud Nicholson Were both in attendance, m
from the tfertlblfe nature of the fracture of the
early on Friday morning the Door lad succumbed
Harris, aged about nineteen, son, of
Jonathan Harris, an old and respected resident,
of Benalla The lad was out with two other
top of his head either against a stump or the
insensible condition. He was taken to Belton's
dence on Thursday morning. Doctors Henry
and Nicholson were both in attendance, but
from the terrlble nature of the fracture of the
early on Friday morning the poor lad succumbed
Old Age Pensions. (Detailed lists, results, guides), Bombala Times and Manaro and Coast Districts General Advertiser (NSW : 1899 - 1905), Friday 9 August 1901 page 3 2019-09-07 17:04 Tobias Branch ? £26
W. Sullivan ? £26
H. Schumach ? ? £26
E. Gorathy ? ? £26
S. Oswald ? £26
J. McDonald......... ? £19 10s
O. McDonald : ....:; ? ' £19 10s
Sarah Ann-Huloy ....... v. . £26
Hubert.. Black'- . .... .... £26
A. Girvan ......... .'. £26
G. C. BeattidV '. . 1 ? ? ? ? £26 ?
J. D.iuch ^ 91 ........ £26
Eliza Gaineron ...... .. . . .:. £26 v,
Jauot Oliviir . : v:;. . ..r: .... '£26
Owen'\Valah-: ? ? ? £19 10s
Elizabeth- Walsh .......... £19 10s
Tobias Branch ....... £26
W. Sullivan ......... £26
H. Schumach .......... £26
E. Gorathy .......... £26
S. Oswald ........... £26
J. McDonald......... £19 10s
O. McDonald : ....... £19 10s
Sarah Ann-Huloy ....... . . £26
Hubert.. Black . .... .... £26
A. Girvan .......... £26
G. C. Beatte....... £26
J. Douch ........ £26
Eliza Cameron ...... .. . . .:. £26
Janet Oliver .... £26
Owen Walsh........... £19 10s
Elizabeth Walsh .........£19 10s
CENTRAL CRIMINAL COURT. MONDAY, MARCH 30. BEFORE his Honor the Chief Justice, and a common jury. UNLAWFULLY WOUNDING. (Article), Sydney Mail (NSW : 1860 - 1871), Saturday 4 April 1863 [Issue No.144] page 6 2019-09-07 15:07 Tobias Tl. iTEALpo 'f A DWELLING.
ttat t^vT,nohf ^ ?°ward Boranski were indicted for
WliuUyanflM iBTbaUl,on thB 30th November last,
Eeiur R0W niou»1y Bteal fr01' tte dweUing of one
j^My Solomon various artioleB of clothing, hardware,
Sing thetZ°^TnLchar«ed the P^on6re ™^
'oners s«^,fi'-pfrt? Rowing it to be stolen. Thepri
*mb™ Ky V^A ?ot P0^ W'1 wew defendetf by
Cf^nersT il J *£* '«tln-«'- fonner appearing for bot&
Wb£r the latter specIaUy for ^tozanski. Mr.
'MaVohsStSfffw1?? the °58e M Bh0,wn tythedeposi
Wttia^ TifS 'S .to*4 it seemed pretty clear, and pointing
«''? If the jury were not oonvlnoed as to property to
the value of £5 being stolen, ft would stU
diotment. After explaining that prisoner Eozenski waa in
tranche, the learned counsel procooded to call his
the store formB portion of my dwelling-house ; it is under
the eame roof. Bozenski was in my employ for fourteen or
sixteen months, up to November laBt; he lived in
store, on the same lot; I received eome in
November, and I immediately Bent for the constables ; when
what be meant by conoealing a lot of pots of jam and cur
rants in an outhouse to which he had aooeBS ; he said he
bad taken them for puddings at Christmas time, aa he
prisoner Bozenski ; my assistant Alfred Moses recognise!
day, after prisoner had oeen out of the room to rouse his
parlour by the constables ; a man named Bawdeu
(aid in prisoner's presence thut they had been
he eaid nothing ; 1 was annoyed, and after identifying
tody at once ; I reoognised a chamois leather and a pair of
boots which bad my private mark upon them ; after this I
after she was called in to the room ; I had ordored Rozen
eki to call her up ; the place was Bevched ; after prisoner
commenced crying, and said, '? You were a good master to
led away by others, and alluded to Branohe ; be said if I
went to Branche's plaos I'd find a set of table legs and
eome other things; some keys, about forty in cumber,
were shown to me, which had been found iu prisoner's
I af CerwardB missed a lot of similar keys from the store ;
ihey had been taken from a number of padlocks in the
store ; Rozeneki bad access to the store ; the chamois
had £50 a jear, with board and lodging.
Moses and prisoner's wife ; I do not know that IIoseB kept
eome girl away ; I heard nothing of the kind ; I may have
well ; I have seme slight recollection of it ; this was about
what Moses bad been up to in reference to the girl ; I
been sleeping in Moses' room; Moses waB in charge
him; this was in reference to gome old deal cases, whioh
about it all ; I pnt no questions to him ; his wife was
eight or nine feet square ; it is oalled the Bombala gaol ;
place by Moeep ; the deal caBes of whioh I spoke are ordi
able ; 1 have told him not to use them for firewood ; I can
sold ; theEe boots bear the private mark ; Moses sometimes
put the marks on the goods; llozeneki sometimes pur
hue been buying to the extent of £10 in 1857 ; he has made
many purchases sinoe then ; there is' nething peculiar in
misted four table legs, and Bozenski said we should find
them at Branche's ; Branche is a man of some little pn;,
party at Bembala.
Sy Mr. Windeyer : Moses had been informing me about
charges agairut Croker and against Moses. The purchases
his onn contnmpu'on ; it was mentioned chat Bozenski had
and currants exoept his having them in the out -house ;
thought much of his having the jam and ourrante if they
Alexander Zoner, sergeant of pelioe, being sworn, proved
the goods produced, portions.of which were concealed in
German named Spitznargin, who said the prisoner had'
formation received, witness went to Branche's, where ether
the managing olerk ; did not bear or know of any girl that
character living for some time at Badger^a publio-house,
reply to Mr. Dalley, said that on bis visiting Branche's
house non-offioiaUy before searching it, he asked Mrs.
Branohe if Bozenski had left anything there, and
other goods found at Branohe's were some found
table legs from a carpenter who uied to live at Bembiia,
and that some candles olaimed by Solomon were purchased
of a man named Wheatley, a dealer. Branohe had the
character of an honest, well-meaning man in the distriot.
The proseontor, Solomon, being recalled, identified some
erUoles were amongst those found in the box given up by
Bpitenargin). The artioleB, the marks on whioh I recog
Sergeant Zoner recalled: Was present in the polios
court when the prisoner BoEenski made a statement, which
was drawn np by Ihe olerk of the court, and signed by
STEALING IN A DWELLING.
Tobias BRANCHE and Edward Bozanski were indicted for
that they did, at Bombala,on the 30th November last,
wilfully and feloniously steal from a dwelling of one
Henry Solomon various articles of clothing, hardware,
boots &c. A second count charges the prisoners with
receiving the property knowing it to be stolen. The pri
sioners severally pleaded not guilty, and were defended by
Messrs. Dalley and Martin - the former appearing for both
and the latter specially for Rozenski. Mr.
Windeyer prosecuted on the part of the Crown.
Mr Windeyer state the case as shown but the depositions, observing that it seemed pretty clear, and pointing
out that If the jury were not convinced as to property to
the value of £5 being stolen, it would still
dictment. After explaining that prisoner Rozenski was in
Branche, the learned counsel proceeded to call his
the store forms portion of my dwelling-house ; it is under
the same roof. Bozenski was in my employ for fourteen or
sixteen months, up to November last; he lived in
store, on the same lot; I received some in
November, and I immediately sent for the constables ; when
what be meant by concealing a lot of pots of jam and cur
rants in an outhouse to which he had access ; he said he
had taken them for puddings at Christmas time, as he
prisoner Bozenski ; my assistant Alfred Moses recognised
day, after prisoner had been out of the room to rouse his
parlour by the constables ; a man named Bawden
(and in prisoner's presence that they had been
he said nothing ; I was annoyed, and after identifying
tody at once ; I recognised a chamois leather and a pair of
boots which had my private mark upon them ; after this I
after she was called in to the room ; I had ordered Rozen
eki to call her up ; the place was searched ; after prisoner
commenced crying, and said, 'You were a good master to
led away by others, and alluded to Branche ; he said if I
went to Branche's place I'd find a set of table legs and
some other things; some keys, about forty in number,
were shown to me, which had been found in prisoner's
I afterwards missed a lot of similar keys from the store ;
they had been taken from a number of padlocks in the
store ; Rozeneki had access to the store ; the chamois
had £50 a jar, with board and lodging.
Moses and prisoner's wife ; I do not know that Moses kept
some girl away ; I heard nothing of the kind ; I may have
well ; I have some slight recollection of it ; this was about
what Moses had been up to in reference to the girl ; I
been sleeping in Moses' room; Moses was in charge
him; this was in reference to some old deal cases, which
about it all ; I put no questions to him ; his wife was
eight or nine feet square ; it is called the Bombala gaol ;
place by Moses ; the deal cases of whioh I spoke are ordi
able ; I have told him not to use them for firewood ; I can
sold ; the boots bear the private mark ; Moses sometimes
put the marks on the goods; Rozeneki sometimes pur
had been buying to the extent of £10 in 1857 ; he has made
many purchases since then ; there is nothing peculiar in
missed four table legs, and Bozenski said we should find
them at Branche's ; Branche is a man of some little pro,
perty at Bembala.
By Mr. Windeyer : Moses had been informing me about
charges against Croker and against Moses. The purchases
his own consumpution ; it was mentioned that Bozenski had
and currants except his having them in the out -house ;
thought much of his having the jam and currants if they
Alexander Zoner, sergeant of police, being sworn, proved
the goods produced, portions of which were concealed in
German named Spitznargin, who said the prisoner had
formation received, witness went to Branche's, where other
the managing clerk ; did not hear or know of any girl that
character living for some time at Badgery's a public-house,
reply to Mr. Dalley, said that on his visiting Branche's
house non-officially before searching it, he asked Mrs.
Branche if Bozenski had left anything there, and
other goods found at Branche's were some found
table legs from a carpenter who used to live at Bombala,
and that some candles claimed by Solomon were purchased
of a man named Wheatley, a dealer. Branche had the
character of an honest, well-meaning man in the district.
The prosecutor, Solomon, being recalled, identified some
articles were amongst those found in the box given up by
Spitznargin). The articles, the marks on whioh I recog
Sergeant Zoner recalled: Was present in the police
court when the prisoner Rozenski made a statement which
was drawn u by the clerk of the court and signed by
SEYMOUR RACES. (Article), The Manaro Mercury, and Cooma and Bombala Advertiser (NSW : 1862 - 1931), Friday 10 April 1863 [Issue No.2] page 4 2019-09-07 14:36 Siobe EoBBEBf.— At the Central Criminal
bala, on the 30th November lost, wilfully and
prosecution ; and in defence prkonsr called Charles
storekeeper at Bombala s he remembered selling
Mrs. Branche a quantity of candles and cither goods)
points, however, sre reservedat the instance ofMr.
STORE ROBBERY.— At the Central Criminal
bala, on the 30th November last, wilfully and
prosecution ; and in defence prisoner called Charles
storekeeper at Bombala; he remembered selling
Mrs. Branche a quantity of candles and other goods)
points, however, are reserved at the instance ofMr.

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  2. Amaziah GREEN
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  5. Ellen HUBBARD and John DINGLE
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    19 items
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  6. Family of Elizabeth CLAYTON nee ALLMON and Peter BRENNAN
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    49 items
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  7. Family of George Green and Maria (nee BATES)
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    18 items
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  8. Family of James HUBBARD (junior) and Sarah Ann WATTS
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    39 items
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  9. Family of James HUBBARD and Mary MORIARTY
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    110 items
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  10. Family of Roseanna / Rose HUBBARD and William ANDERSON
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    14 items
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  12. Family of William WORSLEY and Ann (nee DAVIS)
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    171 items
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  13. Frances JOHNSON
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    2 items
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  14. George GREEN
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    25 items
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  15. GREEN -Thomas Hyndes
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    3 items
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  16. Henry KABLE
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  17. Henry Thomas GREEN
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    5 items
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  18. James Nathaniel WORSLEY
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    16 items
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  19. James O'KEEFE
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    4 items
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  21. John McDonald
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  22. John Mitchell PURVES
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    Son Rev. William PURVES

    5 items
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  23. John Ralph WORSLEY
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    44 items
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  24. Leonard George WORSLEY
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    1 items
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  25. Mary MORRIS
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  26. Norman John WORSLEY
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  27. Olive Cecily WORSLEY
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  28. Oliver Keith WORSLEY
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  29. Percy James WORSLEY
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  30. Peter BRENNAN
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  31. Rev. William PURVES
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    4 items
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  32. Richard Augustus GREEN
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    4 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2014-11-13
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  33. Richard Augustus Willoughby GREEN
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    215 items
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  34. Richard Willoughby GREEN
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    8 items
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  35. Robert Gilbert GREEN
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    3 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2014-11-13
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  36. Robert Nathaniel GREEN
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    Robert Nathaniel Green died as a hero during heavy seas at the Sydney Heads. Son of George Green and Maria (nee Bates)/ born 29th May 1838 - died 29th July 1867. Married to Rachel (Nee SUGDEN)

    7 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2014-08-22
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  37. Robert STEWART
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  38. Roseanna / Rose HUBBARD and William ANDERSON
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  39. Sydney Augustus GREEN
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    2 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2015-10-19
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  40. Tasman Gerald WORSLEY (Known as Jerry)
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  41. Tasman Walter WORSLEY
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  42. Thomas BATES
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    3 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2014-05-31
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  43. Thomas COSTIN
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    12 items
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  44. Thomas George HUBBARD and Sarah Matilda GRANT
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    10 items
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  45. Thomas Hyndes
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    386 items
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  46. Thomas Hyndes GREEN
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    5 items
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  47. Thomas MOORE
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    1 items
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  48. Thomas Richard WORSLEY
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    20 items
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  49. Walter ANDERSON
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    1 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2015-05-01
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  50. William BATES
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    1 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2015-08-06
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  51. William BUTTEL
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    2 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2014-06-17
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  52. William HOWARD
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  53. William Sydney / Sidney HUBBARD
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    15 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2015-04-18
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  54. William WORSLEY (junior)
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    14 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2015-04-08
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  55. WORSLEY
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    17 items
    created by: public:Glenice.Bayliss 2014-07-05
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