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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,820,359
2 noelwoodhouse 3,919,573
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,321,677
5 Rhonda.M 3,136,611
...
166 Paul.McGrath 304,106
167 IreneKearsey 297,139
168 Liz.McPherson 295,957
169 Just4tatts 295,941
170 RevGordonCrabb 295,334
171 snowgum 293,909

295,941 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

November 2019 317
October 2019 5,807
September 2019 10,482
August 2019 11,750
July 2019 9,059
June 2019 8,168
May 2019 8,550
April 2019 12,379
March 2019 5,326
February 2019 3,982
January 2019 15,042
December 2018 13,348
November 2018 11,921
October 2018 8,280
September 2018 12,673
August 2018 11,146
July 2018 12,292
June 2018 13,385
May 2018 7,270
April 2018 2,985
March 2018 4,576
February 2018 1,557
January 2018 3,060
December 2017 3,919
November 2017 5,539
October 2017 3,003
September 2017 4,415
August 2017 2,899
July 2017 4,415
June 2017 1,349
May 2017 1,234
April 2017 1,972
March 2017 4,162
February 2017 569
January 2017 3,045
December 2016 2,324
November 2016 1,389
October 2016 3,006
September 2016 1,824
August 2016 1,340
July 2016 1,726
June 2016 2,453
May 2016 2,454
April 2016 2,688
March 2016 1,966
February 2016 977
January 2016 4,352
December 2015 2,629
November 2015 2,434
October 2015 1,227
September 2015 2,324
August 2015 654
July 2015 108
June 2015 207
April 2015 159
March 2015 69
February 2015 208
January 2015 670
December 2014 92
November 2014 309
October 2014 1,405
September 2014 1,412
August 2014 3,676
July 2014 2,248
June 2014 1,594
May 2014 4,239
April 2014 132
February 2014 60
October 2013 88
September 2013 120
August 2013 70
July 2013 203
June 2013 71
May 2013 603
April 2013 118
December 2012 92
October 2012 23
September 2012 108
July 2012 139
June 2012 164
May 2012 966
April 2012 1,094
March 2012 2,604
February 2012 2,693
January 2012 1,608
December 2011 2,756
November 2011 190

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,820,157
2 noelwoodhouse 3,919,573
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,321,656
5 Rhonda.M 3,136,598
...
163 pserna 304,278
164 Paul.McGrath 304,106
165 IreneKearsey 296,946
166 Just4tatts 295,875
167 Liz.McPherson 295,797
168 RevGordonCrabb 295,334

295,875 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

November 2019 317
October 2019 5,807
September 2019 10,482
August 2019 11,750
July 2019 9,059
June 2019 8,168
May 2019 8,550
April 2019 12,379
March 2019 5,326
February 2019 3,982
January 2019 15,042
December 2018 13,348
November 2018 11,921
October 2018 8,280
September 2018 12,673
August 2018 11,146
July 2018 12,292
June 2018 13,385
May 2018 7,270
April 2018 2,985
March 2018 4,576
February 2018 1,557
January 2018 3,060
December 2017 3,854
November 2017 5,539
October 2017 3,003
September 2017 4,415
August 2017 2,899
July 2017 4,415
June 2017 1,349
May 2017 1,234
April 2017 1,972
March 2017 4,162
February 2017 569
January 2017 3,045
December 2016 2,324
November 2016 1,389
October 2016 3,006
September 2016 1,823
August 2016 1,340
July 2016 1,726
June 2016 2,453
May 2016 2,454
April 2016 2,688
March 2016 1,966
February 2016 977
January 2016 4,352
December 2015 2,629
November 2015 2,434
October 2015 1,227
September 2015 2,324
August 2015 654
July 2015 108
June 2015 207
April 2015 159
March 2015 69
February 2015 208
January 2015 670
December 2014 92
November 2014 309
October 2014 1,405
September 2014 1,412
August 2014 3,676
July 2014 2,248
June 2014 1,594
May 2014 4,239
April 2014 132
February 2014 60
October 2013 88
September 2013 120
August 2013 70
July 2013 203
June 2013 71
May 2013 603
April 2013 118
December 2012 92
October 2012 23
September 2012 108
July 2012 139
June 2012 164
May 2012 966
April 2012 1,094
March 2012 2,604
February 2012 2,693
January 2012 1,608
December 2011 2,756
November 2011 190

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 314,433
2 PhilThomas 134,002
3 mickbrook 110,583
4 murds5 61,555
5 GeoffMMutton 51,913
...
536 JoVo 67
537 robsonclan 67
538 jannymac1920 66
539 just4tatts 66
540 Longjohn 66
541 sharkislandgeorge 66

66 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

December 2017 65
September 2016 1


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
WHEN WINGS ARE CLIPPED (Article), Chronicle (Adelaide, SA : 1895 - 1954), Thursday 28 November 1935 [Issue No.4124] page 51 2019-11-05 11:30 W'WQH UUINC/'
ML. .. fiR4 CLIPPCD
6u ARTHUR W. UPFIELD
Midnight Mail mar
always remained ob
scure, for through mat
There was the Midnight Mail knock
Ing up good cheques; leaving a Job
miles with his swag lashed to a pedal
day, the bridegroom turned up to ac
loaded on the buckboard formerly be
longing to the Paroo Parrot- He was
'I got 11 miles at £18 a mile,' he ex
plug. 'I got the plant and we'll go
cheque. It's easy country, and well
slip through it like a Hot knife through
fa£'
'What did you want to take a fenc
ing contract in December for?' I asked
and down his face and chest ran glis
'Can't beat the summer for hard
work,' he replied, cheerfully. 'A man
likes tea-drinkin' in summer better*n
In winter. In winter 'is muscles is too
cramped up.'
'Come on! Day's breakin'! Break
fust's ready!' invariably was his morn
in rags, he -would cheerfully set to work
making a damper and boiling salt mut
'When we gets through this Job,
Wilcannia. and you can come and camp
well lie in deck chairs and drink nice
cold beer,' was the vision he con
'My old Dutch ain't narrer minded,
bust.'
'Sounds good.'
'Good! 'Course it's good! Here's
woman ministerin' to 'is needs?'
I agreed— even though I had kno.vn
verandah In company with jugs of
the dispositions of tihe many step
about the Paroo Parrot than an un
hours— save to reach for a Jug— and of
carrying away empty Jugs and return
* ?
'YOU'LL be all right once we get
x 'ome,' the Midnight Mail assured
'All! A lovin' woman's gentle 'ands
Jam case under your feet! A table
atween us and jugs of ale at our el
'Drive the mokes faster so's we get
there sooner,' I pleaded. 'My back!
wogga over the back of the seat.'
'Don't you worry, 'Ampshire,' he
further assured me. 'Just now you're a
'ands—'
nigh seat of the buckboard which
—to walk and push it at night in pre
hover motionless In the air. I was
'Gonna git a storm.'
'Wind!' ejaculated the Midnight
Mail. 'Hope it don't come till to
two.'
'But the deck chairs— the verandah
shade— the jugs of cold beerl'
'That'll start as from six in the
six o'clock.' ,
*
\VE were watering the weary horses
of sand that the wttb themselves ap
'Better camp,' advised the main in
'I reckon,' agreed the Midnight
Mail, regretfully. ,
rushed to the shelter of the damkeep
The ramshackle hut swayed and rat
''Shut the door! Good job there
ain't no winders,' said the dam
i 'Why In 'ell couldn't it have kept
or* till tomorrer?' growled my mate,
slamming shut the door at the in
In the gloom, the dam-keener
west wind, and the gloom was deep
, We ate and drank. The damper and
usual question, 'Day breaking?'
. 'It broke two hours ago.'
drank tea and ate the last of ihe
cooked food. To cook more was im
'Ah, now we shan't be long, 'Amp
shire,'- remarked the Midnight Mail
drinking cold beer before noon.'
'What about a fted?' I anxiously
enquired. i
'Tucker! You bet! My ole Dutch
can cook, 111 say that about 'er. She'll
'ave a feed ready fer us in five min
jugs.'
The verandah was unfljored. I saw
hens, a family of pups and two milk
greet us— half naked, healthy sun
'So you've come 'ome, 'ave- you?'
washed out Mown eyes and a rat
trap mouth. ' The back of her skirt
'Yes, dear, I've come 'ome,' agreed
her spouse. 'A cheque's in me pocket,
and a good mate's alongside me.' To
added in a roar, 'Alf, go along to the
pay for it later.'
'That's right, Alf,' agreed the Paroo
alacrity. Then she screamed at ano
ther youth, 'Bill, you go and borrer the
wheelharrer ofn Mrs. Tinley. You
others, you 'unt up a shovel. It's over
ther on the ash-'eap, I think.'
The woman screamed at us; the chil
' ?
'There's a fencing contract going
out on Grimpa,' he said, his blue eyes
'I'm going to camp here for a
month,' I told him firmly.
'Aw, come on! Let's get out of
town,' he pleaded. 'The old Dutch
'as got me cheque.'
'Hard luck! I'll lend you a tenner.'
'WiU you? All right! But I won't
note now and then.'
His wanderings were over. His Tings
shady verandah! Meals served 'by
the lovin' 'ands of a woman!' I felt
in that house after the years of free
When Wings Are Clipped
By ARTHUR W. UPFIELD
Midnight Mail mar-
always remained ob-
scure, for through mat-
There was the Midnight Mail knock-
ing up good cheques; leaving a job
miles with his swag lashed to a pedal-
day, the bridegroom turned up to ac-
loaded on the buckboard formerly be-
longing to the Paroo Parrot. He was
"I got 11 miles at £18 a mile,' he ex
plug. "I got the plant and we'll go
cheque. It's easy country, and we'll
slip through it like a hot knife through
fat'
"What did you want to take a fenc-
ing contract in December for?" I asked
and down his face and chest ran glis-
"Can't beat the summer for hard
work," he replied, cheerfully. "A man
likes tea-drinkin' in summer better'n
in winter. In winter 'is muscles is too
cramped up."
"Come on! Day's breakin'! Break-
fust's ready!" invariably was his morn-
in rags, he would cheerfully set to work
making a damper and boiling salt mut-
"When we gets through this job,
Wilcannia, and you can come and camp
we'll lie in deck chairs and drink nice
cold beer," was the vision he con-
"My old Dutch ain't narrer minded,
bust."
"Sounds good."
"Good! 'Course it's good! Here's
woman ministerin' to 'is needs?"
I agreed— even though I had known
verandah in company with jugs of
the dispositions of the many step-
about the Paroo Parrot than an un-
hours— save to reach for a jug— and of
carrying away empty jugs and return-
**
"YOU'LL be all right once we get
'ome," the Midnight Mail assured
"Ah! A lovin' woman's gentle 'ands
jam case under your feet! A table
atween us and jugs of ale at our el-
"Drive the mokes faster so's we get
there sooner," I pleaded. "My back!
wogga over the back of the seat."
"Don't you worry, 'Ampshire," he
further assured me. "Just now you're a
'ands—"
high seat of the buckboard which
—to walk and push it at night in pre-
hover motionless in the air. I was
"Gonna git a storm."
"Wind!" ejaculated the Midnight
Mail. "Hope it don't come till to-
two."
"But the deck chairs— the verandah
shade— the jugs of cold beerl"
"That'll start as from six in the
six o'clock."
*
WE were watering the weary horses
of sand that the hills themselves ap-
"Better camp," advised the main in
"I reckon," agreed the Midnight
Mail, regretfully.
rushed to the shelter of the damkeep-
The ramshackle hut swayed and rat-
"Shut the door! Good job there
ain't no winders," said the dam
"Why in 'ell couldn't it have kept
orf till tomorrer?" growled my mate,
slamming shut the door at the in-
In the gloom, the dam-keeper
west wind, and the gloom was deep-
We ate and drank. The damper and
usual question, "Day breaking?"
"It broke two hours ago."
drank tea and ate the last of the
cooked food. To cook more was im-
"Ah, now we shan't be long, 'Amp
shire," remarked the Midnight Mail
drinking cold beer before noon."
"What about a feed?" I anxiously
"Tucker! You bet! My ole Dutch
can cook, I'll say that about 'er. She'll
'ave a feed ready fer us in five min-
jugs."
The verandah was unfloored. I saw
hens, a family of pups and two milk-
greet us— half naked, healthy sun-
"So you've come 'ome, 'ave- you?"
washed out brown eyes and a rat
trap mouth. The back of her skirt
"Yes, dear, I've come 'ome," agreed
her spouse. "A cheque's in me pocket,
and a good mate's alongside me." To
added in a roar, "Alf, go along to the
pay for it later."
"That's right, Alf," agreed the Paroo
alacrity. Then she screamed at ano-
ther youth, "Bill, you go and borrer the
wheelharrer of'n Mrs. Tinley. You
others, you hunt up a shovel. It's over
ther on the ash-'eap, I think."
The woman screamed at us; the chil-
^^
"There's a fencing contract going
out on Grimpa," he said, his blue eyes
"I'm going to camp here for a
month," I told him firmly.
"Aw, come on! Let's get out of
town," he pleaded. "The old Dutch
'as got me cheque."
"Hard luck! I'll lend you a tenner."
"Will you? All right! But I won't
note now and then."
His wanderings were over. His wings
shady verandah! Meals served "by
the lovin' 'ands of a woman !" I felt
in that house after the years of free-
The Barrakee Mystery The Story So Far (Article), The Herald (Melbourne, Vic. : 1861 - 1954), Monday 22 August 1932 [Issue No.17,245] page 14 2019-11-05 10:24 The Story So Far
Wlltlnm Clolr, sundowner, h search
ing for an aborigine. Prince Henry,
among the blacks camps In (he out
back of New South Wales. It Is n
many years, He decides to seek em
of tho Barrakee Station— a vast run
with 40 employes ana wuiimi sncep.
When the story opens, Ralph Thorn
ton, an adopted son, hns Just returned
from college. Kntherinc Flinders, Mrs
Thornton's orphan niece, hns gone to
meet hinx The homestead is excited
bv Ralph's return.
Frank Dugdnte, the sub-overseer,
who Is passionately In love with Kate
Flinders, goes off to- fish. He Is dis
turbed by on approaching storm. He
who ft few moments previously had
helped him to land « fish. The man
was murdered. Tho police arrive to
Investigate the Cftse. They question
Nellie Wonting, a lnbra; Frederick
Blnlr, a bullock driver; and other
stntion hands.
A half-caste aborigine, Nnpolcon
Bonaparte ("Bony"), is sent by II.Q.
to elenr up the murder mystery.
Ralph proposes to Kntc, ond is
Clnlr. Accompanied by Bony, he sets
out to arrest hfm.
ho Is In danger of drowning. Nellie
him. To his horror, Frank Dugdate,
kissing the girl. Dugdalc wins a prize
In the land lottery.
— — ' — —
i / T'VE come to offer you my
I congratulations," . Blnir ex-
eyes out. She always docs."
Dugdnle said sympathetically.
"Not half so sorry as I am mcself,
Mr Dugdnle." Blair rejoined grimly.
Tattersalls'. The Golden Pinto is to bc
run on August 2nd, nnd you'll be just
in time. Tickets, one pound three nnd
"Good!" Blnir went on. "You've got
the luck now, and. while you're getting
me down, too, and 'Encry Mcintosh,
"I will." , . . .
"And you'll do it tonight, before mid
night," urged Blnir seriously. "Tomor
Dugdnle laughed. "And what shall we
coll the syndicate?" he asked.
«\Vhy— Daly's Yard Syndicate, of
course." . _ ,
"All right, we'll do it, Dugdnle
agreed. . . ,
"Good! If we don't pull m the win
And so it happened that the Dalys
Mr Thornton, Ralph, Blnir and Mcintosh
— wns formed, and five tickets bought in
Dugdnlc's luck was a subject of the
"I am so glad he drew Daly's Yard, '
death. However, he hns proved his
he'll have to look out for a wife." #
Whilst speaking he sat his chair a
ity of dross, or the slipshod manner of
on him; and Kate observed this pro
sense of regret, as well as anxiety, con
The imminence of Dugdalc's departure
"You are right, dear," Mrs Thornton
about in clothes which I consider in
1
with an answering laimh , bB
addressed. 8 ullcn
"Lengthen It," ,sh0 cried ...in, H
gaiety. "Why, when I ",h
again I Shall be obliged to Y.1 Sya"<ffl
Hnlnb »«»«« U&a \renll'S
..J'olph turned to the is... Hi
There. Mother," he said 4',, MB
own family do we find the n,?4B
Some were born innnv v„ n:
imerjeeted the squatter, with
"wi.vlt,nst\yetm,rSwlrcn0we0\vercol-lIlbH
of the time when quite n vo„n? nk,rH
before I met you-I went i„' .? ""eg
Sydney. And there 1
shocked nt seeing a dancer „ „ J1"'!
much longer than is worn L
age woman today, finch L , '3
shocks us nt first, till n,„
makes the previous shook npJtt sta|S
fashioned." S shock ««n oMH
M" Tlmrnton sighed. iii
Perhaps that is it. We nro n «
"A Poor Sweetheart" 1
IJINNER over they p|„Vcd Crib!». 1
, ""<1 "hen Mrs Thornton anSl
her intention of retiring Kate
to leave with her. Ralph kissed tac iieffl
Lady nflfectionntoly. Kate he kkY 1 SI
equal warmth, whispcrine H|
"Goodnight, Kale. I am sorrv I ,Ji
so poor a sweetheart." ' "H
The girl's eyes widened with «,«,), H
and she would have replied,
Ralph gone over to n chair, where hi
n novel he was reading. wa« nJ ui
tinng of the engagement? W.xsTS
thinking of asking for his release' .IS
then Dugdalc's white face and burIffl
eyes when he looked at her that SS
of tho party, made her catch her brSl
And an hour later, when she nil
asleep. Ralph Thornton was in his J„ i
looking through his clothes. Href?j
selected an old suit and a pair of Si., i
boots, which he placed on a chair fel
he chase a complete change of'uJi
wear. "iKtq.w
Oil tho floor ho spread out a bcd-slnvt i
and on that he laid two blankets (vffl
top of these he put the underwear hh®
shaving kit, a hairbrush and comh /a
old hat nnd a few soft collars. The laHil
sides of the sheet ho turned in, and fti
rolled up the whole into a cylinfoi
which he strapped. He had created .8
bushmnn's swag. From deep in om
the drawers of the chest he produrSi
a hessian sugar-bag, containing smaller!
calico bags of flour, ten and sugar Yc>S
another bag of cooked meat and bread!
he added to those in the hessian bazS
and the neck of this gunny-sack he!
loosely connected to one of the smsl
His preparations complete, he changed!
into the old suit and donned the rldinz-B
boots. He was ready for his Great Aril
venture. With the swag slung over hi J
back, balanced by the gunnv-snck hane-l
ing in front of him, he picked up an!
old billy and silently opened the door E
Two minutes later he was walkincl
through the garden to the bottom rate 1
Beyond the gate he halted. It seemed I
that he was waging a battle that hadfi
often been fought before without dc-fi
cision. There he stood on the fine cdeci
of the divide. Behind the gate yy|
his home, his inheritance, the woman hoi
loved as his mother, tho big generous!
man he looked up to and admired ui
his father, the pure lovely girl \vhowa$|
to be his wife. Before him, across the!
billabong, a little way up the river,!
tiful black girl, whoso arms were so soft!
and clinging, whose kisses were so
sionate, so full of the very essence off
love's perfect joy. f
For, though he had decided, lhedc-1
cision had been arrived at only after!
much mental struggle. He fully rccog- S
nised the consequences of the step he 1
was about to take, yet there was that I
lure of the bush, that call to his I
blood, that pull at every fibre of his I
being which at last had become imsist-j
ible. His mind was chaos. One side of!
home and love, whilst the other de- 1
freedom of Barrakee was as artificial a?
that which is conceded to the morel
The hesitation disappeared of a sud
till ho firrived at the fallen red gum at
him. But stuck in a cleft stick, soplacw
that he could not miss seeing it he satf
Wanting. The handkerchief wns wrapped
sense of calamity he struck a match w
rend the almost illegible scrawl. !
"I can't come (he readl. It would be |
no good for you. I'm black: you while-
Good-bye. my Ralpbifr— my Ralpme.
The young man's mind ceased to func
with Nellie Wanting's sanction, hau tho
effect of a stunninrr blow.
To be Continued
|| The Story So Far
William Clalr, sundowner, is search-
ing for an aborigine, Prince Henry,
among the blacks camps in the out-
back of New South Wales. It is a
many years. He decides to seek em-
of the Barrakee Station— a vast run
with 40 employes and 60,000 sheep.
When the story opens, Ralph Thorn-
ton, an adopted son, has just returned
from college. Katherine Flinders, Mrs
Thornton's orphan niece, has gone to
meet him. The homestead is excited
by Ralph's return.
Frank Dugdale, the sub-overseer,
who is passionately in love with Kate
Flinders, goes off to fish. He is dis-
turbed by an approaching storm. He
who a few moments previously had
helped him to land a fish. The man
was murdered. The police arrive to
investigate the case. They question
Nellie Wanting, a lubra; Frederick
Blair, a bullock driver; and other
station hands.
A half-caste aborigine, Napoleon
Bonaparte ("Bony"), is sent by H.Q.
to clear up the murder mystery.
Ralph proposes to Kate, and is
Clair. Accompanied by Bony, he sets
out to arrest him.
he is in danger of drowning. Nellie
him. To his horror, Frank Dugdale,
kissing the girl. Dugdale wins a prize
in the land lottery. ||
I've come to offer you my
congratulations," Blair ex-
disappointed the Board won't
eyes out. She always does."
Dugdale said sympathetically.
"Not half so sorry as I am meself,
Mr Dugdale." Blair rejoined grimly.
'Tattersalls'. The Golden Plate is to be
run on August 2nd, and you'll be just
in time. Tickets, one pound three and
"Good!" Blair went on. "You've got
the luck now, and, while you're getting
me down, too, and 'Enery Mcintosh,
"I will."
"And you'll do it tonight, before mid-
night," urged Blair seriously. "Tomor-
Dugdale laughed. "And what shall we
call the syndicate?" he asked.
«Why—Daly's Yard Syndicate, of
"All right, we'll do it, Dugdale
"Good! If we don't pull in the win-
And so it happened that the Daly's
Mr Thornton, Ralph, Blair and Mcintosh
—was formed, and five tickets bought in
Dugdale's luck was a subject of the
"I am so glad he drew Daly's Yard,"
death. However, he has proved his
he'll have to look out for a wife."
Whilst speaking he sat his chair a
ity of dress, or the slipshod manner of
on him; and Kate observed this pro-
sense of regret, as well as anxiety, con-
The imminence of Dugdale's departure
"You are right, dear," Mrs Thornton
about in clothes which I consider in-
with an answering laugh when directly
"Lengthen it," she cried with assumed
gaiety. "Why, when I go to Sydney
again I shall be obliged to shorten it, so?
I would avoid being laughed at."
Ralph turned to the Little Lady.
There, Mother," he said "Even in our
own family do we find the sinners."
"Some were born many years ago,"
interjected the squatter, with twinkling
eyes.
"I know," Mrs Thornton countered,
"Why, last year, when we were in Mel
bourne, I saw a woman of forty dressed
like a girl of fourteen."
"I was not referring to the age of the
sinners, my dear Ann. I was thinking
of the time when quite a young man––
before I met you––I went to a music-hall
in Sydney. And there I was duly
shocked at seeing a dancer in a dress
much longer than is worn by the aver-
age woman today. Each new fashion
shocks us at first, till the next shock
makes the previous shock seem old-
fashioned."
Mrs Thornton sighed. "Yes, John.
Perhaps that is it. We are growing old-
DINNER over they played cribbage,
and when Mrs Thornton announced
her intention of retiring Kate rose, too
to leave with her. Ralph kissed the Little
Lady affectionately. Kate he kissed with
equal warmth, whispering,
"Goodnight, Kale. I am sorrv I am
The girl's eyes widened with surprise
and she would have replied, had not
Ralph gone over to a chair, where lay
a novel he was reading. Was Ralph
tiring of the engagement? Was he
thinking of asking for his release? And
then Dugdale's white face and burning
eyes when he looked at her that night
of the party, made her catch her breath.
And an hour later, when she fell
asleep, Ralph Thornton was in his room,
looking through his clothes. First he
selected an old suit and a pair of riding-
boots, which he placed on a chair. Then
he chose a complete change of under-
wear.
On the floor he spread out a bed-sheet,
and on that he laid two blankets. On
top of these he put the underwear, his
shaving kit, a hairbrush and comb, an
old hat and a few soft collars. The long
sides of the sheet he turned in, and then
rolled up the whole into a cylinder,
which he strapped. He had created a
bushman's swag. From deep in one
the drawers of the chest he produced
a hessian sugar-bag, containing smaller
calico bags of flour, tea and sugar. Yet
another bag of cooked meat and bread
he added to those in the hessian bag,
and the neck of this gunny-sack he
loosely connected to one of the swag
His preparations complete, he changed
into the old suit and donned the riding-
boots. He was ready for his Great Ad-
venture. With the swag slung over his
back, balanced by the gunny-sack hang-
ing in front of him, he picked up an
old billy and silently opened the door.
Two minutes later he was walking
through the garden to the bottom gate.
Beyond the gate he halted. It seemed
that he was waging a battle that had
often been fought before without de-
cision. There he stood on the fine edge
of the divide. Behind the gate lay
his home, his inheritance, the woman he
loved as his mother, the big generous
man he looked up to and admired as
his father, the pure lovely girl who was
to be his wife. Before him, across the
billabong, a little way up the river,
tiful black girl, whose arms were so soft
and clinging, whose kisses were so pas-
sionate, so full of the very essence of
For, though he had decided, the de-
cision had been arrived at only after
much mental struggle. He fully recog-
nised the consequences of the step he
was about to take, yet there was that
lure of the bush, that call to his
blood, that pull at every fibre of his
being which at last had become irresist-
ible. His mind was chaos. One side of
home and love, whilst the other de-
freedom of Barrakee was as artificial as
that which is conceded to the more
The hesitation disappeared of a sud-
till he arrived at the fallen red gum at
him. But stuck in a cleft stick, so placed
that he could not miss seeing it he saw
Wanting. The handkerchief was wrapped
sense of calamity he struck a match to
read the almost illegible scrawl.
"I can't come [he read]. It would be
no good for you. I'm black, you white.
Good-bye, my Ralphie— my Ralphie."
The young man's mind ceased to func-
with Nellie Wanting's sanction, had the
effect of a stunning blow.
||To be Continued||
NEEDLE AND THREAD (Article), The Telegraph (Brisbane, Qld. : 1872 - 1947), Saturday 22 March 1930 [Issue No.17,877] page 14 2019-10-27 15:09 NEEDLE AND > J
THREAlJ f
® meaning of the term — with little
K) bits of patterns saved thus for
® .. future use.
g Landscapes can bo evotv-d w. .. ® j
® . out- very much trouble, if simple w
outlines are chosen. &
Figures, as woll as birds, beasts
and fishes, can bo utilised, with a
NEEDLE AND
THREAD
meaning of the term — with little
bits of patterns saved thus for
future use.
Landscapes can be evoked with
out very much trouble, if simple
outlines are chosen.
Figures, as well as birds, beasts
and fishes, can be utilised, with a
News From France MARIE ANTOINETTE'S CURTAINS. (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Wednesday 18 May 1938 [Issue No.22,403] page 4 2019-10-27 10:28 of relativity. Tec visitors will also
wee whether they can score the average
of relativity. The visitors will also
see whether they can score the average
THE BARRAKEE-MYSTERY. Law Satisfied (Article), The Herald (Melbourne, Vic. : 1861 - 1954), Friday 9 September 1932 [Issue No.17,261] page 15 2019-10-25 20:09 Lau) Satisfied
Bony walked down the veran
welled from his heart nnd shadowed his
fine face. Coming to a garden scat, the
He spoke softly, n world of sympathy
door, the hnlf-burncd candle, the grease
"What do you Intend doing regarding
"Nothing— nothing whatever," Bony re
plied "As I have said before, I think,
I am a detective, not a policeman. Sin
is satisfied. The police arc satisfied.
Knovdes will take no action against
Dugdnlc or Blair nnd Mcintosh. The
utterly impossible to tarnish the charac
impress .Kjsepninc, nnu dccr tne ncioveu
of tbc Emperor Napoleon, today the
nations of the earth would be n peace
boon her husband. Remember that. It
will case your lond. I myself have been
The two rose to their feet and shook
the lawn, and then, seeing Kate descend
Miss Flinders. He needs your consola
nnd he have now nnd always the re
She stood watching hint pass out of
loved tins strange being, with his
and, seating herself beside him, sVpped
It was the first Tuesday in Oc
very early thai morning. The company
that had contracted to shear Mr Thorn
usually was with tho Barrakee opera
tions; for there was not nnd never had
had gone with its load of men, and be
Time, the healer of all sorrow, was
flood Had left high and dry upon the
rugged fuce of her uncle were disap
laughed gently In the old amused way,
thereby brightening her eyes and swell
into their summer paddocks," he was tell
ing iter. "Now that the water is falling
rapidly the river paddocks arc becoming
places where the sheep con get bog
ged. But when tho work is finished,
dear, we'll take a long holiday to Syd
ney, nnd a trip to New Zealand thrown
not surprised to see tho coming end
and was followed by u gleam of happy
"Why, of course. Uncle. It v. ill be
''No secrets, now! You would like to
R© 1 rt holiday, and yet you wouldn't.
you con cling."
her head drooped, nnd on hi3 hand
splashed a large. tear.
"Do you love rrnntt very, very much?"
face nnd regarded him with brimming
others. Don't be downcast, Katie, 1
talk of this again. Will you have after
noon tea ready at three o clock? I hay2
an important business visitor calling Ibis
ufternoon."
"Why, of course," she agreed, smiling
"M'ycs Not a bad sort of a follow.
must get along to tho office. There is a
you, Mortimorc?" he said over his shoul
old man, who then, taking a pith hel
smiled softly nnd, turning to tho tele
"Has Dugdalc left yet, Mrs Watts?" he
not Inter than n quarter to nine."
Cottle Tank."
A minute later he was speaking- to
"Seen Mr Dugdale today, Harry?"
"I'm seeing him now, Mr Thornton,
The station-owner put down the re
"Ah! Then I suppose you'll be want
ing to go for n walkabout and spend thai
"Ynas," he drawled. "But not all of it
Not by a long shot I'm thinking ol
gitting married and buying a fruit-farrr
"A fruit-farm. It's n sin for a man like
me wot knows all about sheep bcin' ob
liged to go in for fruit wot I don'l
where Dugdalc now is?"
but I think Dugdnlc will be taking a
Blair gazed at the squatter with grow
"T like you, Fred," Thornton admitted
seeing Dugdale this afternoon, oncl I will
inform you about the transfer for cer
could take over Dugdale's sheep and im
And Blair bolted, because he felt an
car hurtled toward Barrakee over coun
c
Although he kept nis eyes on the
track, Mr Thornton knew that Dugdalc
looked at him for one second with 1
"I am find of that, Dug. You will find
her waiting for you. I believe you will (
make her a good husband, nnd because '
of my loss I don't want to lose her alto
"Yes." Dugdale's voice was very low. 1
though the younger inan were confer
would be willing to give up Eucla. 1
nnd sell them on terms to Fred Blair.
"I am quite agreeable, Mr Thornton."
"No. I've been wanting to do it for
years. Dad."
And then the squatter's cye.fi were
Martha, wearing a pink blouse and a .
sky-blue print dress, nor feet unencum
rolled ponderously along tho verandah,
and set upon the small table the after
vinos cast a heavy shade.
kitchen, nnd, turning. Kate saw through
the vine-leaves Dugdale ncarlv running ;
almost stopped its boating, then raced
And when ho stood before her. when
wonder, with yearning, with love un
nnd heard her sigh rapturously before
Law Satisfied
Bony walked down the veran-
welled from his heart and shadowed his
fine face. Coming to a garden seat, the
He spoke softly, a world of sympathy
door, the half-burned candle, the grease
"What do you intend doing regarding
"Nothing— nothing whatever," Bony re-
plied. "As I have said before, I think,
I am a detective, not a policeman. Sin-
is satisfied. The police are satisfied.
Knowles will take no action against
Dugdale or Blair and Mcintosh. The
utterly impossible to tarnish the charac-
Empress Josephine, had been the beloved
of the Emperor Napoleon, today the
nations of the earth would be a peace-
been her husband. Remember that. It
will ease your load. I myself have been
The two rose to their feet and shook
the lawn, and then, seeing Kate descend-
Miss Flinders. He needs your consola-
and he have now and always the re-
She stood watching him pass out of
loved this strange being, with his
and, seating herself beside him, slipped
* * * * * *
It was the first Tuesday in Oc-
very early that morning. The company
that had contracted to shear Mr Thorn-
usually was with the Barrakee opera-
tions; for there was not and never had
had gone with its load of men, and be-
Time, the healer of all sorrow, was
flood had left high and dry upon the
rugged face of her uncle were disap-
laughed gently in the old amused way,
thereby brightening her eyes and swell-
into their summer paddocks," he was tell-
ing her. "Now that the water is falling
rapidly the river paddocks are becoming
places where the sheep can get bog-
ged. But when the work is finished,
dear, we'll take a long holiday to Syd-
ney, and a trip to New Zealand thrown
not surprised to see the coming end
and was followed by a gleam of happy
"Why, of course. Uncle. It will be
"No secrets, now! You would like to
go on that holiday, and yet you wouldn't.
you can cling."
her head drooped, and on his hand
splashed a large tear.
"Do you love Frank very, very much?"
face and regarded him with brimming
others. Don't be downcast, Katie, I
talk of this again. Will you have after-
noon tea ready at three o clock? I have
an important business visitor calling this
afternoon."
"Why, of course," she agreed, smiling
"M'yes. Not a bad sort of a follow.
must get along to the office. There is a
tremendous amount of work waiting for
you, Mortimore?" he said over his shoul-
old man, who then, taking a pith hel-
smiled softly and, turning to the tele-
"Has Dugdale left yet, Mrs Watts?" he
not Iater than a quarter to nine."
Cattle Tank."
A minute later he was speaking to
"Seen Mr Dugdale today, Harry?"
"I'm seeing him now, Mr Thornton.
The station-owner put down the re-
"Ah! Then I suppose you'll be want-
ing to go for a walkabout and spend that
"Yaas," he drawled. "But not all of it.
Not by a long shot. I'm thinking of
gitting married and buying a fruit-farm
"A fruit-farm. It's a sin for a man like
me wot knows all about sheep bein' ob-
liged to go in for fruit wot I don't
where Dugdale now is?"
but I think Dugdale will be taking a
Blair gazed at the squatter with grow-
"I like you, Fred," Thornton admitted
seeing Dugdale this afternoon, and I will
inform you about the transfer for cer-
could take over Dugdale's sheep and im-
And Blair bolted, because he felt an-
car hurtled toward Barrakee over coun-
Although he kept his eyes on the
track, Mr Thornton knew that Dugdale
looked at him for one second with a
"I am glad of that, Dug. You will find
her waiting for you. I believe you will
make her a good husband, and because
of my loss I don't want to lose her alto-
"Yes." Dugdale's voice was very low.
though the younger man were confer-
would be willing to give up Eucla. I
and sell them on terms to Fred Blair.
"I am quite agreeable, Mr Thornton."
"No, I've been wanting to do it for
years, Dad."
And then the squatter's eyes were
Martha, wearing a pink blouse and a
sky-blue print dress, her feet unencum-
rolled ponderously along the verandah,
and set upon the small table the after-
vines cast a heavy shade.
kitchen, and, turning, Kate saw through
the vine-leaves Dugdale nearly running
almost stopped its beating, then raced
And when he stood before her, when
wonder, with yearning, with love un-
and heard her sigh rapturously before
Bush Fire Fighters. AND INSURANCE. (Article), The Carcoar Chronicle (NSW : 1878 - 1943), Friday 14 February 1936 page 1 2019-10-25 19:29 ? —
AND INSURANCE.
times bv FT. Boards, and the
ropy of a letter forwarded to the
into operation. My Board, how
.., by insurance that the suggestion
is made that your Council should
The secretary of the Man
durama-Carcoar district Bush
? to carry on until reinforce
' ments come.
j»M.» ? M.M * MIM.W ?-???»??
::: « '

AND INSURANCE.
times by PP. Boards, and the
copy of a letter forwarded to the
into operation. My Board, how-
by insurance that the suggestion
is made that your Council should
||The secretary of the Man
durama-Carcoar district Bush
to carry on until reinforce-
ments come.||


UPFIELD'S Breakaway House (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Wednesday 19 October 1932 [Issue No.17,973] page 2 2019-10-25 18:56 'YOU wriggling worm. How
do you like that' sneered
and began to gouge. The grip on Wil
the north-east whined across the break
of daylight studying the account books,
Knight. This man had received .as
for the same period. One of the memor
ger if she had been unable to com
3en fence did he hear the piano being
gan piaying once more.
slowness and with steady pressure: to
out music. Her head was tilted back
Both men began to laugh at the pre
'I wondered who the devil it was
outside that door,' Reynolds said, still
smiling. 'I happened to be facing
I was a little, uneasy, when I saw the
got ready to receive— you.' -
'By gad! I'm glad you are here,
Reynolds,' Brett said.
'So'm I.'
'Did you get the telegram about the
mill head, from Myme?'
'Yes. I sent the order to Perth,
outside, when the charge went off.'
'What charge?'
'The charge of explosive planted
from Myme saved my life.'
'The murderous devils. And you.
shoes, evidently.'
Yes. I rang up about half-past
did! And in the office near where his
send shoes for some time.'
'She sent a post boy with the mes-
sage on a slip of paper,' the store
keeper said. 'I left the crowd trying
House. What do you think of that?''
'Why not?'? he asked her.
'I couldn't leave till I had seen
you,' she burst out. 'I've been wor-
ried to death about you.'. She de-
hooded man was in the house. 'It was
awful,' she cried. 'Oh ! when is all
think?'
'I think it obvious. You didn't
nolds?'
'No, of course not. It was kept
fortunate that my house doesn't' ad-
join the store.'
'A lot of people saw you leave Mount
Sanders, I suppose?'
'That couldn't be helped,' admitted
'And some will be expecting you to
return with Miss Tonger,' said Brett.
'Maybe that was why they didn't cut
the telephone wire. I think now if
leave— for Mount Sanders.' He looked
at his watch. 'Twenty-five to nine:
with suspicion.'
'But what are you going to do, Mr.
Filson?' Frances asked anxiously.
'I have a little job of work to com-
that letter, and then hunt up a feed.'
expect Mug Williams. the next day. He
'You might have a little trouble with
where to guide them to : if he isn't there,
Now, away you go, and good luck.'
'Why don't you come, too,' Frances
said softly, appealingly. 'You have
rest.'
'Do you know who the man is who
wore that black mask?' he asked.
'No.'
'That is what I've got to find out.
smiling.'
'I'll try to. Au revoir,' she said
'By the way, who is over there in
the men's kitchen — the cook?'
'Yes — Moloney.''
"YOU wriggling worm. How
do you like that," sneered
and began to gouge. The grip on Wil-
the north-east whined across the break-
of daylight studying the account books.
Knight. This man had received as
for the same period. One of the memor-
ger if she had been unable to com-
den fence did he hear the piano being
gan playing once more.
slowness and with steady pressure to
out music. Her head was tilted back-
Both men began to laugh at the pre-
"I wondered who the devil it was
outside that door," Reynolds said, still
smiling. "I happened to be facing
I was a little uneasy, when I saw the
got ready to receive— you."
"By gad! I'm glad you are here,
Reynolds," Brett said.
"So'm I."
"Did you get the telegram about the
mill head, from Myme?"
"Yes. I sent the order to Perth,
outside, when the charge went off."
"What charge?"
"The charge of explosive planted
from Myme saved my life."
"The murderous devils. And you,
shoes, evidently."
"Yes. I rang up about half-past
did ! And in the office near where his
send shoes for some time."
"She sent a post boy with the mes-
sage on a slip of paper," the store
keeper said. "I left the crowd trying
House. What do you think of that?"
"Why not?" he asked her.
"I couldn't leave till I had seen
you," she burst out. "I've been wor-
ried to death about you." She de-
hooded man was in the house. "It was
awful," she cried. "Oh ! when is all
think?"
"I think it obvious. You didn't
nolds?"
"No, of course not. It was kept
fortunate that my house doesn't ad-
join the store."
"A lot of people saw you leave Mount
Sanders, I suppose?"
"That couldn't be helped," admitted
"And some will be expecting you to
return with Miss Tonger," said Brett.
"Maybe that was why they didn't cut
the telephone wire. I think now it
leave—for Mount Sanders." He looked
at his watch. "Twenty-five to nine.
with suspicion."
"But what are you going to do, Mr.
Filson?" Frances asked anxiously.
"I have a little job of work to com-
that letter, and then hunt up a feed."
expect Mug Williams the next day. He
"You might have a little trouble with
where to guide them to ; if he isn't there,
Now, away you go, and good luck."
"Why don't you come, too," Frances
said softly, appealingly. "You have
rest."
"Do you know who the man is who
wore that black mask?" he asked.
"No."
"That is what I've got to find out.
smiling."
"I'll try to. Au revoir," she said
"By the way, who is over there in
the men's kitchen — the cook?"
"Yes — Moloney."
PRINCIPAL CHARACTERS. (Article), Advocate (Burnie, Tas. : 1890 - 1954), Saturday 18 March 1933 page 8 2019-10-25 18:18 .PRINCIPAL CHARAC-
Princess Natalie of Rolan
Lawrence, assisted , by the
bet with thc Princess that he
would motor across thc contin-
ent in quicker time' and wel-
on thc great Nullarbor Plain,
forced them to join thc party.
Thc prisoners were confined
in a huge underground ca- I
PRINCIPAL CHARAC-
Princess Natalie of Rolan-
Lawrence, assisted by the
bet with the Princess that he
would motor across the contin-
ent in quicker time and wel-
on the great Nullarbor Plain,
forced them to join the party.
The prisoners were confined
in a huge underground ca-
The Story-teller Dragonfly CHAPTER X. (Article), Western Mail (Perth, WA : 1885 - 1954), Thursday 23 February 1928 [Issue No.2,193] page 8 2019-10-25 11:43 (By Bernard Cronin). i
l'or so young a woman Luce Cardew i
hud a,remarkably contained philosophy, in
certain directions. Ch ari's defection from
ai way. It left her nothing of the acute
mental discomfort which had followed j
Ouslowe's cheap leavetaking. The differ
.e;¡ee between these two experiences was
that, whereas Ouslowe's actions had af-
sis of the dragonfly as a *;<T >
tinies, as the blood of then iu^
and thc Cardew name approached extinc-
had never been wholly justified iu the girl's
mind until the old man's death. . The Car
dey history in general was known to her,
good or ill. It reamincd for Luce gravely
the night of Charl's departure for Yam
last of the Cardcws-in t'>*> .>.".««?? <f
Luce and Charl-of the altogether signi
ficance»of certain details ot timst», rec^.^i,
when applied tio his cardinal belief in an
mythology. For,the Cardew crest, Luce
It wae. Luce admitted, a motto typically |
Cardewsinn. "Through right and wrong." j
She could imagine the first Cardsw thus i
arrogantly foupding for Iiis line the doc- !
trine which had taken hold on thc blood
to its own undoing. Through right and 1
goiug to and fro upon the face of the
and dignified in death. Yet the meaning.
at that. She sensed au underlying pro-
sion of ghostly comradeship, a manisfesta
tion to come. Small woudcr the security
the Cardew name kuew no promise of the
future. The line was all hut dead. And,
lo. vibrant and sentient, the dragonfly
-as God might place a hand upon the
lest it vanish amid thc dross. And so
Luce's adherence to Dragonfly wnsYhere
be fulfilled an húmense discharge,
as it miglit be, of hidden obligation, before
her own obligation was ended. She wa«
kw not at all in essentials, so long as
the Cardews dead
Thc loneliness of things aB they were
ivas the spurt which had sent her to Birds-
fronted by Mack himself. Loathing bim
as she did, she yet made sliiît to be plea-
wasted. The storekeeper had protessed to
great ? regret that his arrangement with
hiB wife placed thc store bills entirely in
you in a moment. Well, uow. you know
eonld be hard the way she is. . . I'll talk
to her, though. You got a friend in mc,
bis difficulty WAR clearly to be seen, fis
always. Mack's attitude towards her, par-
ticularly when ¿bey were alone, brought
her a eolil disgust. She hated thc liyro
riitiwlly paternal touch of bis dummy fin
per«. Her eyes seemed t" slime hm
Iiis excuses she knew to lu- false. BTe waa
no obviously false, indeed, in n general
way. thnt it wns her eonstiiût,wonder that
Jiirdsoye remained-mt long deceived. Luca
suspected lum of potentialities for evil be-
yond the ordin His intent she was
as she lit the big oil lamp against thc
her thoughts recoiled from Slack, as from
elïort of defying hatred. But to-night the
great comfort Luce tras somehow able to
moonless night -bad brought her so chaste
Her tiredness, however, remained. Bbc
She sat at tlie table, pathetically drooped,
to thc depression which held her. The
as her ears might 6uck in sound that
of it had died, walking np and down the
I room, making a valiant attempt to whistle.
.Thc result was a thin, reedy melody which
pose was sei'ved. The tears that she
and the didi pain at her temples was
tempt for he weakness. lt was a poor
ness, if she could not serve Carey Car
after all. was being shared by heaven
point was that the foit w>.ich was Dragon-
all history had the Dragonfly tacked a
against odds. Upon n sudden whim Luce
cried thc old, flamboyant motto:
"Per fas ct nefas." '
further. She knighted genuinely, and
ran into thc warm darkness of the out
doc-re. Luce had always felt the night to
be more friedly to perplexity. It held ¡
none of the harsh disarmament of day- j
light. It covered one's hurts and ugli-1
pressed "upon _ the railing of the yard
there some minutes before she was aware j
of men's voices. There came the jingle j
ly. She could imagine the old man's baud
place where his hair was not, and a smile j
curved her lips/ j
"Don't call mc Marmite . . . You can't j
spread me on bread, Jim. If Mister '
Cherry isn't good eough for you, I'll be]
?Uncle Mannie, same as Luce and Charl j
call me. Now get that-" i
Luce heard a nervous guffaw. '
"I got it. Look here then. Uncle Mar
mie, you gOtter go first. lt's a hundred
to oue Lucc'll go crook . . . see?" !
"Seared of a bit of a girl, are you?" j
followed. "Kuowed her since she was
kids. You thiuk she'll bite her Uncle,
Mannie?"
"Well, you go first," Birkett insisted
Their figures loomed suddenly. Luce,
still puzzling over the meaning of BO re-
I called sharply:
I "Who's that?"
1 The startled exclamation caused her
right, despite Cherry's reproachful re1
'? "Lord, it's Luce. My goodness chicken,
1 but you scared your Uncle Mannie."
"Wliy, I'm . only a bit of a girl," 6he
"Tut-tut .... so you were listening.
¡ were yon? Well, we don't care, do we,
Jim? . . . Wliy. Luce . . . sweetheart . . .
' auythyig been hurting you?"
/boulders, holding to him between tears
and laughter..
"I've been so starved for thc sight of
someone .... you can't- imagine what it'«
been like . . She clung «fresh, patting
the rough cloth of his «oat. "Uncle Mar
mie, it's been hellish. It made nie afraid
"Damn that young . . ." Cherry began.
tn lie awake at night« thinking about you.
. That's all over. Luce."
"All over*"
"Tut-tut. ... I don't mean anytking's
happened with Dragonfly. What I moan
is . . the fact is. chicleen . . . Jim. ain't
you rnnre lo tell her what we mean?"
"Who's scared now?" Birkett jeered
Luce shook him in dawning apprehen-
"D" stop rubbing your head. L'ncle Mar
mi.'. What dd'you mean by all over!" What's
j explosion of courage. "Jim and me have
come to help you at Dragonfly vh'
Charl's away. And you cau't chaise ir off
.... not if you took a gnu to do it with.
We're -here to stop . . ."
In the little silence, as Luce caught
words. Birkett's voice issued hoarsely
don't need to take any notice of ns, if
you felt that way. We'll just bo around '
like, keeping an eye on things . . shift '
She was silent still only because the
happiness of it overwhelmed lier. She
baud rested trembling on her arin. His ,
voice was pleading. .
"Luce, you're not so very angry? Wo
couldn't just leave you like this . . get
tine: yourself ill . . ."
of you. Oh. Uncle Mannie, I .never rea-
be au idiot»" Cherry declared encourage
bigly. "But you mean to say Charl hasn't
my goodness, Uncle Mannie ..."
"Now ,what?"
; "It that all? Jim, tell her what Mrs.
rider, in glib obedience. "And a note. 1
"Can't you come on np to the
bewilderment at this fresh revelation of ber 1
But in the kitchen lamplight she sud-
denly seized Cherry And kissed him fiercely.
"I ought to send it all back . . . and
you and Jim. too. But I can't . . . 1
won't. I've no pride left uow. Why
didn't yon come sooner? I might have
died. Uncle Mannie, you've been a pig."
Tlie men blinked at each other help-
"You go out and get the stuff off the
pack-horse," Uncle Mannie said with dig.
was so hieb. I helped bring her and Charl
up. Wien a woman's upset-well, she's
upset, aiu't she?"
He was grinning happily when be rc I
turned. The table wain laid, and Luce ;
bi;l»d bim with an impatient wave of thc j
teapot. I
Do hurry, Jim. Uncle Mnrmie and I j
have talked "it all over. Both of yon arc j
to sleep in Charl's room-for to-night,
at any rate. You eau toss who has lo
take die stretcher." |
"Anything at all for me," Birkett de-
clared. !
When turning in later, however, Mar
niaduke Cherry challenged his expression.
The older man, having won thc toss, was
seated vaingloriously on the edge ot' Chart's
as staying iu heaven?" pursued Uncle Mar
\'ou:re full of bacon and sada scones and
want*"
Birkett flushed. He grumbled sheepish-
"Who else?" Cherry inquired. "I've
known that gill since she was so high. I
helped-"
and. of course, I know it didu'é mean noth-
Cherry's sleepy eyes wideued.
Uncle Marmie gently patted his lips.'
aud a beatific smile came on Iiis lace.
she was not herself? Now with mc it's
"Shut upi" Birkett' snapped.
Uncle Mannie's derisive laughter came
to sloop, lt brought her u feeling of ten-
good-oh. so good-to hear a man's voice
once more at Dragonfly. It seemed ill
at tho mercy of the crowding darkness;
had thc hours of her loneliness appeared.
Tn this new haven of thought Luce cried
j shanie upon her cowardice, yet with a smile
i at her heart. She was tilled with con-
She sat np in bed, on an impulse, and ad-
'"I don't car a damn. I shan't be alone
As she fell back on lier pillow an in-
uneasily ii it were somehow in punishment
Addie, blotting out. annihilating all before
it. -Luce marvelled at thc growing clarity -
of Addie's sudden entry of her thought,
ft bad about it something protective, se-
cretly fissuring. By almost imperceptible
room which Mack entered, only to (ind
was not-and never had been-an intimate
in a vague way she was-sorry for her, but
she neither loved nor understood ber.
In thc succeeding days Luce was. to
something without norma] explanation, a
whose meaning might conceivably bc one
.Jay interpreted to her. She spoke of it
things not altogether ni common experi-
' (To be continued.)
Dragonfly
(By Bernard Cronin).
For so young a woman Luce Cardew
had a remarkably contained philosophy, in
certain directions. Charl's defection from
of way. It left her nothing of the acute
mental discomfort which had followed
Ouslowe's cheap leavetaking. The differ-
ence between these two experiences was
that, whereas Onslowe's actions had af-
sis of the dragonfly as a ?????? s
tinies, as the blood of the.???????
and the Cardew name approached extinc-
had never been wholly justified in the girl's
mind until the old man's death. The Car-
dew history in general was known to her,
good or ill. It remained for Luce gravely
the night of Charl's departure for Yam-
last of the Cardcws––in the persons of
Luce and Charl––of the altogether signi-
ficance of certain details of ??????,
when applied to his cardinal belief in an
mythology. For the Cardew crest, Luce
It waw, Luce admitted, a motto typically
Cardewsian. "Through right and wrong."
She could imagine the first Cardew thus
arrogantly founding for his line the doc-
trine which had taken hold on the blood
to its own undoing. Through right and
going to and fro upon the face of the
and dignified in death. Yet the meaning,
at that. She sensed an underlying pro-
sion of ghostly comradeship, a manisfesta-
tion to come. Small wonder the security
the Cardew name knew no promise of the
future. The line was all but dead. And,
lo, vibrant and sentient, the dragonfly
––as God might place a hand upon the
lest it vanish amid the dross. And so
Luce's adherence to Dragonfly was there-
be fulfilled an immense discharge,
as it might be, of hidden obligation, before
her own obligation was ended. She was
her not at all in essentials, so long as
the Cardews dead.
The loneliness of things as they were
was the spurt which had sent her to Birds-
fly's account a little longer. Luce had
fronted by Mack himself. Loathing him
as she did, she yet made shift to be plea-
wasted. The storekeeper had professed to
great regret that his arrangement with
his wife placed the store bills entirely in
you in a moment. Well, now, you know
could be hard the way she is. . . I'll talk
to her, though. You got a friend in me,
his difficulty was clearly to be seen. As
always, Mack's attitude towards her, par-
ticularly when they were alone, brought
her a cold disgust. She hated the hypo-
critically paternal touch of his clammy fin-
gers. Her eyes seemed to slime her.
His excuses she knew to be false. He was
so obviously false, indeed, in a general
way, that it was her constant wonder that
Birdseye remained so long deceived. Luce
suspected him of potentialities for evil be-
yond the ordinary. His intent she was
as she lit the big oil lamp against the
her thoughts recoiled from Mack, as from
effort of defying hatred. But to-night the
great comfort Luce was somehow able to
moonless night had brought her so chaste
Her tiredness, however, remained. She
She sat at the table, pathetically drooped,
to the depression which held her. The
as her ears might suck in sound that
of it had died, walking up and down the
room, making a valiant attempt to whistle.
The result was a thin, reedy melody which
pose was served. The tears that she
and the dull pain at her temples was
tempt for her weakness. lt was a poor
ness, if she could not serve Carey Car-
after all, was being shared by heaven
point was that the fort which was Dragon-
all history had the Dragonfly backed a
against odds. Upon a sudden whim Luce
cried the old, flamboyant motto:
"Per fas et nefas."
further. She laughed genuinely, and
ran into the warm darkness of the out-
doors. Luce had always felt the night to
be more friendly to perplexity. It held
none of the harsh disarmament of day-
light. It covered one's hurts and ugli-
pressed upon the railing of the yard
there some minutes before she was aware
of men's voices. There came the jingle
ly. She could imagine the old man's hand
place where his hair was not, and a smile
curved her lips.
"Don't call me Marmite . . . You can't
spread me on bread, Jim. If Mister
Cherry isn't good eough for you, I'll be
Uncle Marmie, same as Luce and Charl
call me. Now get that. "
Luce heard a nervous guffaw.
"I got it. Look here then, Uncle Mar-
mie, you gotter go first. lt's a hundred
to one Luce'll go crook . . . see?"
"Scared of a bit of a girl, are you?"
followed. "Knowed her since she was
kids. You think she'll bite her Uncle,
Marmie?"
"Well, you go first," Birkett insisted
Their figures loomed suddenly. Luce,
still puzzling over the meaning of so re-
called sharply:
"Who's that?"
The startled exclamation caused her
right, despite Cherry's reproachful re-
"Lord, it's Luce. My goodness chicken,
but you scared your Uncle Marmie."
"Why, I'm only a bit of a girl," she
"Tut-tut .... so you were listening,
were you? Well, we don't care, do we,
Jim? . . . Why, Luce . . . sweetheart . . .
anything been hurting you?"
shoulders, holding to him between tears
and laughter.
"I've been so starved for the sight of
someone .... you can't imagine what it's
been like . . She clung afresh, patting
the rough cloth of his coat. "Uncle Mar-
mie, it's been hellish. It made me afraid
"Damn that young . . ." Cherry began.
to be awake at night thinking about you.
That's all over, Luce."
"All over?"
"Tut-tut. ... I don't mean anything's
happened with Dragonfly. What I mean
is . . the fact is, chicken . . . Jim, ain't
you going to tell her what we mean?"
"Who's scared now?" Birkett jeered
Luce shook him in dawning apprehen-
"Do stop rubbing your head, Uncle Mar-
mie. What do you mean by all over?" What's
explosion of courage. "Jim and me have
come to help you at Dragonfly when
Charl's away. And you can't chase us off
.... not if you took a gun to do it with.
We're here to stop . . ."
In the little silence, as Luce caught
words, Birkett's voice issued hoarsely
don't need to take any notice of us, if
you felt that way. We'll just be around
like, keeping an eye on things . . shift
She was silent still only because the
happiness of it overwhelmed her. She
hand rested trembling on her arm. His
voice was pleading.
"Luce, you're not so very angry? We
couldn't just leave you like this . . get-
ting yourself ill . . ."
of you. Oh, Uncle Marmie, I never rea-
be an idiot," Cherry declared encourag-
ingly. "But you mean to say Charl hasn't
my goodness, Uncle Marmie ..."
"Now what?"
"Is that all? Jim, tell her what Mrs.
rider, in glib obedience. "And a note. I
"Can't you come on up to the
bewilderment at this fresh revelation of her
But in the kitchen lamplight she sud-
denly seized Cherry and kissed him fiercely.
"I ought to send it all back . . . and
you and Jim. too. But I can't . . . I
won't. I've no pride left now. Why
didn't you come sooner? I might have
died. Uncle Marmie, you've been a pig."
The men blinked at each other help-
"You go out and get the stuff off the
pack-horse," Uncle Marmie said with dig-
was so high. I helped bring her and Charl
up. When a woman's upset-well, she's
upset, ain't she?"
He was grinning happily when he re-
turned. The table was laid, and Luce
hailed him with an impatient wave of the
teapot.
Do hurry, Jim. Uncle Marmie and I
have talked it all over. Both of you are
to sleep in Charl's room––for to-night,
at any rate. You can toss who has to
take the stretcher."
"Anything at all for me," Birkett de-
clared.
When turning in later, however, Mar-
maduke Cherry challenged his expression.
The older man, having won the toss, was
seated vaingloriously on the edge of Charl's
as staying in heaven?" pursued Uncle Mar-
you're full of bacon and soda scones and
want?"
Birkett flushed. He grumbled sheepish-
"Who else?" Cherry inquired. "I've
known that girl since she was so high. I
helped––-"
and, of course, I know it didn't mean noth-
Cherry's sleepy eyes widened.
Uncle Marmie gently patted his lips.
and a beatific smile came on his face.
she was not herself? Now with me it's
"Shut up!" Birkett snapped.
Uncle Marmie's derisive laughter came
to sleep. lt brought her a feeling of ten-
good––oh, so good––to hear a man's voice
once more at Dragonfly. It seemed in-
at the mercy of the crowding darkness;
had the hours of her loneliness appeared.
In this new haven of thought Luce cried
shame upon her cowardice, yet with a smile
at her heart. She was filled with con-
She sat up in bed, on an impulse, and ad-
"I don't care a damn. I shan't be alone
As she fell back on her pillow an in-
uneasily if it were somehow in punishment
Addie, blotting out, annihilating all before
it. Luce marvelled at the growing clarity
of Addie's sudden entry of her thought.
It had about it something protective, se-
cretly assuring. By almost imperceptible
room which Mack entered, only to find
was not––-and never had been––an intimate
in a vague way she was sorry for her, but
she neither loved nor understood her.
In the succeeding days Luce was to
something without normal explanation, a
whose meaning might conceivably be one
day interpreted to her. She spoke of it
things not altogether of common experi-
(To be continued.)
The Story-teller Dragonfly Chapter XI. (Article), Western Mail (Perth, WA : 1885 - 1954), Thursday 1 March 1928 [Issue No.2,194] page 8 2019-10-25 10:25 .whiskers. His voice rasped. -
"Maybe that'll teach y er to keep the lid"
on yer mouth, yer boozy old liar." ?
The door slammed, and : Luce was left
tion from the-yard refuse at her feet. TW
his red-rimmed .eyes were spitting. He
reminded Luce somehow of -a trapped
'cm plenty times . . . ain't I? Boss of
Birdseye, is hei And that painted miss
uiore'n that . . . that I do . .
"Be quiet!" Luce commanded, a little
There was no recognition in the wTeck's
sprouting filament of beard, champo.1
"Ï" hell with you, Martin, and all yer
brood. Aye, I« know more"n that, too.
What old Souse don't know would go MI
A Jiand^ slid over his m.outh and nose,
saw that Bill Quiet, apparently app^arin^
into silence «nd sanity. The . trooper's
voice Was coldly warning.
r "Quit it, you old deni. Can't you see
Miss Cardew's alongside j*ou? Language!
. . . I'll language you . . ."'
"Please don't burt bim," Luce inter-
ceded. "I don't think Tie knew what he
was saying. I'm sure hel never saw
"Someone ought to find a hole âTiïï'TKïîy ¡
'Pologise," Souse mumbled. He held
Quiet: 'Ton keep yer dooks off me, or
you to-day. Souse, to thank you /or the
pup. Charl gave him to me yesterday. 1
?Tup!" the rouseabout echoed. His dull
Cardew, don't-you? Yes, he's as mad as a
bagful of snakes. I hope he didn't 6hock
little knots here and there, yarning loud
I to face with" Addie.
i "Luce!"
j "You look quite surprised to see me,"
j Luce told her,
"Not sjjfprised".Addie said doubtfully.
Her fade? eyw surveyed the girl almost
Dragonfly?" .'; . .
, There was rio BUeer in the'listless voice,
hut ratlier, a sort of anxious impatience.
.Luce said cheerfully: .;*10h¿ we're dodging
along, you know. It's a.dear old Dragon- ¡
fly.- : Once the rains come' the;country trill
M amii e and Jim helping mc."
"I. heard that/'saia,Addie. She flushed
and paled again. Suddenly she-said, in an
earnest undertone: "Luce, if» Mack tells
you Dragonfly's -credit is gool avyhile lon-
ger, after all. ' . ." /
to_ listen. I hate owing as much as I ¿a,
agam. smiled uneasily, and moved 'away,
fiihe said hastily: "I must be going."
thc post of thc store, staring after Addie's,
switched Iiis eyes towards her, and she sa.r
"Why. Luce, I didn't know you were in
to sec you."
"Why. now . . ." He hogan to scold her
with oily good humour. "Not such" a
hurry you can't falk with your friends.
Welí. hut look here, Luce, I've been tuniDg
lier to step down. . . And it wasn't
out for »ny interests,"
able thing he was, wi¿h his fawning hypo-
crisy . . . thrusting thc burden of his utter
yon see. Good morning. Mr. McMurtrie.''*
whiskers. His voice rasped.
"Maybe that'll teach yer to keep the lid
on yer mouth, yer boozy old liar."
The door slammed, and Luce was left
tion from the yard refuse at her feet. The
his red-rimmed eyes were spitting. He
reminded Luce somehow of a trapped
"Am I a liar . . am I? Ain't I seen
'em plenty times . . . ain't I? Boss of
Birdseye, is he? And that painted miss
more'n that . . . that I do . ."
"Be quiet!" Luce commanded, a little
There was no recognition in the wreck's
sprouting filament of beard, champed
"T' hell with you, Martin, and all yer
brood. Aye, I know more'n that, too.
What old Souse don't know would go in
A hand slid over his mouth and nose,
saw that Bill Quiet, apparently appearing
into silence and sanity. The trooper's
voice was coldly warning.
"Quit it, you old devil. Can't you see
Miss Cardew's alongside you? Language!
. . . I'll language you . . ."
"Please don't hurt him," Luce inter-
ceded. "I don't think he knew what he
was saying. I'm sure he never saw
"Someone ought to find a hole and bury
"'Pologise," Souse mumbled. He held
Quiet: "You keep yer dooks off me, or
you to-day, Souse, to thank you for the
pup. Charl gave him to me yesterday. I
"Pup!" the rouseabout echoed. His dull
Cardew, don't you? Yes, he's as mad as a
bagful of snakes. I hope he didn't shock
little knots here and there, yarning loud-
to face with Addie.
"Luce !"
"You look quite surprised to see me,"
Luce told her.
"Not surprised,"Addie said doubtfully.
Her faded eyes surveyed the girl almost
Dragonfly?"
There was no sneer in the listless voice,
but rather, a sort of anxious impatience.
Luce said cheerfully: "0h, we're dodging
along, you know. It's a dear old Dragon-
fly. Once the rains come the country will
Marmie and Jim helping me."
"I heard that,"said Addie. She flushed
and paled again. Suddenly she said, in an
earnest undertone: "Luce, if Mack tells
you Dragonfly's credit is good awhile lon-
ger, after all., , "
to listen. I hate owing as much as I do,
again, smiled uneasily, and moved away,
She said hastily: "I must be going."
thc post of the store, staring after Addie's
switched his eyes towards her, and she saw
"Why, Luce, I didn't know you were in
to see you."
"Why. now . . ." He began to scold her
with oily good humour. "Not such a
hurry you can't talk with your friends.
Well, but look here, Luce, I've been tuning
her to step down. . . And it wasn't
out for my interests,"
able thing he was, with his fawning hypo-
crisy . . . thrusting the burden of his utter
you see. Good morning. Mr. McMurtrie.''

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    List of Lists: 0 - 99 :
    Novels logged into To Be Continued, [TBC] with entry numbers -mostly chapter by chapter
    991 -996: Agatha Christie serials and short stories;
    007-010 Arthur W. Upfield novels & ss; 835 Upfield non fiction
    10-11 Bernard Cronin novels &ss 838 Cronin non-fiction
    90-99 Significant Non-Fiction: Ernie Pyle, war reporter; First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt;
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    200 Knitting; 300 Crochet ; 500 Embroidery; 600 Sewing;
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    800 Literature unsorted novels, short stories; 808 Nevill Shute,
    900 private /and natural history
    Unnumbered Natural history
    This list: General lace articles and craftsmen-women profiles.

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    The Barrakee Mystery : Daily News Perth (23391) ; Advocate, Tas. ( 23610) ; Labor Daily Sydn NSW (24658)
    ; The Herald, Melb Vic. (24700); Townsville, QLD (24701)
    Death of a Lake (23321)
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    Mr. Jelly's Business : Newcastle NSW (24682); Perth WA (24675)
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    Death of a Swagman Sydney Morning Herald (23305)
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    The House of Cain (23723)
    Breakaway House (24688)
    The Great Melb'n Cup Mystery Advertiser Adel ( 24714 ); The Herald Vic. (24720 )
    The Sands of Windee ( Herald 24719 ). ; ( ) ( )
    M-U-R-D-E-R at Split Point Argus Vic.( 24717)
    Murder Must Wait Argus Vic, (24716)
    Wings above the Diamintina Goldbum NSW (24722 );
    Short stories in another list The Herald, Murder on the Station???

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    A Mover of Mountains -- the Herald ) (24742): Where DID the Devil Shoot The Pig? : The Herald (24750)
    Joseph Henry's Christmas Party; The Herald (24743); Henry's Little Lamb ; The Herald (24744)
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    Two missing Installments... last checked 10/2019

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    Western Mail 24715 This serial is involved in a page confusion generated during scanning. As illustrated with the opening chapters, there are two different article identification numbers for the same physical page. I will not be trying to find all the duplicates, but only one set for each newspaper issue.

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    Dragonfly; 1. Saturday Journal (24449) one missing; 2. Observer (24450) 3. Table Talk (24451) 4. Western Mail (24487):
    Daughter of the North[ aka White Gold](24507)
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    24451

    27 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-08-11
    User data
  30. 010 Cronin - Green Flame
    List
    Public

    22 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-07-28
    User data
  31. 010 Cronin - Paradise Pearl 24528
    List
    Public

    28 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-08-07
    User data
  32. 010 Cronin - Star Germs
    List
    Public

    The Herald 24530

    50 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-09-11
    User data
  33. 010 Cronin - The Death Doctor
    List
    Public

    Fifteen different newspapers have carried this serial story. In order by TBC number. Correcting all Chapter 1, then Ch 2's

    4 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-08-11
    User data
  34. 010 Cronin - The Lost Lode
    List
    Public

    24724 Westralian Worker, 24725 Table talk

    107 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-08-08
    User data
  35. 010 Cronin -Crucible
    List
    Public

    45 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-07-25
    User data
  36. 010 Cronin Salvage
    List
    Public

    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-10-12
    User data
  37. 010 Cronin Valley-Stars
    List
    Public

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-10-12
    User data
  38. 011 B C The Devil Let Loose
    List
    Public

    13 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-10-16
    User data
  39. 011 B.C. Toad
    List
    Public

    8 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-09-29
    User data
  40. 011 Bernard Cronin - Short Stories
    List
    Public

    Carmody's Lark ;

    91 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-27
    User data
  41. 012 Unknown Auth - novel
    List
    Public

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-08-16
    User data
  42. 013 TC Bridges
    List
    Public

    1 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-09-29
    User data
  43. 017 B. C. Death Doctor
    List
    Public

    24088 Lithgow Mercury -53-
    24524 Northern Star
    24497 The Kyogle Examiner not all corrected

    34 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-09-14
    User data
  44. 020 Coleman, Hunt short stories
    List
    Public

    autthor

    29 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-09-21
    User data
  45. 100 Lace update 2019
    List
    Public

    83 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-10-27
    User data
  46. 100 Tatting INDEX:
    List
    Public

    100-104 Norma Benporath designs;
    105-6 Other designers;107-end
    102 Edgings. small motifs. Organized by purpose or use 103 Baby items -- bonnets, shoes, etc.
    104-6 Possible Benporath, and other credited tatting designers
    110 -117 unknown designers, grouped into lists by item type.

    This list: small mats, collars, yokes by Norma Benporath And Semco book, using many Benporath patterns

    47 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-10-24
    User data
  47. 101 Tatting by Norma Benporath
    List
    Public

    Doyleys with fabric centers and/or multiple edging rounds-- the most common Norma Benporath doyley design. May be round, square, oval, with and without a central inset medallion, or other insets. Includes some "matched sets" in various shapes and sizes with the same "look". "Note" indicates identifies any irregularities in locating the pattern and/or illustration, and general directions. Most from the early 1930's. Listed by year of publication.

    157 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-08-14
    User data
  48. 102 Tatting: Norma Benporath edgings & Baby items.
    List
    Public

    The emphasis is on the edging ( see also 101 list) and occasional motif, as on netting, or a very simple edging or motif appropriate for beginning tatters. Also, simple edging for embroidery, special purposes. Complex edgings with insertions, or insets into fabric are in other lists. Five intricate and delicate bonnet patterns, and one for shoettes. Simple edgings appropriate for infant items are with the edgings list. (50 corrected)

    50 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-10-31
    User data
  49. 104 Tatting: Possible Norma Benporath (uncredited)
    List
    Public

    A small group of tatting patterns that may also to be the work of Norma Benporath but without design credit.
    The effect may be similar, but the pattern language seems different from other credited patterns. Or, the look of the tatting is different, but the pattern writing style similar. Or, they may have different formats, are in different publications or other features making them unusual. (6 corrected)

    7 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-11-15
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  50. 106 Tatting, crochet: M L Lane
    List
    Public

    106 Tatting and Crochet, by M.L. Lane; tatting, crochet, filet; Social meetings and competitions; the Lanes sometimes donated items or prizes. 33 ck

    33 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-23
    User data
  51. 107 Tatting Murielle, Mirabel Lee, Remuera
    List
    Public

    Short list of other tatting designers. Organized by designer. 1-12 Murielle; 13-32 Mirabel Lee; 33-37 Remuera. Also includes crochet, knitting by the designers. Corrected except for item with indecipherable passage. 40 checked.

    40 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-04-15
    User data
  52. 110 Tatting : Unattributed Index
    List
    Public

    110 Accessories — Hats, then (neck, hands, feet), jewelry & beaded, bags.
    111 Tatted doilies ---
    112 tatted edgings ---
    113 Tatting for baby
    116 Tatted Jewelry
    125 The Ladies Worktable ---130 Crotat.

    15 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2011-12-30
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  53. 111 Tatting : doily
    List
    Public

    Mixed uses: more doilies than other items. Selections run from 1900 to 1957. 52 checked

    51 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-08-14
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  54. 112 tatting :edgings
    List
    Public

    Very few designers credited -- newspaper department or page editors took credit for some patterns. 80 checked.

    85 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-08-14
    User data
  55. 113 Tatting : babies
    List
    Public

    Ten patterns for bonnets; one for booties. One bonnet pattern includes crochet with cluny leaves, and filet panel. All checked. Last bonnet is made with three strips of hairpin lace and bands of tatting between and around the edge. 12 ck

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-01-17
    User data
  56. 116 Tatted jewelry
    List
    Public

    Arranged by year -- 3 necklaces, brooch, bracelet, most with beads.

    9 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-07-22
    User data
  57. 125 The Ladies' Worktable
    List
    Public

    19th Century Sydney-Mail Column. No information on column editor. Short items separated by craft: Knitting, Crochet, Tatting patterns, and other crafts; no illustrations. Highly variable in topic and number of items from issue to issue. In order by publication date. -.-

    87 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-12-25
    User data
  58. 130 Crotat + INDEX
    List
    Public

    130a Designer M. Grace Valentine
    131 Filet designs - suitable for either tatting or crochet.

    14 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-12-08
    User data
  59. 131 Filet Patterns: Tatting or Crochet
    List
    Public

    Mixed pattern styles. Written for Crochet. No filet tatting instructions. Does not include filet attributed to named crochet pattern designers.
    1-20 butterfly; 21- 60 birds, animals, ; 61-120 plants,; 21-150 --other objects ; 200 logo/alphabet, abstract, no-theme.
    End of list -- Cro-tat, tatting/crochet

    228 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-09-16
    User data
  60. 200 Knitting INDEX
    List
    Public

    200 Default temporary list
    201 How to knit: (a) knit patterns, laces, ; (b) scarf, collar.
    202 Designers: (a) Palmer;(b) Eton; c ) Cooke;(d) Smith; (e) Malvern, MAB ; (g) Camille
    204 Men & boys (attire)
    205 Women, teens, girls: separated into some 20th C decades
    207 Toddlers and older babies items.
    208 Miscellaneous: cozy, toys, gloves, socks, hats, purses accessory, military, hospital
    221 Women and Girls sweaters ( jumper, cardigan, zip)
    227 Women's Suits, dresses, and vests

    29 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2011-12-30
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  61. 201a Knit :How to, hints, lace patterns.
    List
    Public

    Named stitches, patterns, samples, hints, tips, turning heels, etc.

    63 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-12-30
    User data
  62. 201b KNIT: Scarf, lace
    List
    Public

    knitted lace, edgings, scarf.

    101 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-07-21
    User data
  63. 202 Knit: Malvern ; Knit, Crochet, Tat by MAB
    List
    Public

    1-21 Malvern; 22- MAB (several men's patterns)

    55 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-01-25
    User data
  64. 202a Knit: E. C. Palmer
    List
    Public

    Palmer's patterns are distinctive jumpers (tops). Most are designed for women, but a couple of them could be adapted for men and boys, with measurement adjustments. (9 corrected)

    28 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-05-24
    User data
  65. 202b Knit : Margaret Eton designer
    List
    Public

    53 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-01-08
    User data
  66. 202c Knit N. Cooke & Joyce Smith
    List
    Public

    N. Cooke : Nearly all of these patterns, produced during wool-rationed wartime, were for infants-to-toddlers; a "hot water bottle cover", and a ladies wrapper.(29) Also Joyce Smith : jumpers, jackets

    35 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-03-12
    User data
  67. 202g Knit "Camille"
    List
    Public

    45 items
    created by: public:just4tatts 2018-01-26
    User data
  68. 204 KNIT/Crochet Men, Women, Boys (military or service style)
    List
    Public

    Knitted or Crochet Both gender specific and unisex designs -- caps, socks, gloves, scarf, also see small items list. Includes hospital uses, (toe warmers, knit wrappings,) with Red Cross designs at the bottom of the list.

    89 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-07-21
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  69. 205 Knit - 1933
    List
    Public

    Sorted by publication date. All jumper types.

    15 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-02
    User data
  70. 205 Knit - 1937
    List
    Public

    15 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-02
    User data
  71. 205 Knit - 1938
    List
    Public

    19 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-02
    User data
  72. 205 Knit - 1940's
    List
    Public

    32 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-04-07
    User data
  73. 205 Knit - 1950 +
    List
    Public

    21 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-02
    User data
  74. 205 Knit : Women's suits
    List
    Public

    Skirts, pants, vest, waistcoat, jacket.

    52 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-01-08
    User data
  75. 205 KNIT : Women's, Girls Pullover (Jumper) Cardigan
    List
    Public

    Knitted pullover, both long sleeve, and short sleeve; cardigan (with buttons on front closure). Vests are with suits. See '33,37,38,40's Also. Approx order by year.

    126 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-07-21
    User data
  76. 205 Knit: Women, girls
    List
    Public

    Undergarments -- petticoat, woolen undies,

    38 items
    created by: public:just4tatts 2017-05-18
    User data
  77. 207a Knit: Toddlers, to Children
    List
    Public

    9 items
    created by: public:just4tatts 2017-05-18
    User data
  78. 207c Knit: Baby boy -- newborn to 2 yrs.
    List
    Public

    42 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-03-17
    User data
  79. 207c Knit: Baby, layette, blanket, bootie, cap
    List
    Public

    From baby through toddler.

    242 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-07-21
    User data
  80. 208 KNIT: Head & Neck
    List
    Public

    13 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-05-19
    User data
  81. 208 Knit: Cozies Tea or Egg ; also Crochet cozies
    List
    Public

    42 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-05-20
    User data
  82. 208 Knit: dolls, gloves, hats, other small items, purse, sox, .
    List
    Public

    14- 25 Hats, 25- 35 footwear, sox, bedsocks, slippers, 40 dolls 45, knitted bag, 50- collar small items. Under separation.

    90 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-03
    User data
  83. 211 Knit : Child, young girl, teens, frocks, boys sweaters
    List
    Public

    For ages 4-14, mostly frocks, but some sweaters and knitted shorts, sweaters for boys.

    127 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-07-21
    User data
  84. 228 Knit : Hands
    List
    Public

    Hands, gloves, mittens, cuffs.

    17 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-02-01
    User data
  85. 229 Knit, sew, or crochet Toys
    List
    Public

    Knits of toys and clothes for dolls.

    28 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-02-01
    User data
  86. 300 Crochet -- default & INDEX
    List
    Public

    302 Designers
    302a M Grace Valentine
    302b Pierette
    302c Marie Hunt
    302d Jeanette, Vida Patterson
    302f "Marie"
    302g Keddy sisters
    303 Garments by Unknown designers - baby, toddler, or items that can be listed elsewhere, doilies, scarves.
    303 men/boys, accessories, vests, etc.(In process of refining and splitting out some types of items)

    792 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2012-03-27
    User data
  87. 300 Garment Update'19
    List
    Public

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-10-27
    User data
  88. 302a Crochet, by M. Grace Valentine
    List
    Public

    Patterns by
    M. Grace Valentine 1- 5 include simple one line tatted edges; 6-end edgings and doilies with fabric centers and flower themes, some sets; others under "Questions Answered" being reviewed-- patterns include both filet and open flower doyleys. About 2/3 corrections complete.

    94 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-23
    User data
  89. 302b Crochet, knitting, Pierette designs
    List
    Public

    I. Uses - baby, church, wearables, special coronations items, hanky edgings; (1~35) II. Doilies in filet, by subject. rose, arum, lily, daffodil, thistle, chrysanthemum, etc. (~35- end)

    166 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-07-28
    User data
  90. 302c Marie Hunt
    List
    Public

    Marie Hunt designs. Mostly crochet; many filet [not in the filet list]

    37 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-01-15
    User data
  91. 302d Crochet "Jeanette" and " Vida Patterson"
    List
    Public

    Filet crochet, and other crochet d'oyley patterns.

    20 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-23
    User data
  92. 302f Crochet by "Marie"
    List
    Public

    doilies, edgings, filet, etc.9 currently removing all Marie Hunt to her own list

    55 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-17
    User data
  93. 302g Crochet by Keddy
    List
    Public

    Two sisters. Other Trove research finds Jessie is listed as the unmarried sister of Clare George (nee Keddy), both of Tasmania, Scottsdale area. During WWII she passed the "Home Nursing" exam. No. 1-16 Jessie Keddy, 17- end Clare Keddy. Both were proficient at designing filet style doyleys, and filet additions to fabric foundations.

    38 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-27
    User data
  94. 302i Crochet designs by "Playfair"
    List
    Public

    Scottish, Irish motifs, and "Irish crochet"

    27 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-07-10
    User data
  95. 303 Crochet GARMENTS -- men, boys
    List
    Public

    Hat, gloves, scarf, etc. 4checked / followed by garments.

    7 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-02-27
    User data
  96. 303a Crochet Women's suit, skirt, jacket,cape
    List
    Public

    18 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-01-22
    User data
  97. 310 Crochet - edging/insertion
    List
    Public

    132 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-01-20
    User data
  98. 311 Crochet -- doily
    List
    Public

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-05-14
    User data
  99. 312 Crochet -- Accessories
    List
    Public

    Hats, gloves, scarf, ties, purse, belts

    189 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-22
    User data
  100. 320 Irish Crochet
    List
    Public

    Motifs, construction of fabric, garment

    20 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-26
    User data
  101. 333 Crochet -- baby, and child, bootie, bonnet, etc.
    List
    Public

    153 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-21
    User data
  102. 380 Hairpin Lace
    List
    Public

    Crochet or tatted.

    25 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-07-01
    User data
  103. 390 The Weekly Times Book (1) Patterns
    List
    Public

    Not the actual book, but patterns that went into the book, or were re-printed in the Weekly Times after the supply of the booklet was exhausted. Found in a "readers questions" column.

    36 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-10-15
    User data
  104. 500 Non-pattern
    List
    Public

    History, instruction, tips, of needlework and lace, fashion photos of garments using lace (except for wedding dresses)

    166 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-09-01
    User data
  105. 510 Fancy Work
    List
    Public

    Miscellaneous: basketry, plaits, other crafts using hand or needle work, such as drawn work. "Fancy Work" was a common newspaper feature for a mix of needle crafts.Does not include any items which can be classified elsewhere in these lists. Drawn-work types are at the end.

    285 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2013-05-11
    User data
  106. 600 Embroidery
    List
    Public

    General embroidery articles, some lessons. See also: Embroidery Lessons by M. Grace Valentine. Few designs to be worked. Small samples only: eg. for the corner of a hanky. Includes stitches used on crazy-quilt blocks and edges, and cross stitch patterns. Some cross-stitch overlaps with filet crochet. See also Australian Wildflower Quilt. Sorted by newspaper series: Eg Childrens Newsletter "Fancy Work" series at the end.

    246 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2014-09-28
    User data
  107. 600 Embroidery Lessons M.Grace Valentine.
    List
    Public

    Approximately 45 initial Embroidery Lessons by M. Grace Valentine published in the Australasian. From 1 to 30 the lessons are numbered fairly consecutively. After 30, most of the lessons are there, but numbering no longer follows the publication order. At the end of the formal lessons are some examples of embroidery used in conjunction with tatting. These are usually for small items such as a bib for an infant, or a doyley with a tatted edge and an embroidered decoration.

    70 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-03-19
    User data
  108. 600 Quilt Square Designs for Embroidery
    List
    Public

    Three embroidery competitions.
    Items 1-46. 1) Twenty-six Australian wildflower designs with specific colours. Results of the competition included. Many designs were lumped together with adjacent advertising for products and services. Tags with the name of the flower. published in both Queenslander and Australasian
    Items 47- 2 ) Australian birds. Similar rules. Use the given design and named colors. Tags with the name of the bird. Appeared in the Chronicle (Adeliade)
    3) 1932, the first year, "Farm Life" patterns were the work of American artist Ruby Short McKim, whose 101 quilt patterns book is available in reprints. Printed in the Chronicle (Adelaide).

    81 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-03-31
    User data
  109. 610 Quilting - General
    List
    Public

    105 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-10-13
    User data
  110. 612 Sewing Pattern
    List
    Public

    Grids with pattern pieces laid out, and instructions for constructing the garment, toy, etc. Tags for item type: dress, apron, etc.

    106 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-12-27
    User data
  111. 655 Jewelry, Art, Accessories
    List
    Public

    Generic jewelry patterns with a variety of materials and techniques (eg. macrame) and handbags, etc. Not tatted, knit or crochet. Designs for coloring, art, children's work, etc.

    18 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-12-13
    User data
  112. 697 Advertising patterns
    List
    Public

    Genera advertisements of patterns both free, and for a fee. Only those with an illustration are included. Clothing, d'oyleys, knitting, crochet, crafts, projects.

    67 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-05-16
    User data
  113. 698 Laura Wheeler Designs
    List
    Public

    Advertisements: patterns-crochet doily, teddy bear; embroidery iron ondesigns; This is a sampling only. Dozens, on a weekly basis, are in newspapers throughout AU. Collecting the responses, and fulfilment would have been a big operation. Ads were individualized for each publication; replies were to the publication. 1- x embroidery; y-end crochet

    177 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-03-17
    User data
    Tags:
  114. 700 Recipes
    List
    Public

    106 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-08-28
    User data
  115. 701 rhubarb
    List
    Public

    59 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-12-18
    User data
  116. 797 Eleanor Roosevelt
    List
    Public

    4 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-07-25
    User data
  117. 798 Do not play the fool
    List
    Public

    serial

    25 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-12-27
    User data
  118. 798 Leslie Ford
    List
    Public

    11 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-29
    User data
  119. 798 Oppenheim: T.H. Hews
    List
    Public

    4 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-28
    User data
  120. 799 AWW long form
    List
    Public

    Southern Cross (23847)

    24 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-11
    User data
  121. 799 AWW short form
    List
    Public

    14 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-11
    User data
  122. 799 Catherwood
    List
    Public

    27 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-25
    User data
  123. 799 Robbery Under Arms
    List
    Public

    43 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-22
    User data
  124. 800 Non-Fiction
    List
    Public

    Cronin and Russell

    15 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-04-16
    User data
  125. 800 Bernard Cronin - Biography
    List
    Public

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-27
    User data
  126. 800 De Brune
    List
    Public

    23 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-10-20
    User data
  127. 800 Marjorie Bowen
    List
    Public

    51 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-06-08
    User data
  128. 801 Advocate Tas.
    List
    Public

    All serial stories

    46 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-18
    User data
  129. 801 Famous Authors' Short Stories
    List
    Public

    Adrian Conan Doyle (24442) : A.J. Alan (24443) ;

    49 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-16
    User data
  130. 801 Ned Kelly Histor. Rom
    List
    Public

    11 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-22
    User data
  131. 801 Bret Harte
    List
    Public

    Extensive entries in TBC

    142 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-01-18
    User data
  132. 801 Fiction, Literature, Poetry, Serials (internationally known)
    List
    Public

    P. G. Wodehouse, Edith Wharton, Alfred Tennyson, in progress.

    170 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-05-29
    User data
  133. 801 James Preston (short stories)
    List
    Public

    Zero Hour; Desert Trial ; The War Gods Demand;

    21 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-29
    User data
  134. 801 Louis Tracy "Sentence of death"; Elizabeth York Miller "Conscience"
    List
    Public

    1. A summary of the plot !! 2-50 Sentence of death ; 51-end EYM's Conscience. The romance tale of two daughters of a poor village vicar.

    92 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-17
    User data
  135. 801 Short.
    List
    Public

    Imperfect Alibi -Michael Hervey {23619) ; It's different with you - Alec Waugh (23684); Word in Season - Margery Allingham (23685)
    This Cristmas business - Francis Ward (23688) ; A THOUSAND SONGS of LOVE - ??(24227)
    Goodbye to the Sergeant

    142 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-07-27
    User data
  136. 801 single Installm and shorter series.
    List
    Public

    Default -- pending moves to short stories. Longer Novels of interest pending correcting..

    146 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-27
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  137. 801 Truth Brisbane
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    29 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-20
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  138. 801supp
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    Public

    Authors IDs

    24 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-12-25
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  139. 802w AC xBios, reviews, and autobiography,
    List
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    35 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-28
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  140. 802wP.G.Wodehouse
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    14 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-09-11
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  141. 803 John Muir/Harris/world wide
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    Travel, Naturalalists writings. Muir exerpts, biographical information; Mrs. E. B. Harris. Mirriam

    87 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-01-04
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  142. 803 PeterCheyney
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    Fiction by Peter Cheyney serialized in Trove digitised newspapers

    27 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-09-11
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  143. 803b Berlin Hotel
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    This is one of the longer serializations: 17 pieces.. -- WWII setting and story in Nazi Germany. by Vicky Baum.

    20 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-10-15
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  144. 804 Cronin, Citadel, Lady w/Carnations; E. Hodgen (Blanding's house, Blandings way)
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    26 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-09
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  145. 804 Ellery Queen
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    22 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-19
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  146. 804 H.G. Wells (War of Worlds)
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    15 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-09
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  147. 805 Lanham, Edwin
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    9 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-25
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  148. 805 White, Fred
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    141 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-16
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  149. 806 Ailsa Craig
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    7 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-19
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  150. 807 a Mary Roberts Rinehart
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    The Yellow Room

    22 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-20
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  151. 807 A. E. Yarra
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    41 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-12-11
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  152. 807 Yarra Pot-Lithgow
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    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-07
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  153. 807 Yarra Pot-Macleay
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    1 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-07
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  154. 807 Yarra, Laracy, Advocate
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    36 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-24
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  155. 808 bio Neville Shute
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    bio, review

    5 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-12
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  156. 808 Georgette Heyer
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    Working list of Heyer Novels.

    15 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-13
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  157. 808 Nevil Shute
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    Landfall 23681
    ; In the Wet ;
    ; The Far Country ;
    ; Pastoral (Picture Serial)
    ; AWW QA town named Alice? ??

    58 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-13
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  158. 811 C.K Chesterton ( Father Brown) first of 30
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    Selections by Dorothy L Slayer, with one of her own. Watch for different editions of the newspaper.

    111 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-04-09
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  159. 813 Wallace
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    13 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-07-01
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  160. 818 Century serial
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    30 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-22
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  161. 820 Australian Novels Index
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    Walter Roberts, Hungerford,..

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-19
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  162. 820 Kelland Sins'tr Strangers
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    4 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-17
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  163. 820 Novel Novels
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    19 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-04-13
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  164. 820 Romance
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    9 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-19
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  165. 820 Shea Peppercorn
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    1 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-17
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  166. 821 Wilkins : Portion of Labor
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    3 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-17
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  167. 829 Ralph Rodd
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    18 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-03
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  168. 830 Bret Harte
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    24684 The Right Eye of the Commander
    24685 Yuba Bill
    24686, and 24687 N.N.

    4 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-12-08
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  169. 833 Upfield Column: The Herald (Melb.)
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    Fiction, fact, opinion column.

    39 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-22
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  170. 833 Upfield : Bio and, background
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    Barrier Miner -- Upfield writer

    42 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-22
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  171. 833 Upfield : Columnist- Sydney
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    Personal adventure narratives and observations.

    51 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-17
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  172. 835 Upfield bio, review, promo, and non fiction
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    116 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-14
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  173. 841 R.A. Dick
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    9 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-12
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  174. 842 L.G. Moberly
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    48 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-05-26
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  175. 860 Farjeon
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    35 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-01
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  176. 862 Wouk, Herman Marj. Morningstar
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    8 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-06-25
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  177. 870 short stories corrections in progress
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    16 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-06-02
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  178. 890 Memoirs
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    Public

    Churchill, etc.

    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-16
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  179. 899 Pearl Radcliffe
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    Public

    A challenge. Multiple listings of the story-- missing pages, tears, folds, wrinkles.. Romance gone wrong. A not to be believed "true love" whom we do not meet until well into the story. Flashback from the disastrous wedding.

    12 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-01
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  180. 991 Agatha Christie (Marple) Short stories and novels:
    List
    Public

    Pocket Full of Rye: Sun Herald(23357); Western Mail (24419)
    Australian Women's Weekly : 4,50 from Paddington (23431) ; The Mirror Crack'd from side to side.. (23486);Sanctuary (w/ Bunch) (23705)
    Nemesis (23617); The Sleeping Murder (23337) ; They do it with Mirrors (23845)
    The Moving Finger (23615)
    Ingots of Gold: Observer (24452) ; Saturday Journal (24453)

    0 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-10-15
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  181. 992 Agatha Christie (Poirot) novels
    List
    Public

    Australian Womens' Weekly : The ABC Murders (23388) ; 1,2 Buckle my Shoe (23430) ; The Clocks (23593) ; Curtain (24222) ;
    Evil Under the Sun (24216); Dead Man's Folly (24231)
    Courier Mail : A Date with Death (23485)
    The Herald : A Date With Death, partial only, (23696)
    The Incredible Theft: (1) The Daily News (Perth): '37 (23824);
    (2) The Telegraph '38: 2nd ED (24454); and City Final Latest News ( 24474 )
    (3) The Herald '37 (24470); (4) World News (24421)
    Dead Man's Folly (Oliver, Poirot) (24231)
    Cards on the Table (Oliver, Poirot) (23618)
    Elephants Remember (Oliver, Poirot) (23823)
    The Pale Horse (Oliver) (23844)

    0 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-11-25
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  182. 993 Agatha Christie Police or "Fate" novels.
    List
    Public

    Come and Be Hanged : The Mail (Fremantle) (23821) ; The Sun (Sydney) (24457);
    CONDENSED Come and be Hanged (Sun Mail Brisb) ( 24456 );
    Three Blind Mice (23306) ;
    Crooked House ( 23818)
    Death comes as the End : Sydney M Herald (23315); Western Mail (23338)
    One Year Later (MI5) 23946; (revised) Remembered Death; The Argus, (24429
    Ten Little Niggers [ Now called .. "and then there were none.'] Austral. Women's Wkly (24422)

    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-11-04
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  183. 994 Agatha Christie : Mr. Quin and Satterthwaite Short Stories
    List
    Public


    The Face of Helen: Truth, Brisbane (24195); Truth, Sydney ,(24194)
    The Dead Harlequin: Truth, Brisbane(24444); Truth, Sydney (24445)
    At the Bells and Motley: Truth - Sydney (24463)
    Bird with the Broken Wing: Truth - Sydney (24464)
    Voice in the dark: Truth Sydney ( 23620)
    The Soul of the Croupier : Truth, Brisbane (23319); Truth -Sydney (23320)
    The Man from the Sea: Truth - Brisbane (23318); Truth - Sydney (23322)
    The World's End: Truth Sydney (23487)
    The Shadow on the Glass Truth Sydney (23499) , Truth - Brisbane (24428)
    The Harlequin Tea Set : Austr. Women's Weekly (23590)
    The Sign in the Sky : Truth - Sydney (23501)

    0 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-01-16
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  184. 995 Agatha Christie (Poirot) Short Stories
    List
    Public

    Arcadian Deer (24201)
    Scandal in High Places (24207)
    The Great Flock (24206)
    The Colonel's Daughters (24219)
    The Stolen Rubens (24002)
    The Many-Headed Monster (24003)
    Pekinese Mystery (24004)
    Wasp's Nest Austr. Wom Wkly (24202) rewrite of : The Wasp's Nest - Evening News, Sydney (24420)
    The Case of the Missing Will (24439)
    Alpine Rendezvous (24441)
    The Borgia Goblet (24440)
    The Mystery of Hunter's Lodge: The Herald (24455); The World News (24459);
    more The Mystery of Hunter's Lodge: The Telegraph: City Final Last Min News (24460) ;and 2ND ED, (24461) ;
    Townsville Daily Bulletin , (24462)
    Birds of Ill Omen ( 24469)

    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-01-11
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  185. 996 Agatha Christie (Tuppence), Police, and "Fate" Short stories
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    Public

    Tuppence -- By the pricking of my thumbs (23565); A Pot of Tea (24425); It Must have been a Fairy (24426)

    The Fourth Man (24466)
    A Fruitful Sunday (24467)
    The Dressmaker's Doll (24477)
    The Gypsy (24468)
    Wireless 24485 in AWW ; and 24534 in Central Queensland Herald
    Witness for the Prosecution 1(The Mail)24423 ; 2 ( The Sun)(24424); 3 ( Morning Bulletin) (24475); 4 ( Central Queensland Herald) 24480
    The Mystery of the Blue Jar (24476)
    The Edge 24458 and Saturday Journal (24536)
    The Lonely God (24486)
    The Red Signal (Sydney Mail) 24501; ( The Sun) 24535
    The Last Seance 24471

    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-01-10
    User data
  186. Armenia News
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    10 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2016-07-04
    User data
  187. AU Parks, Refuges
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    69 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2017-04-28
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  188. Bloecher -Edwards
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    US Army officer Milan Bloecher, and Australian Mollie Edwards.
    Milan Bloecher's parents are Oscar Bloecher and Edna Anderson Bloecher. The English/Swedish Andersons were 19th Century immigrants to Wisconsin, USA. Milan was stationed in Queensland during WWII. While there he met and married Mollie Edwards. This collection of articles includes references to Mollie -- birthday parties (hers and others), Milan, mother-in-law "Nurse" Edwards, her business, the wedding, notes on the move to Wisconsin, international visits by both Mollie, and her mother, the first child's visit to Australia, and any other references to these people, including notes on a telephone call between Rockhampton, Qld, and Tomahawk, Wisconsin.
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article56309927
    http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article56399125
    The Trove articles have become a part of the Anderson Family history assembled by Edna's nephew Norman Anderson. This Trove research conducted by a cousin of Norman's.

    69 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-11-14
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  189. mammals/non-marsupial
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    2 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-10-11
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  190. non-fiction
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    4 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2019-05-02
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  191. NSS
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    Heber Longman wrote 300 articles for the Courier Mail QLD on nature. "Nature's Ways". not all are listed here yet.
    Bio information after 113 "Do you know this tree?" series; illustrations by Charles Meere. Trees from around the world, many Australian.

    181 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2015-12-27
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  192. NSS Insects, Marsupials
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    Public

    7 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-28
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  193. NSS Birds, Reptiles
    List
    Public

    9 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-11
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  194. NSS Botany
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    Public

    55 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-08-10
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  195. NSS Encyclopedic Natural History
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    8 items
    created by: public:Just4tatts 2018-09-22
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