Information about Trove user: leslys

View user profile in the Trove forum

Tags

Display options

top tags

Recent comments

Display options

Text corrections

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,936,047
2 noelwoodhouse 3,977,811
3 NeilHamilton 3,442,154
4 DonnaTelfer 3,396,983
5 Rhonda.M 3,337,139
...
1564 volunteer55 23,269
1565 ausgenie 23,257
1566 patterfay 23,239
1567 LeslyS 23,198
1568 Narey 23,154
1569 noel.weare 23,150

23,198 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

January 2020 1,378
December 2019 115
October 2019 137
August 2019 239
July 2019 15
June 2019 69
May 2019 2,742
April 2019 645
March 2019 110
February 2019 116
January 2019 220
December 2018 16
November 2018 557
October 2018 198
September 2018 5
August 2018 18
July 2018 87
June 2018 115
May 2018 204
April 2018 2
March 2018 301
February 2018 78
January 2018 929
December 2017 73
November 2017 115
October 2017 3
August 2017 63
July 2017 23
June 2017 71
May 2017 67
April 2017 14
March 2017 2
January 2017 135
December 2016 20
November 2016 38
October 2016 17
September 2016 102
August 2016 386
July 2016 694
June 2016 592
May 2016 1,557
April 2016 378
March 2016 102
February 2016 242
January 2016 28
December 2015 131
November 2015 31
September 2015 194
August 2015 13
July 2015 373
May 2015 109
April 2015 33
March 2015 402
February 2015 478
January 2015 186
December 2014 20
November 2014 175
October 2014 184
September 2014 237
August 2014 138
July 2014 196
June 2014 636
May 2014 826
April 2014 419
March 2014 4
February 2014 11
January 2014 7
October 2013 13
September 2013 24
August 2013 91
July 2013 222
June 2013 161
April 2013 189
March 2013 39
February 2013 142
January 2013 1,229
November 2012 18
October 2012 12
September 2012 54
August 2012 252
July 2012 14
May 2012 36
April 2012 32
March 2012 82
February 2012 17
November 2011 89
October 2011 22
September 2011 17
August 2011 63
July 2011 11
June 2011 35
May 2011 24
April 2011 45
March 2011 100
February 2011 12
January 2011 74
December 2010 73
November 2010 151
October 2010 483
September 2010 378
August 2010 205
July 2010 30
May 2010 111
November 2009 298
September 2009 1
August 2009 114
July 2009 40
June 2009 40
March 2009 15
February 2009 28
January 2009 75
November 2008 31
October 2008 185

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,935,845
2 noelwoodhouse 3,977,811
3 NeilHamilton 3,442,025
4 DonnaTelfer 3,396,957
5 Rhonda.M 3,337,126
...
1560 genrob2206 23,252
1561 patterfay 23,239
1562 ausgenie 23,219
1563 LeslyS 23,179
1564 Narey 23,154
1565 noel.weare 23,150

23,179 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

January 2020 1,378
December 2019 115
October 2019 137
August 2019 239
July 2019 15
June 2019 69
May 2019 2,742
April 2019 645
March 2019 110
February 2019 116
January 2019 220
December 2018 16
November 2018 557
October 2018 198
September 2018 5
August 2018 18
July 2018 87
June 2018 115
May 2018 204
April 2018 2
March 2018 301
February 2018 78
January 2018 929
December 2017 73
November 2017 115
October 2017 3
August 2017 63
July 2017 7
June 2017 71
May 2017 67
April 2017 11
March 2017 2
January 2017 135
December 2016 20
November 2016 38
October 2016 17
September 2016 102
August 2016 386
July 2016 694
June 2016 592
May 2016 1,557
April 2016 378
March 2016 102
February 2016 242
January 2016 28
December 2015 131
November 2015 31
September 2015 194
August 2015 13
July 2015 373
May 2015 109
April 2015 33
March 2015 402
February 2015 478
January 2015 186
December 2014 20
November 2014 175
October 2014 184
September 2014 237
August 2014 138
July 2014 196
June 2014 636
May 2014 826
April 2014 419
March 2014 4
February 2014 11
January 2014 7
October 2013 13
September 2013 24
August 2013 91
July 2013 222
June 2013 161
April 2013 189
March 2013 39
February 2013 142
January 2013 1,229
November 2012 18
October 2012 12
September 2012 54
August 2012 252
July 2012 14
May 2012 36
April 2012 32
March 2012 82
February 2012 17
November 2011 89
October 2011 22
September 2011 17
August 2011 63
July 2011 11
June 2011 35
May 2011 24
April 2011 45
March 2011 100
February 2011 12
January 2011 74
December 2010 73
November 2010 151
October 2010 483
September 2010 378
August 2010 205
July 2010 30
May 2010 111
November 2009 298
September 2009 1
August 2009 114
July 2009 40
June 2009 40
March 2009 15
February 2009 28
January 2009 75
November 2008 31
October 2008 185

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 352,200
2 GeoffMMutton 148,653
3 PhilThomas 143,713
4 mickbrook 114,105
5 murds5 61,555
...
1299 janereardon 19
1300 johnpullin 19
1301 juneham1 19
1302 leslys 19
1303 lgaff 19
1304 libby22 19

19 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

July 2017 16
April 2017 3


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
Cannot Keep Them all On the Gooseberry Crop A Divorce Decree lingers And Maintenance Order Hangs On (Article), Truth (Perth, WA : 1903 - 1931), Saturday 27 October 1923 [Issue No.1052] page 9 2020-01-29 16:46 sort of gooseberry cut gooseberry game, and he ciaimcs that because
last Friday, vrfth Mr. M. Gerloff to 1
to make any iteration In that. Any
order that the Court bad since made
agreznent owing to Jecks having fallen
to
t^"*
point ofter hearing the case.
Jecks obtained a decree
nisi
against
Jecks, and they were
now
divorced.
,
H. J. Jecks, explaining
his position,
said that he was
an
orchardist
at
he -had a very poor crop in sight.
He
had not been able to pay the 25/-, and
arrears bad eprong up.
His wife, he
said, after divorcing him,
HAD MARRIED AGAIN,
os August 13th last.
He had no other
Mr. Walsh: Tour wife had to divorce
you?—Had to? Huh! I gave
her a pretty clear case.
My
wife says I've got
a
family by her.
Well, you can'sec that
at
the registrar's
office.
Ever tried to sen it?—Yes.
£600. t
place at £950. Jecks said he did sot
; that he got £50 for his crop of goaseberries
last yean. He only got about
£80.
He had la the past done a bit of outside
do his. orchard work at night. But he
was going tb have a worse one this
2d. and 2i<L per lb.
L>ucy Johnson, the complainant, said
rail maker at Geraldton. She stilOiad
l Uecks
frequently had to get mcdical advice,
'I"ho last year she was with Jecks
hrought him in £150; and he grew
"The applicaxion for an alteration
sort of gooseberry cut gooseberry game, and he ciaims that because
Last Friday, with Mr. M. Gerloff to
to make any alteration in that any
order that the Court had since made
agreement owing to Jecks having fallen
to the point after hearing the case.
Jecks obtained a decree nisi against Jecks and
and they were now divorced.
H. J. Jecks, explaining his position, said that he was
an orchardist at Maidavale where he had 72 acres of
he had a very poor crop in sight.
He had not been able to pay the 25/-, and
arrears had sprung up.
His wife, he said, after divorcing him
had married again on August 13 last. He had no other
Mr. Walsh: Your wife had to divorce
you?—Had to? Huh! I gave her a pretty clear case.
My wife says I've got a family by her.
Well, you can see that at the registrar's office.
Ever tried to sell it?—Yes.
£500.
place at £950. Jecks said he did not
that he got £50 for his crop of gooseberries
last year. He only got about £30
He had in the past done a bit of outside
do his orchard work at night. But he
was going to have a worse one this
2d. and 21/2d per lb.
Lucy Johnson, the complainant, said
rail maker at Geraldton. She still had
Jecks.
frequently had to get medical advice,
The last year she was with Jecks
brought him in £150; and he grew
"The application for an alteration
A FINE-DISTINCTION. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Monday 29 July 1907 [Issue No.10,036] page 6 2020-01-24 20:28 haying been- arunk on Saturday night
in Packenham-stroet She was also
charged with being an idle and disor
derly person.
P.c. Pitman stated that Johnson was'
told her to go hom«, whereupon she
abused him. 'She was not drunkin the
bead,' he said. He a:lso recounted a«
Tho case was adjourned until to
morrow, in order to give accused an op.
iportunity to call witnesses.
haying been drunk on Saturday night
in Packenham-street She was also
charged with being an idle and disorderly
person.
P.c. Pitman stated that Johnson was
told her to go home, whereupon she
abused him. 'She was not drunk in the
head,' he said. He also recounted a
The case was adjourned until tommorrow
in order to give accused an opportunity
to call witnesses.
FREMANTLE. (Before Mr. R. Fairbairn, R.M.) NEGLECTED CHILDREN. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Thursday 18 November 1897 [Issue No.6,924] page 3 2020-01-24 20:21 their suppbrt.
their support.
FREMANTLE. (Before Mr. R. Fairbairn, R.M.) NEGLECTED CHILDREN. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Thursday 18 November 1897 [Issue No.6,924] page 3 2020-01-24 20:20 neqlTbgted children.
.Three little urchins, named re
spectively Frederick Johnson, aged
six, Elizabeth Johnson, aged seven,
brought up ou a chargo of being
neglected children.
Three little urchins, named respectively
Frederick Johnson, aged six,
Elizabeth Johnson, aged seven,
brought up ou a charge of being
Bell-Otway Wedding At Mt. Helena (Article), Toodyay Herald (WA : 1912 - 1954), Thursday 16 October 1952 [Issue No.460] page 2 2020-01-23 13:20 On Safurdcy, October IT, at St. Mark's Church, Mt.
Helena, Miss Olive Qfway became the wife of Mr. James
EelL Mc3ft Ik gathered to see this young couple married.
hem and embroidered with dia
mente and beads, the skirt fin
ishing in a train. The full-length
boaiced frocks finished with pep
ums, with net skirts over taffeta.
buds, with several to match pin
ned at their waists. They carried
. girl in blue net, trimmed with
? The bridegroom was ably sup

ported by Mr. Norm Bell as best
men and Mr. John Otway as
with a spray of pink roses, re
ceived the many guests at the Mt.
Mr. John Gianni acted as chair
man and master of ceremonies for
Liter the happy couple left for
.their honeymoon with the best
a cerise crepe frock with navy ac

cessories.
On Saturday, October 11, at St. Mark's Church, Mt.
Helena, Miss Olive Otway became the wife of Mr. James
Bell. Many folk gathered to see this young couple married.
hem and embroidered with diamente
and beads, the skirt finishing
in a train. The full-length
boaiced frocks finished with pepums,
with net skirts over taffeta.
buds, with several to match pinned
at their waists. They carried
girl in blue net, trimmed with
The bridegroom was ably supported

by Mr. Norm Bell as best
mea and Mr. John Otway as
with a spray of pink roses, receiveed
the many guests at the Mt.
Mr. John Gianni acted as chairmain
and master of ceremonies for
Later the happy couple left for
their honeymoon with the best
a cerise crepe frock with navy accessories.

FATAL ACCIDENT. RETURNED SOLDIER'S TRAGIC END. (Article), The South-Western News (Busselton, WA : 1903 - 1949), Friday 4 April 1919 [Issue No.787] page 3 2020-01-20 19:50 . the yard. The animals began
having failed the matter was reported
and brought the body to the Busselton

the yard. The animals began
man to consciousness, and this
having failed the matter was reported
at once proceeded to the spot
and brought the body to the Busselton
hospital, where Dr. Thurstan
and, after viewing the remains,
General News. (Article), The Inquirer and Commercial News (Perth, WA : 1855 - 1901), Wednesday 16 April 1884 [Issue No.314] page 3 2020-01-09 18:53 Patrick Nolan, a military pensioner, for
merly of the 28th Regiment of Foot — known
Patrick Nolan, a military pensioner, formerly
of the 28th Regiment of Foot — known
DOWN THE SOUTH-WEST. TOURING WITH THE MINISTER. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Thursday 4 February 1904 [Issue No.5,583] page 5 2020-01-09 17:56 party. Back:to Burnside
at.a mad, swinging pacp that, ?uhder tlia
influnce of whip rather' than rein recach
ed its maximum down-hill, and, snatch
ing -" cup -of afternoon tea, we changedt
into the official vehicle, .with the old
.alked over creek, beds, the L~Sminiles to
Yallingup were covered in a lithe 'better
than two and a half hours A swim ocn
the beach, a.substasfieL'meal a Fmokea
on the cool bhalconies"obi the romantic
m?onlit view, and ibCds wcre sought with
more than usuail earnesties' ..
Next day (Tuesday) the Minister de
clared arwell-earned holiday; and nothing
more serious than fishrng and swdniminm g
was allowed to encroach upon its in
violableo'saierdness:'.Lcaving-thle Elysian
spireiatynsterday' moriing, the party
drove back to Busselton, and entrained
for Perth, strong. in the conviction that
the caves of the South-West must in the
near futuro'staid .u'iivallsd aiis.t holi
day Attraitid~ ibf 'Western Ausitis.a.
party. Back to Burnside at a mad, swinging pace
that under the influence of the whip rather than
rein reached its maximum down hill and snatching
cup of afternoon tea, we changed
into the official vehicle with the old
walked over creek beds the 23 miles to
Yallingup were covered in a little better
than two and a half hours. A swim on
the beach, a substatial meal, a smoke on the
cool balconies of the romantic
moonlit view, and beds were sought with
more than usual earnestness.
Next day (Tuesday) the Minister declared
a well earned holiday and nothing
more serious than fishing and swimming
was allowed to encroach upon its inviolable
sacredness. Leaving the Eysian retreat
yesterday morning, the party drove back
to Busselton, and entrained for Perth, strong
in the conviction that the caves of the south west
must in the near future stand unrivalled as
the holiday attraction of Western Australia.
DOWN THE SOUTH-WEST. TOURING WITH THE MINISTER. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Thursday 4 February 1904 [Issue No.5,583] page 5 2020-01-09 17:48 went.over considerable tract of the
estate; and sat down. to an alfresco luncheon
onthe banks of the Capel River.
of locall concern at Capel. More receptions
Wannerup on the way home, and Busselton
the low-lying land in the vicinity. At the
to the' 'Minister and' their representatives
tives in -the Upper and Lower Housei
respectively. Several legitimate 'local
requirements were brought ,under the
imposition of a land' tax upon conditional
abruptly inquired as to who was imposeing
the tax. 'A ,chorus of the road board
instead of asking paym'ents for, t., As' at
reason for this socialistic-demand he
acres., A friend of his had' paid £22 for
the clearing of a single~acre. Again,
the Minister was inquisitive.' He wanted
the clearing was comnienced, and when
iapproaching, eve n the Utopian scheme
woefully that all the best land, of, the district
had been, taken up and in conclusion, remarked
saw the good land, in this locality.!
'Minister' and mem?pers,. were :lustily
'cheered' when,. in the " dusl'bof' ivilighit
the party again climbed into .the drag;',
the. Minister drove down to the Quin
dalup-IInlet.. at:the point where a ,newt
bridge ^is desired-and apparently ,witht
•reason-iri.' order: .to save a fourmile
drive through loose sands and render of
some practical use a. Government: jtty,
that'' of coiiparativelyreoent date; cosb
£ to build.:'.At present theinlet is
spanned by g decrepit and; long-disused
traiimay 'ystructu.re which however, :is
made do :duty. by, local.. school children
After a personal trial of the bridge, tbo
'Minister "readily: pro·iied''t ''o ''rgo.e the
work .upon; his, :colleeague,. 'A; .further. '
moonlit drive oftoeight miles over a road.
of vttryitig agreeabledness' b)ought; the
party.to the aocommodatiosn"house: at
Yallingup shortly before "10 p.m. -A pro
iosition' mide imimediately after a sub
stantial supper, that .ono of the caves
should.be inspeoted thereoand-then: was
unainimously. vetoed,' for wlile:. we sati
on the.broad commandingbalcony.; the
soft moonlight, the rustling of-the red,
gunis, the 'salt-laden air and the glint
of the isa through.the brolkeinlin?e of en
circling hills had' got int oursduls, and
tho &very-thought. of .putting one's head'
ino;d the'earth savouired of .the'iinappre
ciative.
'Sunday morging eopned-with?,'swim,
'and 'directl 'yrdakfasit "'ias over we.
ware saarahalled,upby Mr. r I, Dawson
the caretaker irnd 'guid? -aiid conducte.
throu~uih' the " 'lectrically-lighitej!- , and'.
carefully-railed' Yallingiupi;:d ave-per
baps the moast varied 'i:elabqrate .dd
coration to. be -found, in the Common
wealths, qot evedn e?icopinig anything re
lated` to the B-Beautiful 'a.bour, -Tlie
horses were put to'once more,' and short
ly after luncheon the 22-mile drive south
to' B3urnside,? on a..li argar.et liver,
was entered 'upon. : Tlih honiestead was
reached- in good time- fortea, :and most
of thi 'avilahle water' was, reqisitioned
toe remove somuoh of' the road asi each
member'of the partyin had brought in
upon him. -The place was small,; and,
with. the- several- visitors. already in
possession, the demand,on:accommodao
tion was 'considerable. But thoe iayshed
was commodious. and having no -alter
native, n,'e in the Minister's entourage
was fastidious . , ' ' '
'At 7 o'clock next (Mon'ay) morn
in it was ' a merry.. parity
galloping ' down, : the "thirte-milenn
stretch, 'still south, to the '.-. Gol
gotha Cave. near Boranup. Other cave
hunters, inclading several ladies froinm
Perth, ha by' matial dcoifsent:.oinct
'forces with iie Miniisttrial-touristf, qud,'.
the ravaicade .compri d thre? ~ ld vd- •
hicldes and three (o'c a lady's) saddle
horses." - Apparently:no accidenit:df: anriy
consequb;i hais"as' ar Yt 'happdne'd. ol
boulder-strewn 'road,- but¢ ' coqsidlerinn
-that parts of it lie athoigh heav' sanidl
-where the pace average is of necdessity re
duded. tluiteen miles na 70 minutes
seemed a bit-reckless for vehicular work.
to evin our own va-ldli tiimnbner-fur
ouce in his life sitting.. behind another
driver .''scrriable over. the vas,
boulders in the Golotha Cave a descent
to its lowest' depths, 'and .- s hdderin.
lying in'the orevice .whoreages.ago', a
despairing man sunk down. to.'die-w'
scramble up again by tho hbilpless lighti
of a dozeo spluttering candles, and wa
Qfood once more under the brazen bowl
of Heaven. . two-mile scamper over' a
bush track brought .us to the Crystal on
Lake Cave--lihow inicient 'either ,,.
both niArnes seem; ,as ion subsqequentlyr
emerges fromn"this re~iarkable.* passage
with reminiscence' of other. caves. Ir,
other lands floatlng:ii his miild. "' Three
or four home ward miles spurted throughi
rcund,.the entranco' to. "the "'Mammotht
Cave; half.an hour later.the expectancv,
was displayed around a whito tablecloth
5uread on the banks of the brook.': One
the way home .the Calpadup..Cave. was
inspected, its cathdbra . and 'meteofia
shower serving to pit 'an 'appropriate
finish to the weird'jumbleepf. cay:iceu
ery that, confessedly, tossed in' .:the.
minds'of the party. Back:to Burnside
went over considerable tract of the
estate; and sat down to an alfresco luncheon
on the banks of the Capel River.
of local concern at Capel. More receptions
Wonnerup on the way home, and Busselton
the low-lying land in the vicinity. At the
to the Minister and their representatives
in the Upper and Lower House
respectively. Several legitimate local
requirements were brought under the
imposition of a land tax upon conditional
abruptly inquired as to who was imposing
the tax. A ,chorus of the road board
instead of asking payments for it. As a
reason for this socialistic demand he
acres. A friend of his had paid £22 for
the clearing of a single acre. Again,
the Minister was inquisitive. He wanted
the clearing was commenced, and when
approaching, even the Utopian scheme
woefully that all the best land of the district
had been taken up and in conclusion remarked
saw the good land, in this locality."
'Minister' and members were lustily
cheered when in the dusk of twilight
the party again climbed into the drag.
the Minister drove down to the Quindalup Inlet,
at the point where a new bridge is desired
and apparently with reason - in order to save a
four mile drive through loose sands and render
of some practical use a Government jetty
that of comparatively recent date; cost
£750 to build.. At present the inlet is
spanned by a decrepit an; long-disused
trammay structure which however, is
made do duty by local school children
and Bunbury passengers fo(rthe Caves.
After a personal trial of the bridge, tbe
Minister readily promised to urge the
work upon his colleeague. A further
moonlit drive of eight miles over a road
of varying agreeableness brought the
party to the aocommodation house at
Yallingup shortly before 10 p.m. A proposition
made immediately after a substantial
supper that one of the caves should be
inspected there and then was
unainimously vetoed for while we sat on
the broad commanding balcony the
soft moonlight, the rustling of the red,
gums, the 'salt-laden air and the glint
of the sea through the brolke line of encircling
hills had got into our souls, and
the very thought of putting one's head
into the earth savouied of the iinappreciative.
Sunday morning opened with a swim,
and directlyr breakfast was over we
were marshelled up by Mr. E Dawson
the caretaker and guide and conducted
through the electrically lighted and
carefully railed' Yallingiup cave, perhaps
the most varied in elaborate decoration
to be found, in the Commonwealth, not even
expecting anything related to the Beautiful Harbour.
The horses were put to once more and shortly
after luncheon the 22 mile drive south
to Burnside on the Margaret River.
was entered upon. The homestead was
reached in good time fort ea, and most
of the available water was, requisitioned
to remove so muoh of the road as each
member of the party had brought in
upon him. The place was small and
with the several visitors already in
possession, the demand on accommodation
was considerable. But the hayshed
was commodious and having no alternative
none in the Minister's entourage
was fastidious .
At 7 o'clock next (Monday) morning
it was 'a merry party
galloping down the "thirteen mile
stretch, still south to the Golgotha Cave near
Boranup. Other cave hunters including several
ladies from Perth had by mutual consent joined.
forces with the Miniisterial tourist and
the cavalcade comprised three local vehicles
and three (one a lady's) saddle
horses. Apparently no accident of any
consequence has as yet happened on
boulder-strewn road,- but considering
that parts of it lie through heavy sand
where the pace average is of necessity reduced
thirteen miles in 70 minutes
seemed a bit reckless for vehicular work.
to even our own valued timoneer - for
once in his life sitting behind another
driver . A scramble over the vast
boulders in the Golgotha Cave a descent
to its lowest depths, and a shuddering
look at the crumbling human skeleton lying in
crevice where ages ago, a despairing man sunk

down to die.
A scramble up again by the helpless light
of a dozen spluttering candles, and we
stood once more under the brazen bowl
of Heaven. A two mile scamper over a
bush track brought us to the Crystal on
Lake Cave -- how inieffcient either or
both names seem as one subsqequently
emerges from this remarkable passage
with reminiscence of other caves in
other lands floatlng in his mind. Three
or four home ward miles spurted through
round the entrance to the Mammoth
Cave; half an hour later the expectancy,
was displayed around a white tablecloth
spread on the banks of the brook. On
the way home .he Calgadup Cave was
inspected, its cathedbral and meteoric
shower serving to put an appropriate
finish to the weird jumble of cave scenery
that, confessedly, tossed in the minds of the
party. Back:to Burnside
DOWN THE SOUTH-WEST. TOURING WITH THE MINISTER. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Thursday 4 February 1904 [Issue No.5,583] page 5 2020-01-09 17:15 'TOURING WITH THE MINISTER.
service' in the' British army before he
if vaguely, announces "that "Aunt
aged 74." At. the, cost of historical
having passed from thoe memory of the
Mr. 'Yelverton 'vouched for as having
been the 'fiist tramline" in the State.
And; as a set-off against all these
'drink purchasable from Perth to the Antarctic
pole. '"
Although there is a little land settle
ment going on around Quindalup, so
'it was the Mayor himself who
liste."
Having spent his first. evening in the
across to-Newtown, received by representative
most' interesting cultures to be seen at
world like a grant: umbrella, and its
West Australian sun.' Better shade
the fact' that it is a quick grower.
In the main,' Friday was devoted to an
inspection of the' Stirling Estate, about
climbed into the saddle. Accompanied
iFive minutes after the train
TOURING WITH THE MINISTER.
service in the British army before he
if vaguely, announces "that Aunt
aged 74." At the, cost of historical
having passed from the memory of the
Mr. Yelverton vouched for as having
been the 'first tramline" in the State.
And as a set-off against all these
drink purchasable from Perth to the Antarctic
pole.
Although there is a little land settlement
going on around Quindalup, so
it was the Mayor himself who
Having spent his first evening in the
across to Newtown, received by representative
most interesting cultures to be seen at
world like a giant umbrella, and its
West Australian sun. Better shade
the fact that it is a quick grower.
In the main, Friday was devoted to an
inspection of the Stirling Estate, about
climbed into the saddle. Accompanied
Five minutes after the train

Recent merge/splits

WhenSummaryCommentDetails

Read the merging and splitting guidelines.

Your lists

  1. Diary of Fletcher Moore 1882
    List
    Public

    26 items
    created by: public:leslys 2016-02-21
    User data

Information on Trove's new list feature can be found here.