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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,783,711
2 noelwoodhouse 3,897,575
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,272,427
5 Rhonda.M 3,096,310
...
101 neilhilt47smith 467,310
102 shipbroker 465,038
103 Lucy1934 462,167
104 warpedtime 461,862
105 birdwing 461,762
106 diaper 459,601

461,862 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

August 2019 169
July 2019 89
June 2019 514
May 2019 1,389
April 2019 834
March 2019 976
February 2019 3,597
January 2019 1,844
December 2018 675
November 2018 374
October 2018 583
September 2018 895
August 2018 2,482
July 2018 2,374
June 2018 905
May 2018 2,366
April 2018 8,749
March 2018 1,342
February 2018 2,265
January 2018 1,409
December 2017 2,252
November 2017 5,244
October 2017 1,443
September 2017 3,072
August 2017 4,088
July 2017 628
June 2017 459
May 2017 1,369
April 2017 2,751
March 2017 8,379
February 2017 1,128
January 2017 1,309
December 2016 391
November 2016 2,188
October 2016 2,249
September 2016 1,352
August 2016 503
July 2016 5,126
June 2016 4,475
May 2016 8,712
April 2016 5,817
March 2016 452
February 2016 15,451
January 2016 13,677
December 2015 406
September 2015 970
August 2015 89
July 2015 220
June 2015 180
May 2015 78
April 2015 322
March 2015 1,033
February 2015 2,598
January 2015 1,163
December 2014 1,100
November 2014 566
October 2014 1,133
September 2014 1,627
August 2014 7,809
July 2014 6,196
June 2014 1,769
May 2014 1,290
April 2014 4,866
March 2014 1,578
February 2014 12,933
January 2014 9,883
December 2013 6,809
November 2013 3,726
October 2013 774
September 2013 10,814
August 2013 7,474
June 2013 2,424
May 2013 4,723
April 2013 4,199
March 2013 721
February 2013 1,222
January 2013 4,749
December 2012 4,310
November 2012 12,700
October 2012 32,564
September 2012 6,241
August 2012 16,821
July 2012 5,421
June 2012 757
May 2012 340
April 2012 346
March 2012 703
February 2012 5,166
January 2012 1,453
December 2011 2,225
November 2011 2,830
October 2011 3,695
September 2011 8,952
August 2011 3,362
July 2011 4,262
June 2011 469
May 2011 15,244
April 2011 15,236
March 2011 11,498
February 2011 5,020
January 2011 9,874
December 2010 13,304
November 2010 5,944
October 2010 2,052
September 2010 11,146
August 2010 14,202
July 2010 6,654
June 2010 4
May 2010 780
April 2010 1,977
March 2010 1,245
January 2010 133
December 2009 2,960
November 2009 182

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,783,509
2 noelwoodhouse 3,897,575
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,272,406
5 Rhonda.M 3,096,297
...
100 neilhilt47smith 467,264
101 shipbroker 465,031
102 Lucy1934 462,167
103 warpedtime 461,851
104 birdwing 461,653
105 diaper 459,601

461,851 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

August 2019 169
July 2019 89
June 2019 514
May 2019 1,389
April 2019 834
March 2019 976
February 2019 3,597
January 2019 1,844
December 2018 671
November 2018 374
October 2018 583
September 2018 895
August 2018 2,482
July 2018 2,374
June 2018 905
May 2018 2,366
April 2018 8,749
March 2018 1,342
February 2018 2,265
January 2018 1,409
December 2017 2,252
November 2017 5,244
October 2017 1,443
September 2017 3,072
August 2017 4,088
July 2017 628
June 2017 459
May 2017 1,369
April 2017 2,751
March 2017 8,372
February 2017 1,128
January 2017 1,309
December 2016 391
November 2016 2,188
October 2016 2,249
September 2016 1,352
August 2016 503
July 2016 5,126
June 2016 4,475
May 2016 8,712
April 2016 5,817
March 2016 452
February 2016 15,451
January 2016 13,677
December 2015 406
September 2015 970
August 2015 89
July 2015 220
June 2015 180
May 2015 78
April 2015 322
March 2015 1,033
February 2015 2,598
January 2015 1,163
December 2014 1,100
November 2014 566
October 2014 1,133
September 2014 1,627
August 2014 7,809
July 2014 6,196
June 2014 1,769
May 2014 1,290
April 2014 4,866
March 2014 1,578
February 2014 12,933
January 2014 9,883
December 2013 6,809
November 2013 3,726
October 2013 774
September 2013 10,814
August 2013 7,474
June 2013 2,424
May 2013 4,723
April 2013 4,199
March 2013 721
February 2013 1,222
January 2013 4,749
December 2012 4,310
November 2012 12,700
October 2012 32,564
September 2012 6,241
August 2012 16,821
July 2012 5,421
June 2012 757
May 2012 340
April 2012 346
March 2012 703
February 2012 5,166
January 2012 1,453
December 2011 2,225
November 2011 2,830
October 2011 3,695
September 2011 8,952
August 2011 3,362
July 2011 4,262
June 2011 469
May 2011 15,244
April 2011 15,236
March 2011 11,498
February 2011 5,020
January 2011 9,874
December 2010 13,304
November 2010 5,944
October 2010 2,052
September 2010 11,146
August 2010 14,202
July 2010 6,654
June 2010 4
May 2010 780
April 2010 1,977
March 2010 1,245
January 2010 133
December 2009 2,960
November 2009 182

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 311,425
2 PhilThomas 128,710
3 mickbrook 107,593
4 murds5 61,555
5 GeoffMMutton 51,076
...
1705 tjen 11
1706 trix 11
1707 TroveTopics 11
1708 warpedtime 11
1709 Warra16 11
1710 warrakoo 11

11 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

December 2018 4
March 2017 7


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
INTERPROVINCIAL. TRAGEDY IN PERTH ATTEMPTED MURDER FOLLOWED BY SUICIDE. PERTH, June 29. (Article), Northern Public Opinion and Mining and Pastoral News (Roebourne, WA : 1894 - 1902), Saturday 4 July 1896 [Issue No.87] page 3 2019-08-29 11:59 TRAGEDY INTERTH,
Saturday night, followed by tbe suicide
of tbe would-be murderer. About
bouse (near the Empire Hotel, Murray
sofa. In another room lay a roan,
had been shot by the raau. The police
lost no tim6 in arresting the fatter,
when discovered'he was in the throes
of {death. Tbe girl wasjjpeeditydrjven
to Dr. Kenny's sur/™*""' ™
wo
eleft
shoulder and the other in .the left
breast.. The bullets were extracted,
and as no vital part was touohed the
patient wito sent Iftek ,tq Dywra's.
Rose, in the itiwntime, was. called sto
attend to tbe roan, bpt .-pqfrre (he
arrived life was extinct, an3 the body
was removed to the morgue. Mrs,.
Dyson's version of the occurrence wag
William, Atideixon, a Swede, a
reeunt arrivalifroin Cuolgardie, came
into the licuse~aml left some fruit for
He had been, in and out on several
previous occasions, jinl little notice
house hud gone for a drice, and did
not rnturn until about 9.30 p.m. Ono
house since Tuesday, when he. arrived
lying ou her bed. As she entered
that to do with you f" Anderson got
BO suddenly that the girl for a moment
failed to realise she had been shoty and
nppeored to be in pain, and on her
Watson's room, and Mi's. Djson went
report was heard and a sound as of.
lie hud killed tbe girl, turned the
he bad taken poison, and prepared an
shot the jjirl -no one could tell.
TRAGEDY IN PERTH,
Saturday night, followed by the suicide
of the would-be murderer. About
house (near the Empire Hotel, Murray-
street), and presently voices were
heard calling "Go for the police ;
Mary is shot." The police found
sofa. In another room lay a man,
had been shot by the man. The police
lost no timr in arresting the latter,
when discovered he was in the throes
of death. The girl was speedily driven
to Dr. Kenny's surgery, when it was
discovered that she had received two
bullet wounds, one just below the left
shoulder and the other in the left
breast. The bullets were extracted,
and as no vital part was touched the
patient was sent back to Dyson's. Dr.
Rose, in the meantime, was called to
attend to the man, but before he
arrived life was extinct, and the body
was removed to the morgue. Mrs.
Dyson's version of the occurrence was
William Anderson, a Swede, a
recent arrival from Coolgardie, came
into the house and left some fruit for
He had been in and out on several
previous occasions, and little notice
house had gone for a drive, and did
not return until about 9.30 p.m. One
house since Tuesday, when he arrived
lying on her bed. As she entered
that to do with you?" Anderson got
so suddenly that the girl for a moment
failed to realise she had been shot, and
appeared to be in pain, and on her
Watson's room, and Mrs. Dyson went
report was heard and a sound as of
he had killed the girl, turned the
he had taken poison, and prepared an
shot the girl no one could tell.
Classified Advertising (Advertising), The Western Australian Times (Perth, WA : 1874 - 1879), Friday 22 February 1878 [Issue No.362] page 3 2019-08-26 12:33 and Admini^tiatrix of William Salting
deceased, as being entitled to au estate
j Swan Locations Nos. 101 and 102,
j ('Lakes) as the same are described in the
And furjcheb take notice that ali
interest iii the aforesaid iands are hereby
March next a caoeai forbidding the said
and Administiatrix of William Salting-
deceased, as being entitled to an estate
Swan Locations Nos. 101 and 102,
(Lakes) as the same are described in the
And further take notice that all
interest in the aforesaid lands are hereby
March next a caveat forbidding the said
A SUDDEN DEATH. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Tuesday 28 September 1886 [Issue No.1079] page 3 2019-08-26 12:27 A SUDDEN DEATE.
another very sndden death occurred — an
victim. Deceased, who was in his eighty
conversing with, some other inmates 01 that
institution a few minutes before he ex
depot was frequently visited by several old
colonists who knew him in his more suc
A SUDDEN DEATH.
another very sudden death occurred — an
victim. Deceased, who was in his eighty-
conversing with some other inmates of that
institution a few minutes before he ex-
depôt was frequently visited by several old
colonists who knew him in his more suc-
GONE THE WAY OF ALL FLESH Another of the State's Pioneers (Article), Sunday Times (Perth, WA : 1902 - 1954), Sunday 12 October 1924 [Issue No.1396] page 1 2019-08-26 12:19 Another of the State's Pioneers I
-~- I
ling, which took -place at her residence.
was the widow of Mr. Frederick Stir
1 ling, who, with' his father and brothers,
ceased" his 'widow by several years.
The late Mrs. Stirlin? was a daugh-
will be., remembered by old Western
her marriage Mrs. Rogers, as Mis=s
Hyde, held thc position of governess to
tile family of Sir James Stirling, tho
Another of the State's Pioneers

ling, which took place at her residence,
was the widow of Mr. Frederick Stir-
ling, who, with his father and brothers,
ceased his widow by several years.
The late Mrs. Stirling was a daugh-
will be remembered by old Western
her marriage Mrs. Rogers, as Miss
Hyde, held the position of governess to
the family of Sir James Stirling, the
PASSING OF A PIONEER THE LATE MRS. HARRIETT STIRLING. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Saturday 11 October 1924 [Issue No.15,436] page 8 2019-08-26 12:11 ? *— ? ? —
TKB LATE 3VtE,S. HARRIETT
STIEUNG.
State's pioneers has passed away. De
Stirling, who, with his father and brothers*
Western Australia, and who r-re-deceasod
Stirling -\ras a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
?Salt Rogers,, who will be remembered by
old Western Australians as prominent Hay
street drapers, upon premises that arc now
occupied .by the Bon.Mardie- Before her
-marriage, Mrs. Rogers, as Miss Hyde, .held
Sir James Stirling — the State's first Gov
' Atteh'tion rd directed to an advertise
ment Appearing in this issue . announcing
thai: the annual conference of. fruitgrowers
convened bv the State Fruit Advisory
Beard will be h.ckl in the Technical School,
Perth, eommenciinr at 10 a.m. .on Wednes
day. November 12. In addition to gene
rai business, the election of members of
the board for the ensuing. year will take
place, and it is desired that .all sections of
the fruit indiistrv will be 'fully represent
ed at the conference, ??.--?
THE LATE MRS. HARRIETT
STIRLING.
State's pioneers has passed away. De-
Stirling, who, with his father and brothers
Western Australia, and who pre-deceasod
Stirling was a daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Salt Rogers, who will be remembered by
old Western Australians as prominent Hay-
street drapers, upon premises that are now
occupied by the Bon Marche. Before her
marriage, Mrs. Rogers, as Miss Hyde, held
Sir James Stirling — the State's first Gov-
Attention is directed to an advertise-
ment appearing in this issue announcing
that the annual conference of fruitgrowers
convened by the State Fruit Advisory
Beard will be held in the Technical School,
Perth, commencing at 10 a.m. on Wednes-
day, November 12. In addition to gene-
ral business, the election of members of
the board for the ensuing year will take
place, and it is desired that all sections of
the fruit industry will be fully represent-
ed at the conference.
Family Notices (Family Notices), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Saturday 12 December 1942 [Issue No.17,607] page 1 2019-08-13 19:42 GREENWELL--On December 11. at
Perth, Robert. beloved husband of Mar
garet Jane and father of Peg, Fno,
Cyril Charles. Bob and Stan. To be
privately interred at Karrakatta Ceme
JOHNSON.--On December 1i 1942. at
GREENWELL—On December 11, at
Perth, Robert, beloved husband of Mar-
garet Jane and father of Peg, Flo,
Cyril, Charles, Bob and Stan. To be
privately interred at Karrakatta Ceme-
JOHNSON.—On December 1i 1942. at
General Summary of European News to the 24th January. (Article), Inquirer (Perth, WA : 1840 - 1855), Wednesday 9 May 1849 [Issue No.462] page 2 2019-08-01 12:09 The Hungarian capitals have fallen, and (he
Magyars were flying. The Frankfort Parlia
ment, at the instance of Baron Gagcrn, had
resolved to negociate with Austria for a final set
The ex-Ministers of the ex-King Louis Phi
The first quotations of Consols was 90£ to {,
receded to 89|. For the 13th of February the
last price was 90 to £.
The Hungarian capitals have fallen, and the
Magyars were flying. The Frankfort Parlia-
ment, at the instance of Baron Gagern, had
resolved to negociate with Austria for a final set-
The ex-Ministers of the ex-King Louis Phi-
The first quotations of Consols was 90£ 1/8 to ¼,
receded to 89 7/8. For the 13th of February the
last price was 90 to 1/8.
Mr. Matthew Burnett (Article), The Inquirer and Commercial News (Perth, WA : 1855 - 1901), Wednesday 11 December 1889 [Issue No.1452] page 5 2019-08-01 11:46 extended tour as -a temperance advocate.
' the minister of the Tilue ribbon,' as tbe
after all bis- woik. His trophies bear
witness to hie travels, and to ttie honrur
with which he has been received ' in other
madefcom the feathers «? strange birds,
together with . weapons of war mxtA orna
ment of different kfnde, bring an atmo
sphcreof romance into hiBhouee. Mr. 'Bur-
nett n«m finished his crusade against drink
present year, sp to the Northern part of
New South Wales and the . New .England
consisting largely of Chinese, who have set :
up forfcheniBelveeaGood Templar lodge,
the only oaeof ite Mndin the'world,and
who attended readily to tiie exhor
tations , of tiie-. , visitor; Parsing on
Mr. Burnett found his way. to the
great njining centres of Tenierneld andFair
field, and ^ong'the' fertile valley of the
Eichmond Biver,* where' he baited fjar a day
at Lumore, a prosperous township sur
rounded by rich agricultural countryi
Steaming down the* stream tie 'disembarked'
Biver, where he held a meeting on CbatB
worth Island, and after a -short stay pro
ceeded, op 'to Grafton.at the head of tiie
river. ' Grafton is an ideal place for a tired
man to rest in,, so says Mr. Burnett, i In'
June he found the air soft and balmy; ^wbile
tropical fruits and flowers oE every kind;
were flourishing in profusion, and the,
sugar plantations were, all being actively,
worked.. Holding meetings every day and
inculcating temperance to all sorte and con- :
ditione of men, the traveller 'found bis. way
he set out for die Queensland ports. Sail
ing up the coast tov Townsville, be disem
barked and paid a visit to Chatters 'Jowjew,
a rising mining township witJi already »
population of abont 12,000. Many of the*
diggers bad been on. the Victorian jgbld-.
their^stardy -independence, which, Mr. Burn
nett confiidara chaitecteristic ot th? typical
Victorian digger. Away again tpfipek
feampton ami Mbnmt Morgan, -over the
almost impracticable Raiorback-hfll, which
muBt be aeeended and descended
trip safely. The great' gold -monntaiH
needs a large population to work it, aaaMr.
Burnett was able to draw large audieBees
from among the miners. After ' spending
12 weeks in Queensland, the traveller re
health, bnt with the satisfaction of know
ing that he had during his trip injthe
northern colony administered-the pledge of
total abstinence to no fewer than 5,123 per
Australian work of 177,628 persons in alL
Mr. Btif nett proposes to visit the old cotah
try next March in order to recuperate,1 and
after a 12 monthE* holiday he will take op
his work again in Victoria. ;
extended tour as a temperance advocate.
"the minister of the blue ribbon," as the
after all his work. His trophies bear
witness to his travels, and to the honour
with which he has been received in other
made from the feathers of strange birds,
together with weapons of war and orna-
ments of different kinds, bring an atmo-
sphere of romance into his house. Mr. Bur-
nett has finished his crusade against drink
present year, up to the Northern part of
New South Wales and the New England
consisting largely of Chinese, who have set
up for themselves a Good Templar lodge,
the only one of its kind in the world, and
who attended readily to the exhor-
tations of the visitor. Passing on
Mr. Burnett found his way to the
great mining centres of Tenterfield and Fair-
field, and along the fertile valley of the
Richmond River, where he halted for a day
at Lismore, a prosperous township sur
rounded by rich agricultural country.
Steaming down the stream he disembarked
River, where he held a meeting on Chats-
worth Island, and after a short stay pro-
ceeded on to Grafton at the head of the
river. Grafton is an ideal place for a tired
man to rest in, so says Mr. Burnett. In
June he found the air soft and balmy; while
tropical fruits and flowers of every kind
were flourishing in profusion, and the
sugar plantations were all being actively
worked. Holding meetings every day and
inculcating temperance to all sorts and con-
ditions of men, the traveller found his way
he set out for the Queensland ports. Sail-
ing up the coast tov Townsville, he disem-
barked and paid a visit to Charters Towers,
a rising mining township with already a
population of about 12,000. Many of the
diggers bad been on. the Victorian gold-
their sturdy independence, which, Mr. Burn-
nett considers characteristic of the typical
Victorian digger. Away again to Rock-
hampton and Mount Morgan, over the
almost impracticable Razorback-hill, which
must be ascended and descended
trip safely. The great gold mountain
needs a large population to work it, and Mr.
Burnett was able to draw large audiences
from among the miners. After spending
12 weeks in Queensland, the traveller re-
health, but with the satisfaction of know-
ing that he had during his trip in the
northern colony administered the pledge of
total abstinence to no fewer than 5,123 per-
Australian work of 177,628 persons in all.
Mr. Burnett proposes to visit the old coun-
try next March in order to recuperate, and
after a 12 months' holiday he will take up
his work again in Victoria.
GOVERNMENT TENDERS ACCEPTED. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Tuesday 11 December 1894 [Issue No.2,753] page 6 2019-07-19 18:34 Breaksea.-Coal and firewood, A. Arm-
strong, junr. j water transport, A L. Arm-
Bunbury.-General supplies and firewood,
Bucselton.-General supplies and firewood,
Fremantle.-Bread aHd flour (20 per cent,
the several departments suppliad), John
Healy ; boots, Brown & Allen ; fresh maat,
supplies (except above), M. Higham Sp Sins.
Geraldton.-General supplies, Wainwright
Newcastle.-General supplies (except fire-
wood and milk), Henry Davey ; firewcod and
Partb.-Fresh and salt meat, Stanley Sutton
Gibbs ; eolonial ale and porter, J. L. Jones ;
bread and flonr, A. Watkins ; boots, Brown &
Rottnest.-Fresh meat, H. Albert <fc Co. ;
Wi'liama.-General supplies, W. Cornwall,
York.-Fresh and salt meat, J. & W.
Kojonup.-Wood and oil, W. Cornwall.
Jetty to ste^mars of the Peninsular and
Oriental and Orient Stea-n Navigation Com-
panies, and vice versa. Oae year.
Dunn, Francis, ¿6110 per annum: Mails,
letters, and letïer-bags, from Post Office,
alao mails from Post Office ty steam 1-tunch
(o) the Land Company's jetty and vice versa.
John Rodgers, ¿845 per annum : Bunbury
J. W. Muir, ¿860 par annum : Post Office,
Balbanup, to Lake Muir, via Dâeside,
Waiter Blechyndea's, and vice versa. Thi ee
John May, ¿659 9s. Gi. per annum :
stead? of Messrs. Draper, Taylor, Dickson,
Meadows and Pratt, ¿630 per annum : Post
A. CorniïJi, ¿8132 10s. per annum : Between
papers by English and Intercolonial ma Is in
H. Cooper, ¿652 per annum : Post Office,
J. Campbell, ¿672 per annum : Post Office,
Geraldton, to Walkaway Ballway Station,
G. H. Barker, ¿629 per annum : Guildford
E. Hackett, ¿660 per annum : Greenough to
M. Murphy, ¿669 per annum : Post Office,
Geraldîon, to Post Office, Narra Tarra, and
homes-eads. Three years.
John L ok, ¿611 11s. per annum: Post
returning to Guildford via tke western bank
A. S. Mortimer, ¿655 per annum : Post office
GiDgin to homestead of Mr. Hatch and vice
versa, calling at tbe various homesteads en
route, for the dïlivery and collection of cor-
respondence, three years. F. Hicks, ¿8180
ppr annum : Hard- y Juuction to Bresnahan'?,
vice versa two yea«. D. Gaffin,
¿675 per annum : Between Jarrah-
near Cockram'?, and vice versa, throe ycats.
versa, two years. R. P. & M. Lanigan, ¿6110
pir annum : Between Moore River Railway
Glen'romie, three years. G. Bishop, ¿6104
M. Dodd, ¿649 15s. per annum : Between
offiee, for three years. J. Gorman, ¿630 p^r
and vice versa, via ibe homesteads of Messrs.
Mullens, three years. W. Downs, ¿845 per
Clarke, via the homesteads of Messrs. Holda
Breaksea.—Coal and firewood, A. Arm-
strong, junr. ; water transport, A L. Arm-
Bunbury.—General supplies and firewood,
Busselton.—General supplies and firewood,
Fremantle.—Bread and flour (20 per cent,
the several departments supplied), John
Healy ; boots, Brown & Allen ; fresh meat,
supplies (except above), M. Higham & Sons.
Geraldton.—General supplies, Wainwright
Newcastle.—General supplies (except fire-
wood and milk), Henry Davey ; firewood and
Perth.—Fresh and salt meat, Stanley Sutton
Gibbs ; colonial ale and porter, J. L. Jones ;
bread and flour, A. Watkins ; boots, Brown &
Rottnest.—Fresh meat, H. Albert & Co. ;
Williams.—General supplies, W. Cornwall,
York.—Fresh and salt meat, J. & W.
Kojonup.—Wood and oil, W. Cornwall.
Jetty to steamers of the Peninsular and
Oriental and Orient Steam Navigation Com-
panies, and vice versa. One year.
Dunn, Francis, £110 per annum: Mails,
letters, and letter-bags, from Post Office,
also mails from Post Office to steam launch
(b) the Land Company's jetty and vice versa.
John Rodgers, £45 per annum : Bunbury
J. W. Muir, £60 par annum : Post Office,
Balbanup, to Lake Muir, via Deeside,
Waiter Blechynden's, and vice versa. Three
John May, £59 9s. 6d. per annum :
steads of Messrs. Draper, Taylor, Dickson,
Meadows and Pratt, £30 per annum : Post
A. Cornish, £132 10s. per annum : Between
papers by English and Intercolonial mails in
H. Cooper, £52 per annum : Post Office,
J. Campbell, £72 per annum : Post Office,
Geraldton, to Walkaway Railway Station,
G. H. Barker, £29 per annum : Guildford
E. Hackett, £60 per annum : Greenough to
M. Murphy, £69 per annum : Post Office,
Geraldton, to Post Office, Narra Tarra, and
homesteads. Three years.
John L ok, £11 11s. per annum: Post
returning to Guildford via the western bank
A. S. Mortimer, £55 per annum : Post office
Gingin to homestead of Mr. Hatch and vice
versa, calling at the various homesteads en
route, for the delivery and collection of cor-
respondence, three years. F. Hicks, £180
ppr annum : Hardey Junction to Bresnahan's
vice versa two years. D. Gaffin,
£75 per annum : Between Jarrah-
near Cockram's, and vice versa, three years.
versa, two years. R. P. & M. Lanigan, £110
per annum : Between Moore River Railway
Glencromie, three years. G. Bishop, £104
M. Dodd, £49 15s. per annum : Between
offiee, for three years. J. Gorman, £30 per
and vice versa, via the homesteads of Messrs.
Mullens, three years. W. Downs, £45 per
Clarke, via the homesteads of Messrs. Holda-

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    William Hunt Elsegood, of the 96th Regiment, settled in Perth Western Australia.

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