Notes


Matches 4,651 to 4,700 of 4,749

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4651 Wilhelm Wendland, age 22, worker in Petershagen, married on 3 Mar 1890 in Grünz Auguste Strassburg, age 23, daughter of worker Christian Strassburg in Radewitz.  (Grünz, 1/1890) Family F96
 
4652 Wilhelm, born on 30 Dec 1822 in Radewitz, bapt. on 12 Jan 1823. (Grünz, 1822)
Sponsors:
1. Coachman Gottlieb Friedrich Otto
2. Maria Elrike
3. Christian Werda
4. David Radue
5. tailor Wilhelm Karow
6. Mrs. Dorothea Elisabeth Zimmermann née Ribow
7. Friederike Marie Bartsch née Ziehn
8. virgin Auguste Presch
9. virgin Charlotte Stolzenburg 
WITTE, Wilhelm (I8678)
 
4653 Wilhelmine, born in 1819. (not in Radewitz)
She died on 4 Oct 1822 of dysentery, age 3˝ . (Grünz, 1822) 
WITTE, Wilhelmine (I8675)
 
4654 Will Will Rook Cemetery
ANDERSON ELIZABETH 72 1933 1342 PRES ST KILDA 
ANDERSON, Elizabeth (I2979)
 
4655 Will Will Rook Cemetery
ANDERSON GEORGE JOHN 74 1932 1325 PRES ESSENDON 
ANDERSON, George John (I2977)
 
4656 Will Will Rook Cemetery
CARGILL JOHN 77 1915 1006 COE BROADMEADOWS 
CARGILL, John (I2972)
 
4657 Will Will Rook Cemetery BIRNIE, Margaret Ann (I2969)
 
4658 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Church of England section, no headstone CARGILL, Jane Elizabeth (I2973)
 
4659 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, William (I2959)
 
4660 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, Peter (I2960)
 
4661 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, Alexander (I2961)
 
4662 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone McQUEEN, Alexandrina (I2962)
 
4663 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, John (I2963)
 
4664 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, Peter (I2965)
 
4665 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, Marjory Ann (I2966)
 
4666 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, Christina (I2967)
 
4667 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, John (I2970)
 
4668 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone HUTCHINSON, Elizabeth (I2974)
 
4669 Will Will Rook Cemetery, Presbyterian section, no headstone ANDERSON, Alexander (I2978)
 
4670 William Alexander Damrow
Service number: 242
Rank: Private
Unit: 1 (QLD MNTD INF) CNTGNT
Conflict: South Africa, 1899-1902 (Boer War)
Fate: Died
State: QLD
Notes: Murray Remarks: Died of enteric at De Aar 19/12/1900
Source: Murray page numbers - 455 and 541 
DAMROW, Wilhelm Alexander (I6560)
 
4671 William Christie came to Australia with his family on the "Globe" which had left the Downs 27 April 1841.  His date of birth is given as 3 March 1804 (which is incorrect) and his religion, Presbyterian, age 37 (not correct).  Wife's name Janet Christie, farm servant aged 26. William's occupation given as farm labourer. They were brought out by Thomas Walker. Children listed as male aged 2 months [Andrew, born on ship], Jean aged 4 years and Lillis aged 2 years.
(Source NSW Archives Reel 2134 - M/F 4/4788 page 263; Reel 1328 - M/F 4/4870)

GLOBE, barque, 438 tons, Stewart, master, from the Downs, 27th April. Cargo - Merchandise. Passengers (Cabin) - Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mr. Wm. Sandeman, Mr. Wm. Gordisen. Intermediate - Mr. and Mrs. Gregory, and three children, Mr. Andrew Cooper, Mr. James Cooper, Mr. Aney Melville. Steerage - Margaret M'Canley and child, Agnes White, Eliza Cork, Isabella Sharp. Wm. Christie and wife, and three children, Robert Bogue, wife and four children, Charles Lewison, James M'Lane, Alfred Bowden, Charles Gibson, David Storey.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article32190482

Ship News.
The Globe has arrived with a full cargo of merchandize, and 25 bounty immigrants. She has brought out two very powerful entire horses, of the Cleveland breed - there are, also, two mares of the same breed, together with three superior bulls on board, the property of Mr. Walker, near Windsor. On the 1st June last, the Globe spoke the Alfred, in Lat. 16° 38', Long. 31° 39, from Sydney, to London.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2554322


The Downs
The Downs is an anchorage off south-east England, located between the coastal town of Deal in Kent and the Goodwin Sands. Migrant ships sailing to Australia often anchored there, sometimes for up to 20 or 30 days, while awaiting favourable easterly winds that would take them into the English Channel. Many reports of voyages list the departure date from 'The Downs', rather than 'England'. The prolonged beginning associated with anchoring in The Downs may have helped immigrants to get their 'sea-legs' in preparation for their long and arduous voyage. The Downs is named after the range of chalk hills that runs through Hampshire, Surrey, Kent and Sussex and can be seen from the anchorage.

http://boundforsouthaustralia.net.au/journey-content/the-downs.html 
THOMSON, Janet Drysdale (I440)
 
4672 William Christie came to Australia with his family on the "Globe" which had left the Downs 27 April 1841.  His date of birth is given as 3 March 1804 (which is incorrect) and his religion, Presbyterian, age 37 (not correct).  Wife's name Janet Christie, farm servant aged 26. William's occupation given as farm labourer. They were brought out by Thomas Walker. Children listed as male aged 2 months [Andrew, born on ship], Jean aged 4 years and Lillis aged 2 years.
(Source NSW Archives Reel 2134 - M/F 4/4788 page 263; Reel 1328 - M/F 4/4870)

GLOBE, barque, 438 tons, Stewart, master, from the Downs, 27th April. Cargo - Merchandise. Passengers (Cabin) - Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mr. Wm. Sandeman, Mr. Wm. Gordisen. Intermediate - Mr. and Mrs. Gregory, and three children, Mr. Andrew Cooper, Mr. James Cooper, Mr. Aney Melville. Steerage - Margaret M'Canley and child, Agnes White, Eliza Cork, Isabella Sharp. Wm. Christie and wife, and three children, Robert Bogue, wife and four children, Charles Lewison, James M'Lane, Alfred Bowden, Charles Gibson, David Storey.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article32190482

Ship News.
The Globe has arrived with a full cargo of merchandize, and 25 bounty immigrants. She has brought out two very powerful entire horses, of the Cleveland breed - there are, also, two mares of the same breed, together with three superior bulls on board, the property of Mr. Walker, near Windsor. On the 1st June last, the Globe spoke the Alfred, in Lat. 16° 38', Long. 31° 39, from Sydney, to London.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2554322


The Downs
The Downs is an anchorage off south-east England, located between the coastal town of Deal in Kent and the Goodwin Sands. Migrant ships sailing to Australia often anchored there, sometimes for up to 20 or 30 days, while awaiting favourable easterly winds that would take them into the English Channel. Many reports of voyages list the departure date from 'The Downs', rather than 'England'. The prolonged beginning associated with anchoring in The Downs may have helped immigrants to get their 'sea-legs' in preparation for their long and arduous voyage. The Downs is named after the range of chalk hills that runs through Hampshire, Surrey, Kent and Sussex and can be seen from the anchorage.

http://boundforsouthaustralia.net.au/journey-content/the-downs.html 
CHRISTIE, Lillias (I621)
 
4673 William Christie came to Australia with his family on the "Globe" which had left the Downs 27 April 1841.  His date of birth is given as 3 March 1804 (which is incorrect) and his religion, Presbyterian, age 37 (not correct).  Wife's name Janet Christie, farm servant aged 26. William's occupation given as farm labourer. They were brought out by Thomas Walker. Children listed as male aged 2 months [Andrew, born on ship], Jean aged 4 years and Lillis aged 2 years.
(Source NSW Archives Reel 2134 - M/F 4/4788 page 263; Reel 1328 - M/F 4/4870)

GLOBE, barque, 438 tons, Stewart, master, from the Downs, 27th April. Cargo - Merchandise. Passengers (Cabin) - Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mr. Wm. Sandeman, Mr. Wm. Gordisen. Intermediate - Mr. and Mrs. Gregory, and three children, Mr. Andrew Cooper, Mr. James Cooper, Mr. Aney Melville. Steerage - Margaret M'Canley and child, Agnes White, Eliza Cork, Isabella Sharp. Wm. Christie and wife, and three children, Robert Bogue, wife and four children, Charles Lewison, James M'Lane, Alfred Bowden, Charles Gibson, David Storey.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article32190482

Ship News.
The Globe has arrived with a full cargo of merchandize, and 25 bounty immigrants. She has brought out two very powerful entire horses, of the Cleveland breed - there are, also, two mares of the same breed, together with three superior bulls on board, the property of Mr. Walker, near Windsor. On the 1st June last, the Globe spoke the Alfred, in Lat. 16° 38', Long. 31° 39, from Sydney, to London.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2554322


The Downs
The Downs is an anchorage off south-east England, located between the coastal town of Deal in Kent and the Goodwin Sands. Migrant ships sailing to Australia often anchored there, sometimes for up to 20 or 30 days, while awaiting favourable easterly winds that would take them into the English Channel. Many reports of voyages list the departure date from 'The Downs', rather than 'England'. The prolonged beginning associated with anchoring in The Downs may have helped immigrants to get their 'sea-legs' in preparation for their long and arduous voyage. The Downs is named after the range of chalk hills that runs through Hampshire, Surrey, Kent and Sussex and can be seen from the anchorage.

http://boundforsouthaustralia.net.au/journey-content/the-downs.html 
CHRISTIE, Jean "Jane" (I893)
 
4674 William Christie came to Australia with his family on the "Globe" which had left the Downs 27 April 1841.  His date of birth is given as 3 March 1804 (which is incorrect) and his religion, Presbyterian, age 37 (not correct).  Wife's name Janet Christie, farm servant aged 26. William's occupation given as farm labourer. They were brought out by Thomas Walker. Children listed as male aged 2 months [Andrew, born on ship], Jean aged 4 years and Lillis aged 2 years.
(Source NSW Archives Reel 2134 - M/F 4/4788 page 263; Reel 1328 - M/F 4/4870)

GLOBE, barque, 438 tons, Stewart, master, from the Downs, 27th April. Cargo -- Merchandise. Passengers (Cabin) -- Mr. and Mrs. Anderson, Mr. and Mrs. Brown, Mr. Wm. Sandeman, Mr. Wm. Gordisen. Intermediate -- Mr. and Mrs. Gregory, and three children, Mr. Andrew Cooper, Mr. James Cooper, Mr. Aney Melville. Steerage -- Margaret M'Canley and child, Agnes White, Eliza Cork, Isabella Sharp. Wm. Christie and wife, and three children, Robert Bogue, wife and four children, Charles Lewison, James M'Lane, Alfred Bowden, Charles Gibson, David Storey.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article32190482

Ship News.
The Globe has arrived with a full cargo of merchandize, and 25 bounty immigrants. She has brought out two very powerful entire horses, of the Cleveland breed - there are, also, two mares of the same breed, together with three superior bulls on board, the property of Mr. Walker, near Windsor. On the 1st June last, the Globe spoke the Alfred, in Lat. 16° 38', Long. 31° 39, from Sydney, to London.
http://nla.gov.au/nla.news-article2554322


The Downs
The Downs is an anchorage off south-east England, located between the coastal town of Deal in Kent and the Goodwin Sands. Migrant ships sailing to Australia often anchored there, sometimes for up to 20 or 30 days, while awaiting favourable easterly winds that would take them into the English Channel. Many reports of voyages list the departure date from 'The Downs', rather than 'England'. The prolonged beginning associated with anchoring in The Downs may have helped immigrants to get their 'sea-legs' in preparation for their long and arduous voyage. The Downs is named after the range of chalk hills that runs through Hampshire, Surrey, Kent and Sussex and can be seen from the anchorage.

http://boundforsouthaustralia.net.au/journey-content/the-downs.html 
CHRISTIE, William (I439)
 
4675 William Frederick SCHIMMING
Regimental number: 16806
Religion: Church of England
Occupation: Blacksmith and farrier
Address: Englesburg, Queensland
Marital status: Married
Age at embarkation: 36
Next of kin: Wife, Mrs Elizabeth Schimming, Englesburg, Queensland
Enlistment Date: 27 April 1916
Rank on enlistment: Driver
January 1917 Reinforcements
AWM Embarkation Roll number: 14/42/3
Embarkation details: Unit embarked from Sydney, New South Wales, on board RMS Osterley on 10 February 1917
Rank from Nominal Roll: Driver
Unit from Nominal Roll: 8th Field Company Engineers
Fate: Returned to Australia 25 March 1919

Copyright The AIF Project, UNSW@ADFA, 2003-2005 
SCHIMMING, William Frederick (I178)
 
4676 William was head teacher at Roadvale State School from 1920-1929; Harrisville State School for 20 years from 1 Oct 1929 to 1 Feb 1949.
Other schools included Englesburg, North Queensland appointments at unknown schools, Bunburra and Gorrie Junction. 
RICHES, William James (I254)
 
4677 William was raised by his aunt, Minnie May Bott (née Boucher) as his mother died in childbirth BOUCHER, William Joseph (I7407)
 
4678 Willow Row Houses

1) John Dobbs, head, married, 25, Ag Lab, born Saltfleetby St Peter, Lincolnshire
2) Annie Dobbs, wife, married, 31, born Kilham, Yorkshire
3) Annie Dobbs, daur, 5, scholar, born Saltfleetby St Peter, Lincolnshire
4) Samuel Dobbs, son, 2, born Saltfleetby St Peter, Lincolnshire
5) George Dobbs, son, 6 months, born Saltfleetby St Peter, Lincolnshire
6) Tom Dobbs, nephew, 3, born Saltfleetby St Peter, Lincolnshire 
DOBBS, Samuel (I7469)
 
4679 Win Brighton's stories of her grandparents:

My only memory of my Grandmother Christina is being lifted up to the big feather bed to kiss her goodbye the day she died. I was 4˝ years old.

My mother Warril told me Christina was a strong willed little lady who could wrap Charles around her little finger. When a barn dance was being held in their area, Grandfather would forbid the girls in the family to go. Grandmother would tell them to get dressed, the boys would have the horses ready and off they would go and nothing was ever said next day.

Grandfather decided if the family used separated milk, he would have more cream to sell. Grandmother had a little glass jug (I still have it) that she sent to the dairy for her cream each day.

He was an old man when I remember him. He used to come and stay with us for a few weeks at a time. He was very well groomed.

Grandmother liked to sew, crochet and embroider, she did not like outside work, according to my Mum. 
WENCK, Anna Cathrine Sophie "Christina" (I68)
 
4680 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I392)
 
4681 With mother Olga BOUCHER, Audrey Muriel (I7458)
 
4682 Witnesses to marriage at Tiaro Presbyterian Church were bride's sister Sylvia Claydon and groom's brother Fraser Colston Family F1
 
4683 WITTY-KREBS.-On the 8th December, at All Saints, Brisbane, by the Rev. Douglas Price, Henry Knight, the second son of the late W. K. Witty, of Yatala, to Ida Annie, eldest daughter of Matthias Krebs, of Beenleigh. Family F2124
 
4684 WITTY-On August 27, at Beenleigh, the wife of H K Witty-a son. WITTY, Alfred Vincent (I6404)
 
4685 WITTY-On the 2nd April, at Yatala, Ida, infant daughter of W. K. Witty, aged 5 months. WITTY, Ida Alice Vincent (I9343)
 
4686 WITTY.- On Saturday, July 17th, at Benowa, near Southport, to Mr. and Mrs. H. K. Witty - a son. WITTY, Richard John Lawrence (I6435)
 
4687 WITTY.- On the 16th October, at Beenleigh (suddenly), W. K. Witty, of Yatala, aged 66 years. Deeply regretted. WITTY, William Knight (I7720)
 
4688 WITTY.-- On the 13th July, at the Grand Hotel, Southport, the beloved wife of W. K. Witty, aged 52 years. KNIGHT, Mary (I7721)
 
4689 WITTY.-- On the 27th October, at Yatala, Albert River, the wife of W. K. Witty, of a daughter. WITTY, Ida Alice Vincent (I9343)
 
4690 WITTY.-- On the 7th April, at Priory-terrace, Leamington Spa, England, Phoebe, relict of Richard John Laurence Witty, C. E. and mother of W. K. Witty, of Witty's Hotel, Queen street, Brisbane. KNIGHT, Phoebe (I9347)
 
4691 WITTY.-On July 30, at Beenleigh, the wife of Henry K. Witty-a son. WITTY, Henry Matthias (I6403)
 
4692 Wodonga and Towong Sentinel (Vic. : 1885 - 1954), Friday 11 August 1893, page 2

FRIDAY, AUGUST 11, 1893.
St Matthew's Church, Albury, was on Sunday morning the scene of a peculiarly distressing incident involving the death of Mrs Michael Knobel, who resided with her husband and family at Mungabareena. Mrs Knobel and two of her children were in their usual place in church when the service began. Shortly after the congregation rose Mrs Knobel fell to the floor in what was supposed to be a faint. The berger and several members of the congregation immediately went to the assistance of Mrs Knobel, and she was lifted up and removed outside. She was then apparently lifeless, and Dr Kennedy, on arrival a little time afterwards, pronounced her dead. The congregation were not generally aware of the seriousness of the incident until after the service, thinking that the deceased had been overcome merely by a fainting fit. But death was almost instantaneous. Mrs Knobel was 54 years of age, and was the mother of a large and well brought up family. About 14 years ago a son of the deceased had an apoplectic fit and fell in a fire, when he was burnt to death. At a post-mortem held on Sunday afternoon death was shown to have arisen from apoplexy. A magisterial inquiry was held on Monday, when a verdict in accordance with the medical testimony was recorded. It was elicited that the deceased had been under treatment by a Melbourne doctor for apoplexy. In the course of a sermon at the evening service at St. Matthew's, the bishop referred to the sudden death, saying that day had been a day of visitation to the congregation, for one had come there to join in the worship and praises of God, but while in the house of God she had joined those at rest in Paradise. It was well that her last moments should be spent in the earthly tabernacle of Christ. Everyone should take that visitation as a message for them to put their house in order, and to give an account of their stewardship. Let not that visitation pass by without letting them realise the importance of salvation; may it make them faithful, for no one could say wen they entered the house of God but that it might be for the last time. 
SALFINGER, Elizabeth (I1068)
 
4693 Wodonga Cemetery
Anglican Section, Row F, #28
with husband James 
WELLADSEN, Margreta Katrine "Greta" (I81)
 
4694 Wodonga Cemetery
Anglican Section, Row F, #28
with wife Greta 
LINDNER, James Richard "Patrick" (I976)
 
4695 Wodonga Hospital HANSEN, Shirley (I995)
 
4696 Wodonga Hospital WELLADSEN, Daniel Mcguiness (Max) (I1058)
 
4697 Wodonga Regional Hospital (formerly of Vermont Court Elderly Peoples Home, Vermont Street, Wodonga Vic 3690 and previously her home at 241 High Street, Wodonga) WELLADSEN, Beryl Jean "Jean" (I84)
 
4698 WOLLASTON, Sir HARRY NEWTON PHILLIPS (1846-1921), barrister and public servant, was born on 17 January 1846 at Mokine, Western Australia, only son of Henry Newton Wollaston, clergyman, and his wife Susannah, née Sewell. In 1854 the family moved to New Zealand and later to Melbourne. Wollaston was educated at St John's College, Auckland, Nelson College, New Zealand, and the University of Melbourne (LL.B. Hons, 1885; LL.M., 1887; LL.D., 1890). Called to the Victorian Bar in 1885, he was standing counsel (1886-1901) to the Victoria Marine Board.

In July 1863, after having completed the civil service entrance examination, he had joined the Victorian Department of Trade and Customs where his career followed a traditional path of clerk, tide-surveyor and landing waiter. In 1888 he was promoted chief clerk and in 1891 collector of customs and secretary of the department. He was widely acknowledged as being a competent administrator and an authority on customs and marine legislation. In 1891, at the request of Sir John Forrest, he reviewed the Western Australian Department of Customs, recommended major restructuring and prepared draft legislation.


Wollaston next reviewed and consolidated Victoria's multifarious customs Acts and ordinances. He was the author of The Customs Handbook and Merchants' and Importers' Guide (1887), Trade Customs and Marine Law Administered by the Department of Trade and Customs (1892) and Customs Law and Regulations with Notes and References (1904) which was long respected as a textbook. (Sir) George Turner made him a member of the civil service retrenchment committee, and in 1897 he was chairman of a committee to advise Turner on the financial clauses of the Commonwealth of Australia Constitution bill.


Appointed comptroller-general of customs and secretary of the Commonwealth Department of Trade and Customs in 1901, Wollaston worked closely with C. C. Kingston in drafting legislation and the first Commonwealth customs tariff. Next year Kingston entrusted him with the task of drafting a navigation bill which, although praised by Kingston, was rejected by Sir Edmund Barton as being in conflict with government policy. In 1903 Wollaston investigated allegations of irregularities in the distribution of votes in the Queensland electoral division. Having accompanied Sir William Lyne to the 1907 Imperial Shipping Conference, London, Wollaston retired on 6 January 1911 and was succeeded by his son-in-law (Sir) Nicholas C. Lockyer. In 1917-19 Wollaston chaired the Commonwealth Film Censorship Board.


Energetic and hard-working, he was highly regarded for his patience in having 'nursed Ministers through tight places when he knew they had erred'. Aware of the problems confronting Victorian manufacturers, he had interpreted the colony's protectionist tariff with sympathetic understanding, while being critical of 'Border Barbarisms' practised elsewhere. He brought a similar attitude to the administration of Commonwealth customs, although his legalistic interpretation of the tariff created many problems for importers and departmental officers during the early years of Federation. For all that, Melbourne Punch praised him as 'a keen, right-to-the-point, matter-of-fact man of the world' and the Evening Standard avowed that he was able 'to see smuggled opium through a stone wall, or concealed behind a bank of preserved ginger'.


Wollaston was awarded the I.S.O. (1903), and appointed C.M.G. (1907) and K.C.M.G. (1912). On 12 May 1868 he had married with Anglican rites Mary Annie Harker (d.1911) at Trinity Church, East Melbourne; on 30 July 1914 he married Mary Henrietta Havard Price-Dent at St Saviour's parish church, Pimlico, London. Wollaston died on 11 February 1921 at Malvern, Melbourne, and was buried in Boroondara cemetery. His wife, and the son and three daughters of his first marriage, survived him.


Select Bibliography
J. Smith (ed), Cyclopedia of Victoria, vol 1 (Melb, 1903); I. Bertrand, Film Censorship in Australia (Brisb, 1978); D. I. McDonald, 'The Former Customs Clerks: Wollaston and Lockyer', Canberra Historical Journal, no 20, Sept 1987, p 32, and for bibliography; Evening Standard, 28 July 1894; Punch (Melbourne), 24 Jan 1907, 25 June 1908; Sydney Morning Herald, 14 Feb 1921; Argus (Melbourne), 15 June 1912.

Author: D. I. McDonald

Print Publication Details: D. I. McDonald, 'Wollaston, Sir Harry Newton Phillips (1846 - 1921)', Australian Dictionary of Biography, Volume 12, Melbourne University Press, 1990, pp 555-556. 
WOLLASTON, Sir Harry Newton Phillips (I2091)
 
4699 Wolston Hospital FRIEDRICH, Elsie Louise (I6386)
 
4700 WOMAN BADLY BURNED
BY FLAMING FROCK
Mrs Margaret Russell, 57, of Northumberland rd, Sunshine, was extensively burned on the body, arms, and legs last night when her dress caught alight while she was standing in front of a fire at her home.
She was admitted to Royal Melbourne Hospital in a critical condition.

DIED FROM BURNS
Margaret Russell, 50, of Northumberland st, Sunshine, who was severely burned when her clothes caught fire at her home on June 6, died yesterday in Royal Melbourne Hospital. 
POWELL, Margaret Adeline (I1723)
 

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