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(21 pictures)
Picture relating to Wallangarra - titled 'Wallangarra'
Picture relating to Gawler - titled 'Gawler'
Picture relating to Gawler - titled 'Gawler'
Picture relating to Salisbury - titled 'Salisbury'
Picture relating to East Melbourne - titled 'East Melbourne'
Picture relating to Fortitude Valley - titled ' Former Fortitude Valley Infants' School'
Picture relating to Fortitude Valley - titled 'Former Fortitude Valley State School'
Picture relating to Fitzroy - titled 'Fitzroy'
Picture relating to Breakwater - titled 'Breakwater'
Picture relating to Werribee - titled 'Werribee Mansion.'
Picture relating to Parkes - titled 'Gallery of Australia Design'
Picture relating to West Perth - titled 'West Perth WA 1967'
Picture relating to West Perth - titled 'West Perth WA 1967'
Picture relating to Forrest - titled 'Blackwood and gold mallet being presented to the Govenor General, Lord Stonehaven by the Architect, Mr. John Barr, at Foundation Stone laying ceremony at Presbyterian Church of St. Andrew, State Circle. Forrest.'
Picture relating to Acton - titled 'House, 14 Balmain Crescent, Acton, first occupied by T. R. Casboolte, Executive Architect, Federal Capital Commission.'
Picture relating to Crohamhurst - titled 'Long-range weather forecaster, Inigo Jones, with Bernard Henry Corser at the opening of the Crohamhurst Observatory, ca. 1935'

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contributed by Bluedog, taken on 12 February 2015
(contact Bluedog about this picture | see more pictures from Bluedog - open in new window)

Wallengarra Because of the different train line infrastructure used (known as a break of gauge) all passengers were required to change trains at Wallangarra/Jennings making the major station a popular meeting point and landmark for the twin towns. Passengers often had to wait lengthy periods while wool, mail and even circus equipment had to be transferred. Since the two state colonies could not agree on the design of the station and the platform shares land on each side of the state border, the awning design is on the QLD half of the platform is consistent with the other railway stations in the state, whereas the NSW architecture resembles railway design in the rest of the state. This is one of the most unique things about standing on the platform itself as you can literally hop between two different states.

This picture is also part of the following Bonzle photo collections: