Now and Then is a community heritage wiki website created and maintained by the people of Mallala and district, South Australia. You are welcome to join and share your knowledge, memories and stories of Mallala and district. Create your account and join in!
- 1 Click the colored pins on this interactive map to find the stories in this wiki. Try zooming in or out, shifting the view to see more, or switch between the map or satellite view.
- 2 News from the Museum
- 3 Mallala Museum received grant
- 4 Mallala District News
- 5 Mallala Museum Blog
- 6 Mallala Sports News
- 7 Then and Now 2 Wasleys Road
- 8 Mallala Museum on YouTube
- 9 Mallala Museum is now on Facebook
- 10 What's new on Now & Then
- 11 Most popular articles
- 12 SA Community History News
- 13 National Library News
- 14 Visit other Now and Then sites
- 15 Gallipoli Crossing - Do you know when and why it was named?
- 16 Find and share our historic images
Click the colored pins on this interactive map to find the stories in this wiki. Try zooming in or out, shifting the view to see more, or switch between the map or satellite view.
News from the Museum
Mallala Museum received grant
The Mallala Museum is finalising our project “The Domestic Homefront during Wartime“. A grant under the History SA’s Community Museums Program was received for the design and the development of the display.
The Paint Shop Gallery has been transformed into areas representing a kitchen and laundry, a time line of items used in those areas and an interpretative display of the development of the East Bros Company.
The members of the Committee are guided through this planning stage by the illustrations and plans of the talented designer Peter Templeton.
Mallala District News
- Mallala Works Depot
- Mallala Council celebrates 75 years since amalgamation.
- Festivals Australia Grants
Mallala Museum Blog
- Now and Then Wiki Community websites get server upgrade
- Further improvements at Museum
- EMAC building
- On the move
Mallala Sports News
Then and Now 2 Wasleys Road
Read the complete story here
Mallala Museum on YouTube
Mallala Museum is now on Facebook
What's new on Now & Then
- Cullen Chair
- Reo Fire Engine
- Two Wells War Memorial
- Reeves Plains Methodist Church
- The formation of the Mallala and Grace Plains branch of the Australian Red Cross
- 2a Adelaide Road
- 7 Wasleys Road (see Jubilee General Store)
- Korunye Railway Services
- Windsor Cactus Garden
- First Port Gawler Council Chambers
Most popular articles
- Dublin School (31,684 views)
- Shannon Methodist Church (24,148 views)
- Feltwell Cemetery (23,793 views)
- Mallala School (22,465 views)
- Korunye School (21,538 views)
- Barabba School (19,607 views)
- Teddy Bear (17,965 views)
- Long Plains School (16,896 views)
- How to use this wiki site (16,243 views)
- Reeves Plains School (15,731 views)
SA Community History News
- Barbara Rowney: A Passion for Textiles
- Tour of Queen Adelaide Room - Adelaide Town Hall
- The Full Story: Research for Interpretation and Displays
National Library News
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Visit other Now and Then sites
Gallipoli Crossing - Do you know when and why it was named?
In the Mallala area it is a well known and accepted sign for a location. The disappearance of the sign and the desire to install a replacement has resulted in some puzzling questions. A grant to finance the replacement required research into when & why the crossing was so named.
It was considered that “The landing of the Anzacs at Gallipoli coincided with when the railway construction had reached that point." however page 6 of The Register 22 June 1915 quotes:
"RAILWAY WORK PROGRESSING
Operations in connections with the Salisbury to Long Plains Railway, authorized by an Act in 1913, were commenced at the Salisbury end on April 23 last. The line is to be 34 1/2 miles long." The line had not yet reached the site Gallipoli Crossing.
All information to assist in the research would be appreciated. Email:firstname.lastname@example.org
Find and share our historic images
Join us on Flickr to find more images of Mallala's history and share your own! Mallala Museum on Flickr