There was an Apache Dance put on for our special benefit and it was very well done. This was a fancy dance by a young man dressed as a larrikin and a girl who was dressed in a similar manner but more scantily.
When we got back to the hotel at night I did not know whether I was on my head or my feet. I had heard so much and seen so much that I was suffering from mental indigestion.
the shops showed prices higher than we expected and the ladies could not spend money in the usual manner. Personally, I think it was a good thing.
We saw scores of women working in the fields as previously and we saw every arable piece of land under cultivation.
I got into what appeared to be an ordinary bus, but after we got out of the city streets on to the new highway I saw that it was a speed car.
The two little daughters of the proprietor of the hotel . . . immediately went out to their father and told him there were three SAVAGES from New Zealand present
When we emerged from a tunnel there was a rush from one side of the train to the other to see the scenery, for there was always something good