Quality Inn Railway Motel
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Quality Inn Railway Motel Kalgoorlie
Travel Blogs from Kalgoorlie
... got to the second level, the corridors were littered with information boards and paraphernalia of bygone days, but my interest was in finding Tim Moore. That was, of course, until I rounded a corner and happened to look through the doorway of the room I was apparently walking around the outside of. Tim Moore now had to wait as I was awestruck by what I saw inside. Curved rows of ornately carved chairs, painted white and seated with red velvet, looking down on ...
... hand giving you the finger. Such a welcoming sight on a gloomy rainy day. When we got to Kellerberrin, I was fast asleep and Aaron didn’t think to wake me up, so I have no icon photo of this little town. Although, if I was awake, I would have taken a picture of their lovely rounded little Post Office building, with its domed ceiling. A little while after this our worst fear happened – the gears began slipping again. At first it was only a bit, but then 35kms ...
... very educational. Suddenly we emerged from the desert to a thriving town of Kalgoorlie. We have booked into a cabin for three days as it is very wet and cold. We are getting the car window fixed tomorrow. We drove 1200 km approx with plastic in the window making a terrible loud noise. We had to wear earplugs. We couldn't hear each other. Looking forward to looking around town tomorrow. PS remind me to tell you all about the Sandstone pub! That was ...
... had grown to 25,000. With this flood of people - and wealth - came prosperity for the towns that sprang up around the mines. The hardship of the first few years was replaced with a new-found opulence that, when reflected in buildings and infrastructure, quickly ranked Kalgoorlie as one of the largest cities in Australia at the time. By 1905, Kalgoorlie-Boulder had 6 banks, 3 breweries, 26 hotels, 5 hospitals, and hundreds of shops. There were also as many as ...
... to death, but the sentence was changed to life imprisonment because of his youth. He then enlisted into the army during WW1, and was killed on the Western Front in 1916. I couldn't help but look around at the little town, and marvel at how it was still going strong over 100 years later from when the "largest episode of epidemic typhoid in Australia’s history", had wiped out up to 20% of its ...