Note that this index does not cover public curator files, or ‘intestacies’ as they were commonly known.
When searching the index, remember to check all possible spelling variations, and keep in mind that all first names are abbreviated as they appeared in the original records.
The ecclesiastical files from which this index was drawn were related to the estate of a deceased person, which would have been administered by the executors appointed in the will.
In cases where there was no will, an administrator approved by the Supreme Court would be appointed.
Miners essentially were at their third most oversold point since 2001.
The other two were during the 2008 financial crisis and during Gold’s spring collapse in 2013.
The Queensland Wills Index 1857-1940 was compiled from roughly 45,000 ecclesiastical files relating to the estates of deceased persons in Queensland.
The records include not only those who died in Queensland, but also those who registered their will in this state but may have been or lived elsewhere at the time of their death.
It is also worth noting that any names of Asian individuals who were listed on these ecclesiastical files were kept as they appeared in the original record and not anglicised.
This index was sourced from Queensland State Archives.
Clearly figures to be important overhead resistance. At the bottom of the chart we plot a rolling 7-week rate of change for GDXJ.
Over the past two years GDXJ has gained at least 30% within seven weeks on four different occasions. A 40% advance from Wednesday’s close would take GDXJ to .50.
Click to enlarge (Source: MBA) Brena Swanson is the Digital Reporter for Housing Wire.com, providing expert coverage on Millennials, lending and housing.