Many streets around Orange are named after British naval heroes and pioneering colonial Australian settlers and explorers.
But some, well, they just don't mean anything.
Put the word Eloc into Google for a definition and glorious titles including the Epsom Light Opera Company from England or the Evangelical Lutheran Ovambo-Kavango Church in Africa turn up.
But they have no relevance to Orange.
To find out the origins of this street you need to look at the sign backwards.
Orange and District Historical Society historian Ross Maroney said the street is actually the name of the developer, a Mr Cole, spelt backwards.
This street is surrounded by very-royal names including Margaret, Victoria and Albert streets.
But there is no royal connection, or indeed grand meaning behind its naming.
It has been described as having a "nonsense" name. Have a chat, maybe a place that has friendly, neighbourly, relaxed connotations.
Orange has plenty of connections to the family of early settler Joseph Moulder who first occupied land south-west of Orange.
There are plenty of streets that are named after his family and relatives.
But surely, the most unusual is this little street off Cecil Road. It is actually Moulder, spelt backwards.
And here's one that does have a meaning but wins the award for the most obvious.
There was no pioneer called Hill for the name of one of our longest streets
Historian and politician William Folster gave a simple explanation in a 1949 article in the Central Western Daily.
"This street was apparently named because it leads to the highest point in the original municipality," he said.
It's Hill Street, because it goes up a hill.
Mr Maroney said Hill Street was also unique because of its numbering system.
He said as the street was extended with new housing through the 1900s the houses were renumbered. However, eventually council officials decided enough was enough.
Mr Maroney said they kept houses north of Gardiner Street starting from number one, but new houses south of Gardiner Street start at 500.
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