English lords and military figures might dominate the street signposts of Orange but the workers also get a go.
Here's three streets named after a publican, a butcher and a council worker.
The son of a convict, Peter Peisley, opened a pub on Bathurst Road in the mid-1800s.
It was known as Peisley's Inn and later the Coach and Horses before changing its name to the current Victoria Hotel about 1880.
Historian William Folster wrote in the Central Western Daily in 1949 its location led to the naming of the nearby street.
"It was a name that stuck for a generation and the street, which later adjoined his property, was known as Peisley Street," he said.
However, the early street namers apparently weren't good spellers.
The street appears on early maps of Orange, up until the 1920s, as Pieslie Street.
Mr Peisley became the equivalent of the first mayor of Orange and our second member of state parliament.
The Hamer family website Hope of the Vale records Thomas Hamer was a "journeyman" butcher who started his own shop in Bathurst in 1874.
"He transferred to Orange in 1878 and began a very successful butcher's shop in Summer Street," it said.
"In 1884 he opened another shop in East Orange, conducted by his son Sidney. He owned 33 acres just out of Orange on the Bathurst Road. Here he had his slaughterhouse and an orchard."
He was an Orange councillor and had two sons and five daughters. "He was killed in an accident with a horse at his slaughteryard on January 6, 1896, aged 48," it said.
"His son Sid carried on the butchery until 1909. A street near Cook Park is named after him."
CLEM MCFAWN PLACE
One of Orange's newest streets named after a worker marked 50 years of council service by Clem McFawn.
In 2013 Mr McFawn said he was delighted with the honour.
"I never expected anything like this. I love the job" he said at the ceremony.
For most of his career Mr McFawn drove trucks for the council's road and general maintenance crew.
"I've seen lots of changes. I was mixing kerb and guttering when I started and Suma Park Dam had just been built.
"There was enough water for everyone then because there was only a few houses."
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