Discount Jukebox Karaoke Hire Blacktown
02 9809 5916
Sydney Jukebox Hire Since 1978
Blacktown Jukebox Hire
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Discount Jukebox Hire
If you are having a party in the Blacktown, Wetherill Park, Bossley Park area and looking for a Jukebox that stands out from the rest, then you've come to the right place. We can supply four-in-one Digital Jukebox Karaoke Photo Booth Systems to Blacktown and surrounding areas at very competitive rates. These systems are perfect for small house parties, or we can set them up to entertain larger functions in clubs halls and restaurants if required. They come with colour changing flashing lights, two microphones, two quality speakers and a fifty page Karaoke book. Give us a call for a quote, I promise you won't be disappointed.
02 9809 5916
Perfect For 18 Birthday Parties, Engagements, Weddings, 21st, 40th, Children's Parties Etc
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Jukebox Karaoke Services
Interesting Facts About Blacktown
Prior to the arrival of the First Fleet in 1788, the area of today's Blacktown was inhabited by different groups of the Darug people including the Warmuli, based around what is now Prospect, and their neighbours the Gomerigal from the South Creek area and the Wawarawarry from the Eastern Creek area. It is estimated that fifty to ninety percent of the Darug died of smallpox and other introduced diseases within a few years of the British arrival. Governor Arthur Phillip began granting land in the area to white settlers in 1791.[clarification needed] In 1819 Governor Lachlan Macquarie granted land to two indigenous men, Colebee and Nurragingy as payment their service to The Crown, for showing the passage over the Blue Mountains and for assisting in dealing with Aboriginal issues
In 1804, the battle of Vinegar Hill was fought at Rouse Hill on 5 March. Convicts escaping from the Castle Hill barracks clashed with government troops under major George Johnson, declaring themselves to be for 'liberty or death'. The convicts were easily defeated and died in the battle. A few years later in 1823, the Native Institution (a school for Aboriginal children) was moved from Parramatta to the site where Richmond Road meets Rooty Hill Road North (this intersection is now in the suburbs of Oakhurst and Glendenning) which was named "The Blacks Town". The institution was then known as Black Town Native Institute and it was synonymous with the stolen generation. Although the institution closed in 1833, the road heading out to the Institute became known as the Black Town Road. In 1860 the Railway Department gave the name of Black Town Road Station to the railway station at the junction of the railway and the Black Town Road, with the name shortening to Blacktown by 1862. (Wikipedia)