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RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,108,901
2 NeilHamilton 2,151,185
3 annmanley 2,013,768
4 noelwoodhouse 1,745,118
5 maurielyn 1,407,674
...
49 cjbrill 394,021
50 vjkingsr 384,366
51 graham.pearce 369,994
52 Gato 368,521
53 InstituteOfAustralianCulture 367,369
54 desmodium 363,829

368,521 lines corrected.

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Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
WOMAN'S REALM VIEWS AND NEWS. PEKING. "China in Miniature." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 2 April 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 19:18 States. Mrs Scott mentioned the ex-
States. Mrs. Scott mentioned the ex-
WOMAN'S REALM VIEWS AND NEWS. PEKING. "China in Miniature." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 2 April 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 19:17 It ii is xetv mtcicstmB to leam ti it ti e
1 ubidden City which w is the dwelling
place of cmpetors for a thousand }cats and
which li is been desenbed as a miniature
cit} within a eil} sun mindeel bv two miles
of massue pink washed cicnellnted walls
is being tiansformod into a large museum
a s-toicnouse for tieisuies some of which
are older thin the citv itself The museum
is divided into two dtiectoratcs southern
and noi them The fiist includes the Hu ce
enotmous thionc halls and the noitheiu
embraces the old lesulcntml portion with
the palaces of Hie cmpeior and the whole
of his court Onli a fnction of the vast
itches of the Impel ni palaces his so fit
been levealed Alis Scott sa}s but gie it
progress is being made Some of the build
ings have fallen into disiepair but so spion
planned the citv lo be rescued for the
it would seem to be there foi all time
Airs Scott gives a vivid pctuic of
Peking as seen from the au lu conipmi
mill some other membeis of the dele
gition ti the congicss of the Institute cf
ricific Relations she tiaxelled in the si e
pinl tnun piovided bj Alarshnl Chun,
Hsueh bang to take thom to the Gie it
Ai all and up to Peking ' You see onlv
one thous mdtli paît fiom the gi omul ot
wlat xou see from an aeroplane Alis
Scott s iv s She describes the Great v\ til
like a great writhing dnifeon of stone
th it stretches across the land a might}
rampait for 2 000 miles scaling ti emend
ous mountains terrifying m then wild mil
rugged bal renness worn by xv ind und vv atcr
and nltogpthei astounding mid awi inspii
ing It is possible only fiom the ur
Ahs Scott sais to gain am leal ulea tf
the uniti of the Forbidden Citv or of ti e
homogeneous chinactei ot Peking itself
whose histoi} is written in the stone md
mnrblp of its wonderful buildings Tiom
the air alFO there is a wondeiful new
of the peaceful A alle} in which be ti»
Ming tombs oF the Tmppiois of the last
purel} Chinese dynastv
OnVEE-JONES WEDDING
Di and Alis I mest Tones leccivcd
fui thor details bv the list 1 nghsh mail ot
the wedding of their only diuejitcr jNallt
leen Nanc} lo Ah Challes Riclnidson
Olivei son cf Mr and Mis Ohvei of
Shearn Hill Donciiule Count} Coik lie
land Avhiih was celebrated veiy qmetlv in
It was very interesting to learn that the
Forbidden City, which was the dwelling
place of emperors for a thousand years, and
which has been described as a miniature
city within a city, surounded by two miles
of massive pink-washed crenellated walls,
is being transformed into a large museum,
a storehouse for treasures, some of which
are older than the city itself. The museum
is divided into two directorates, southern
and northern. The first includes the three
enormous throne halls and the northern
embraces the old residential portion with
the palaces of the emperor and the whole
of his court. Only a fraction of the vast
riches of the Imperial palaces has so far
been revealed. Mrs. Scott says, but great
progress is being made. Some of the build-
ings have fallen into disrepair, but so splen-
planned the city to be reserved for the
it would seem to be there for all time.
Mrs. Scott gives a vivid picture of
Peking as seen from the air. In company
with some other members of the dele-
gition to the congress of the Institute of
Pacific Relations, she travelled in the spe-
cial train provided by Marshal Chang
Hsueh-liang to take them to the Great
Wall and up to Peking. "You see only
one thousandth part from the ground of
what you see from an aeroplane," Mrs.
Scott says. She describes the Great Wall,
like a great writhing dragon of stone,
that stretches across the land, a mighty
rampart, for 2,000 miles, scaling tremend-
ous mountains, terrifying in their wild and
rugged barrenness, worn by wind and water,
and altogether astounding and awe-inspir-
ing. It is possible only from the air,
Mrs. Scott says, to gain any real idea of
the unity of the Forbidden City or of the
homogeneous character of Peking itself,
whose history is written in the stone and
marble of its wonderful buildings. From
the air also there is a wonderful view
of the peaceful valley in which lie the
Ming tombs of the Emperors of the last
purely Chinese dynasty. ||
OLIVER—JONES WEDDING
Dr. and Mrs. Ernest Jones received
further details by the last English mail of
the wedding of their only daughter, Kath-
leen Nancy, to Mr. Charles Richardson
Oliver, son of Mr. and Mrs. Oliver of
Stream Hill, Doneraile, County Cork, Ire-
land, which was celebrated very quietly in
WOMAN'S REALM VIEWS AND NEWS. PEKING. "China in Miniature." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 2 April 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 18:54 considerable puts, was another interesting
considerable parts, was another interesting
WOMAN'S REALM VIEWS AND NEWS. PEKING. "China in Miniature." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 2 April 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 18:52 Mrs. sophia Chen Zen, who, while still a
tions, which Mis Scott attended ns .in
Austi alian delegate ni Oetobei of last }ear
Talking of many otliei distinguished Chinese
men and women whom she met, Mis Scott
quoted Dr Hu Slnli, philosopher and his
tot inn, and a in.iu of gi eat peisonal elim in
who cipiessed the view thal vi hole heaited
right thing for China What is good m
Chinese civilisation will îemain, he con
siders, thiough sheer force of inertia What
China wants is modernisation moie than
lA esternisation
Mrs. Sophia Chen Zen, who, while still a
tions, which Mrs. Scott attended as an
Australian delegate in October of last year.
Talking of many other distinguished Chinese
men and women whom she met, Mrs. Scott
quoted Dr. Hu Shih, philosopher and his-
torian, and a man of great personal charm,
who expressed the view that whole-hearted
right thing for China. What is good in
Chinese civilisation will remain, he con-
siders, through sheer force of inertia. What
China wants is modernisation more than
Westernisation.
WOMAN'S REALM VIEWS AND NEWS. PEKING. "China in Miniature." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 2 April 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 18:36 enjoyed exceptional oppoitumties of en
tenug into the personal, ptivate lives of
of Euiopeans VA ho have been long resident
there because of either commercial, educa;
tional, 01 scientific inteiests She acknow-
offices, among others, of Di W. B Pettus,
an American who foi 25 }Cais has been
director of the àXoctli China Union
Language School m Peking, which was es
tablislied in connection with Califoinu
Univetsity, and at which Mis Scott lived
foi tv o months of bei stn} in Peking
Dr Pettus's advice and piactical help vvcie
invaluable in opening doois which ate
alone the foreignei Other veiy good
friends wete Pi of essor William Hung,
bead of the Ten Cluuiig Umveisit}, and
his wife, with vi horn she spent a wonderful
weekend, during which she was asked to
give hci lecture on Javanese music Pio
lessor Hung, a most inteiesting and cul
tuied man, was educated in the United
States Mrs Scott mentioned the ex-
tent to winch in the hospitals, uni
v ei sities, and elsewheie founded with
foieign money and oiginisation it is cn
deavouied to put as much lesponsibihty and
work in the hands of Chinese ofiicials as pos
as completely as possible with Chinese
Mis ¡sophia Chen Zeil, who, vi bile still a
young woman, is iccoguised as a wilter of
consideiable puts, was another inteiesting
peisonaht} Alis Zen's 'S}mposium of
congiess of the Institute of Pacific Rela
enjoyed exceptional opportunities of en-
tering into the personal, private lives of
of Europeans who have been long resident
there because of either commercial, educa-
tional, or scientific interests. She acknow-
offices, among others, of Dr. W. B. Pettus,
an American who for 25 years has been
director of the North China Union
Language School in Peking, which was es-
tablished in connection with California
University, and at which Mrs. Scott lived
for two months of her stay in Peking.
Dr. Pettus's advice and practical help were
invaluable in opening doors which are
alone the foreigner. Other very good
friends were Professor William Hung,
head of the Ten Chiung University, and
his wife, with whom she spent a wonderful
week-end, during which she was asked to
give her lecture on Javanese music. Pro-
fessor Hung, a most interesting and cul-
tured man, was educated in the United
States. Mrs Scott mentioned the ex-
tent to which in the hospitals, uni-
versities, and elsewhere founded with
foreign money and organisation it is en-
deavoured to put as much responsibility and
work in the hands of Chinese officials as pos-
as completely as possible with Chinese.
Mrs. sophia Chen Zen, who, while still a
young woman, is recognised as a writer of
considerable puts, was another interesting
personality. Mrs. Zen's "Symposium of
congress of the Institute of Pacific Rela-
WOMAN'S REALM VIEWS AND NEWS. PEKING. "China in Miniature." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 2 April 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 18:29 - WOMANS BEMM
IsB-_>-~t
"The histoiy of Peking is the history of
which Juliet Biedon commences her de-
Bredon, in pnv ate life Madame Lauru, the
wife of a distinguished Fienchman who has
her lovelv home in a temple in the western
lulls of Peking, was one of the many in-
with whom Mrs Ernest Scott speut much
to China's Imperial city. Thiough such
friendships und contacts Mrs. Stott was
privileged to sec and to learn much more
is the lot of most visitors irom outside.
WOMAN'S REALM

"The history of Peking is the history of
which Juliet Bredon commences her de-
Bredon, in private life Madame Lauru, the
wife of a distinguished Frenchman who has
her lovely home in a temple in the western
hills of Peking, was one of the many in-
with whom Mrs. Ernest Scott spent much
to China's Imperial city. Through such
friendships and contacts Mrs. Scott was
privileged to see and to learn much more
is the lot of most visitors from outside.
CHINA THROUGH WOMAN'S EYES Temples Leased to Europeans MELBOURNE, Today. (Article), News (Adelaide, SA : 1923 - 1954), Wednesday 30 March 1932 page Article 2015-02-21 18:10 .ical music, Mrs. Ernest Scott. wife of
and then went with "the delegates to
-young marshal, Chang Hsueb-liang. The
them with the royal traiih for an excur
vhom she was the guest. She has brought
which resulted in the freqiuent proclama
she was in the streets martial law was sud
China studying ancient Chinese clas
Mrs. Scott said he w-as a pale young
denly proclaimed, and her car "was held
city. of museums," she said, "where the
of the largest and most efficient institn-.
was the guest of the authoress Juliet Bre
rnu, pt her temple in the Western Hills.
Mrs. Scott said that it was now thecus
tom for the temples to be leased for resi
dential pui'poses to Europeans.
M-t ELBOURNE, Today..
sical music, Mrs. Ernest Scott, wife of
and then went with the delegates to
young marshal, Chang Hsueh-liang. The
them with the royal train for an excur-
whom she was the guest. She has brought
which resulted in the freqiuent proclama-
she was in the streets martial law was sud-
China studying ancient Chinese clas-
Mrs. Scott said he was a pale young
denly proclaimed, and her car was held
city of museums," she said, "where the
of the largest and most efficient institu-
was the guest of the authoress Juliet Bre-
don, at her temple in the Western Hills.
Mrs. Scott said that it was now the cus-
tom for the temples to be leased for resi-
dential purposes to Europeans.
MELBOURNE, Today.
Day To Day Talks MODERN DOCTORS (Article), News (Adelaide, SA : 1923 - 1954), Monday 30 June 1930 page Article 2015-02-21 17:46 Day To Day Talks By Dr.Glen Frank
to social chance, and instantly the Tories
of the Bar cry aloud that the sacred con
Nc; t!,o old Chinese doctors are not
Day To Day Talks By Dr. Glen Frank
to social change, and instantly the Tories
of the Bar cry aloud that the sacred con-
No: the old Chinese doctors are not
Day To Day Talks MODERN DOCTORS (Article), News (Adelaide, SA : 1923 - 1954), Monday 30 June 1930 page Article 2015-02-21 17:22 , ti t D ayt,,, T o...... . D . T. Mli l s ., i D r.l..t........ Gl en. . F . ankuttit,
"Tunn m ttnInI1111llll11 ltan ll fui ll nuImU ntIlllII ?In ainin u uurIIt 11n111 lllu natmmnlnlllnnl lllinim 1111 n nl l llllllIlllln llllllI I I IIIIU IIInIIIm unni IIIIII Ill !?
there is the Peking Union Medi
doctors trained in the theories and tech
Dr. Glenn Frank
Chinese medicine are .beginning to feel
Day To Day Talkcs Dr.Gl rn
niques -of western
Many young Chi
nese doctors are be
European and Ameri
Until a little whfle
trained Chinese doc
,go these western
cine. They decided to begin a systema
"The poor Chinese!" exclaimed a col
An altogether obvious-although revolu
tionary-proposal is made to convert an
the separate departments of the 'university
1hey formed a society
of Western medi


there is the Peking Union Medi-
doctors trained in the theories and tech- ||
Dr. Glenn Frank ||
Chinese medicine are beginning to feel
Day To Day Talks By Dr.Glen Frank
niques of western
Many young Chi-
nese doctors are be-
European and Ameri-
Until a little while
trained Chinese doc-
ago these western
cine. They decided to begin a systema-
"The poor Chinese!" exclaimed a col-
An altogether obvious—although revolu-
tionary—proposal is made to convert an
the separate departments of the university
They formed a society
of Western medi-
ANTHROPOLOGIST DEAD Discoverer Of Peking Man PEIPING (Peking), March 16. (Article), The Courier-Mail (Brisbane, Qld. : 1933 - 1954), Saturday 17 March 1934 page Article 2015-02-21 17:13 Discoverer Of Peking]
from heart failure. He was aged 40
deplored m scientific circles here, the
and Africa of geological and climato
Issued by the Peiping Union Medical
this enterprise, as In all his work,
(Professor Black was born in
as a surgeon he became instructor In
Ohio, in 1909. Four years later ho
during; the world war served as a
In which remains of prehistoric men
depths of a limestone cave at Chou
koutlen, about 40 miles from Peiping,
Tho find became known as ' 'the
Discoverer Of Peking
from heart failure. He was aged 49
deplored in scientific circles here, the
and Africa of geological and climato-
issued by the Peiping Union Medical
this enterprise, as in all his work,
[Professor Black was born in
as a surgeon he became instructor in
Ohio, in 1909. Four years later he
during the world war served as a
in which remains of prehistoric men
depths of a limestone cave at Chou-
koutien, about 40 miles from Peiping,
The find became known as "the

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