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Hall o' fame ranking

RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,356,081
2 NeilHamilton 2,381,302
3 annmanley 2,094,029
4 noelwoodhouse 1,918,120
5 maurielyn 1,525,417
...
46 Lucy1934 431,642
47 Juniris 419,687
48 cmdevine 419,574
49 Gato 404,719
50 InstituteOfAustralianCulture 403,779
51 desmodium 401,586

404,719 lines corrected.

Corrections by month

July 2015 20,720
June 2015 3,871
May 2015 103
April 2015 3,099
March 2015 8,405
February 2015 1,850
January 2015 3,298
December 2014 8,531
November 2014 8,299
October 2014 3,712
September 2014 1,169
August 2014 6,011
July 2014 1,808
June 2014 917
May 2014 3,056
April 2014 1,057
March 2014 2,596
February 2014 1,038
January 2014 9,217
December 2013 716
November 2013 1,507
October 2013 308
September 2013 578
August 2013 2,439
July 2013 3,547
June 2013 1,836
May 2013 2,673
April 2013 8,931
March 2013 6,881
February 2013 1,163
January 2013 11,847
December 2012 5,924
November 2012 19,160
October 2012 3,128
September 2012 13,779
August 2012 571
July 2012 340
June 2012 276
May 2012 135
April 2012 669
March 2012 336
February 2012 1,758
January 2012 93
December 2011 13,942
November 2011 3,711
October 2011 4,120
September 2011 2,645
August 2011 7,391
July 2011 3,395
June 2011 4,528
May 2011 19,249
April 2011 34,962
March 2011 27,797
February 2011 42,572
January 2011 18,683
December 2010 6,141
November 2010 9,571
October 2010 464
September 2010 1,799
August 2010 2,682
July 2010 846
June 2010 6,459
May 2010 4,356
April 2010 4,631
March 2010 883
February 2010 98
January 2010 173
December 2009 531
November 2009 36
October 2009 68
August 2009 1,098
July 2009 308
March 2009 79
December 2008 1,928
November 2008 865
September 2008 1,356

Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
ARRIVAL OF THE SAN FRANCISCO MAIL. [BY SPECIAL WIRE.] (FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.) SYDNEY, Wednesday. (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Thursday 28 October 1886 page Article 2015-07-31 01:46 ARRIVAL Ojf TJIR SAN FRAN-
crciock to day from San Francisco, to replace
the/aitS Mararoa in tlie Pacific mail
30, having left Son Francisco on October 1.
[BY SPEOIAL WIRE.1
(FbOST O OB CoRU_3_ OST-NT.)
The R.M S. Australia, wliich arrived at 2
SYDNEY, Wednesday.
ARRIVAL OF THE SAN FRAN-
o'clock to-day from San Francisco, to replace
the R.M.S. Mararoa in the Pacific mail
30, having left San Francisco on October 1.
[BY SPECIAL WIRE)
(FROM OUR CORRESPONDENT.)
The R.M S. Australia, which arrived at 2
SYDNEY, Wednesday.
R.M.S. Australia. (Article), Evening News (Sydney, NSW : 1869 - 1931), Thursday 8 October 1885 page Article 2015-07-31 01:38 San Feancisco, October 6. — The Pacific Mail
Co/s R.il.S. Australia, which left Sydney on
M.5f.§. Ai&s&i'alia.
SAN FRANCISCO, October 6.—The Pacific Mail
Co.'s R.M.S. Australia, which left Sydney on
R.M.S. Australia
Arrival of the Frisco Mail. (Article), Evening News (Sydney, NSW : 1869 - 1931), Wednesday 16 November 1881 page Article 2015-07-31 01:19 : Arrival of the Frisco Mail*
The R.M.S. Australia, Captain Cargill.waB off
the Heads shortly before our going -to press, af tar
an excellent passage throughout. She made the'
voyage from San Francisco via Honolulu, to Auck
land, in 19 dayB 15 hours, and left Auckland at
4 p.m. on Saturday. She has amongst her pas
sengers the team of English cricketers, who ara on a
tour through the colonies.. The steamer will berth
at the A,S,li{, Company's wharf about halt-past 4
Arrival of the Frisco Mail.
The R.M.S. Australia, Captain Cargill, was off
the Heads shortly before our going to press, after
an excellent passage throughout. She made the
voyage from San Francisco via Honolulu, to Auck-
land, in 19 days 15 hours, and left Auckland at
4 p.m. on Saturday. She has amongst her pas-
sengers the team of English cricketers, who are on a
tour through the colonies. The steamer will berth
at the A.S.N. Company's wharf about half-past 4
Arrival of the San Francisco Mail. (Article), Australian Town and Country Journal (Sydney, NSW : 1870 - 1907), Saturday 19 November 1881 page Article 2015-07-31 01:07 King Kalukana[sic! Kalakaua] and suite, Mr. Charles Warren Stod-
South Wales Shipwrecked Mariners' Society.
King Kalukana and suite, Mr. Charles Warren Stod-
South Wales Shipwrecked Mariners' Society. ||
DEATH OF CAPTAIN CARGILL. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Tuesday 29 July 1902 page Article 2015-07-31 01:01 Captain William Cargill, a well-known shipping master
of this port and an old and respected citizen, died at
his residence, Isla, Harrison-atreet, Neutral Bay, on
Sunday last, at the age of 61 years. Deceased was the son
of the late Captain John Cargill of Aberdeen, Scotland,
and at an early age followed the profession of his father.
Coming to Sydney, he married the daughter of the late
Capt Moodie, one of the oldest members of the Marine
Board of New South Wales. One of his sons is Mr
Cargill a solicitor in the Crown LawOffice.
Captain William Cargill, a well-known shipping
master of this port and an old and respected citizen,
died at his residence, Isla, Harrison-street, Neutral
Bay, on Sunday last, at the age of 61 years. De-
ceased was the son of the late Captain John Cargill,
of Aberdeen, Scotland, and at an early age followed
the profession of his father. Coming to Sydney, he
married the daughter of the late Captain Moodie, one
of the oldest members of the Marine Board of New
South Wales. One of his sons is Mr. Cargill, a solicitor in the Crown Law Office.
NOTES FROM JAPAN. NO. III. BY "THE VAGABOND." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 21 January 1882 page Article 2015-07-30 23:57 of London trading into ye East Indyea,"
scribes their manner—" Clapping their right
of London trading into ye East Indyes,"
scribes their manner—"Clapping their right
AT HONOLULU. BY "THE VAGABOND." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 10 June 1882 page Article 2015-07-30 23:53 BY " THE VAGABOND."
BY "THE VAGABOND."
AT HONOLULU. BY "THE VAGABOND." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 10 June 1882 page Article 2015-07-30 23:47 gers, as the Hawaiian plantors have been
'Hint must have been in the] early days of
our friends aummor cruises, when Ina soul
went forth to the glorious naturo of tho
tropics, and his body was aurronderod to the
influence of j>f», the lomt lomi, and life in a
fanai Now, perchance His Mnjeaty
suggests that the poet has become l'as*,
with European life and .uathotic notions It
ia a question if any of us can renew tho
impressions of our youth Then Kalakaua
places his hand on my shoulder and says
"But I understand you mon I too have boon
a Bohemian 1 owknow that in tho old days
I edited tho Staj of the Pacißc.anä, robol that
j ou aro, leam that I supported the cause of
the South. Of course I don t boliovo in
slavery, bnt I always thought the Southern
Statea had aa much right to accedo aa the
American colonies from Great Britatti It
W»B tho strong ogamat the weak ' "Shake,
said I, and in Californian stylo wo claapod
banda "Im alwajs glad that I had that
experience,' continued the King, " it taught
me a good deal, and without that I Bhould
perhaps, havo had e, very bad opinion
of newapipor mon, when I havo road
what thoy Bay abou* mo, but I know how
it is ni j self In pleasant converse, with tho
aid of cigars and ico water, this extraordinarj
trio laased the time, until Count Robert Von
Oelhaffen, tho king a personal attendant,
caine to tho door aud made signs that it was
time for UB to clear, and let Royalty put on its
warpaint "Como round tothopalaco to
night, if j ou can, Baid tho lung aa wo took
of the Democrats, should bo guilty of tina '
gers, as the Hawaiian planters have been
That must have been in the early days of
our friend's summer cruises, when his soul
went forth to the glorious nature of the
tropics, and his body was surrendered to the
influence of poi, the lomi-lomi, and life in a
lanai. Now, perchance His Majesty
suggests that the poet has become blasé
with European life and æsthetic notions. It
is a question if any of us can renew the
impressions of our youth. Then Kalakaua
places his hand on my shoulder and says—
"But I understand you men. I too have been
a Bohemian. Few know that in the old days
I edited the Star of the Pacific, and, rebel that
you are, learn that I supported the cause of
the South. Of course I don't believe in
slavery, but I always thought the Southern
Statea had as much right to secede as the
American colonies from Great Britain. It
was the strong against the weak." "Shake,"
said I, and in Californian style we clasped
hands. "I'm always glad that I had that
experience," continued the King, "it taught
me a good deal, and without that I should,
perhaps, have had a very bad opinion
of newspaper men, when I have read
what they say about me, but I know how
it is myself." In pleasant converse with the
aid of cigars and ice water, this extraordinary
trio passed the time, until Count Robert Von
Oelhaffen, the king's personal attendant,
came to the door aud made signs that it was
time for us to clear, and let Royalty put on its
war-paint. "Come round to the palace to-
night, if you can," said the King, as we took
of the Democrats, should be guilty of this!
[?]AN FRANCISCO REVISITED No V. BY "THE VAGABOND." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 3 June 1882 page Article 2015-07-30 23:39 as a sort of " funny man." However, I have
as a sort of "funny man." However, I have
AT HONOLULU. BY "THE VAGABOND." (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 10 June 1882 page Article 2015-07-30 23:37 Tho hill} const of Oahu at this season ol
tho j car doeB not appear very inviting,
brown, bare, and sterile, resomblmg the
the contrast with the luxuriance of 1 IJI h
most Btrilting Now our bejie de mer passen
uere, na tho Hawaiian plantors have boon
christened, look out their trunkB, put on
'ho nntiveB with tho latest San Francisco
| style of hat or necktie His Majosty in
vitos tho cricketers into Ina cabin to
partako of champagne, and wo all drmlc
his health and wish him long life I
say " we, for somehow I continuttly
got mixed up in thone little foätivitios
instance I had been arrostod by Hoya' com
mand M dwinter reminds mo that wo aro
alwajB drinking in good company, for it is
onlj a Tew years aince he found mo partaking
pavilion of tho Melbourne Cricket Club
when "Middy ' was called in to be comph
Shaw a bowling Wo were patronised by
Vice Royalty thon, but the odds were millions
to nothing against our drinking togethor with
n King But if His Mnjeaty shows good
fellowship thuB, and treata tho cricketers
in default of being ablo to patronise thei
plaj, he does not in his unbending
lose Alight of his bearing Ila ia a
good fellow, King Kalakaun, but ho
is o gentleman as well as a monarch One
niBtnnce pleases mo much One of our youth
ful Canadian bellos, who had beon anxious
to obtain the Royal autograph, approachea
tho open door I am aitting on tho
bed, and tho King in tho arm chair I
introduce this little maiden of 11 Bummers
KaluUaua sliakoa hands, and placea hot in
his chair whilst ho signa a card, ondosos
it in an envelope, and Bonds hor away happy
I am amused at tho nativo self rolianco of
tho little dnmsel.who accepta tho Royal chair
as n matter of course, but I admiro the
courteBj of tho monarch and tho kindness of
tho mnn It is not often that I ara prosontod
with an autograph portrait by a roigning
monarch , m fact, I fail to remembor the last
instance , but lvalue Kalakaua's, not onlj
because he is a gentleman as ívoll as a king
but because ho has been one of «s-a ¡oin
riniW Wo were conversing together on art
politics, and war-a notable trio who may
never meet again, the King, tho poet, and
" the Vagabond Ills Mnjeaty had just
crushed the poet by Baying-" 1 remomhor
j ou when you wero made of the right stuff
AT ¡JON 0 LU LU.
Br " THE VAGABOND."
The hilly coast of Oahu at this season of
the year does not appear very inviting ;
brown, bare, and sterile, resembling the
the contrast with the luxuriance of Fiji is
most striking. Now our bêche-de-mer passen-
gers, as the Hawaiian plantors have been
christened, look out their trunks, put on
the natives with the latest San Francisco
style of hat or necktie. His Majesty in-
vites the cricketers into his cabin to
partake of champagne, and we all drink
his health and wish him long life. I
say "we," for somehow I continually
get mixed up in these little festivities—
instance I had been arrested by Royal com-
mand. Midwinter reminds me that we are
always drinking in good company, for it is
only a few years since he found me partaking
pavilion of the Melbourne Cricket Club
when "Middy" was called in to be compli-
Shaw's bowling. We were patronised by
Vice-Royalty then, but the odds were millions
to nothing against our drinking together with
a King. But if His Majesty shows good-
fellowship thus, and treats the cricketers
in default of being able to patronise their
play, he does not in his unbending
lose aught of his bearing. He is a
good fellow, King Kalakaua, but he
is a gentleman as well as a monarch. One
instance pleases me much. One of our youth-
ful Canadian belles, who had been anxious
to obtain the Royal autograph, approaches
the open door. I am sitting on the
bed, and the King in the arm-chair. I
introduce this little maiden of 14 summers.
Kalakaua shakes hands, and places her in
his chair whilst he signs a card, encloses
it in an envelope, and sends her away happy.
I am amused at the native self-reliance of
the little damsel, who accepts the Royal chair
as a matter of course, but I admire the
courtesy of the monarch and the kindness of
the man. It is not often that I am presented
with an autograph-portrait by a reigning
monarch ; in fact, I fail to remember the last
instance ; but value Kalakaua's, not only
because he is a gentleman as well as a king,
but because he has been one of us—a jour-
nalist. We were conversing together on art,
politics, and war—a notable trio who may
never meet again, the King, the poet, and
"the Vagabond." His Majesty had just
crushed the poet by saying—"I remember
you when you were made of the right stuff."
AT HONOLULU.
BY " THE VAGABOND."

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