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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,414,787
2 NeilHamilton 3,046,361
3 noelwoodhouse 2,883,745
4 annmanley 2,236,403
5 John.F.Hall 2,113,433
...
74 JaneM1951 418,948
75 Sharon.Nunn 416,698
76 desmodium 413,287
77 JPEditor 412,309
78 ainsworthscrivenmcdonald 411,298
79 rosier 410,483

412,309 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

April 2017 1,013
March 2017 10,473
February 2017 22,079
January 2017 31,067
December 2016 35,258
November 2016 38,533
October 2016 27,598
September 2016 8,817
August 2015 5
December 2014 4
June 2014 858
April 2014 2,277
March 2014 12,882
February 2014 17,113
January 2014 27,033
December 2013 24,823
November 2013 5,563
October 2013 509
September 2013 307
July 2013 25
June 2013 75
January 2013 837
December 2012 654
November 2012 448
October 2012 115
September 2012 254
August 2012 15
July 2012 20
June 2012 221
May 2012 67
December 2011 37
August 2011 9,986
July 2011 16,118
June 2011 5,863
May 2011 14,791
April 2011 40,068
March 2011 30,875
February 2011 23,165
January 2011 2,463

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,414,756
2 NeilHamilton 3,046,361
3 noelwoodhouse 2,883,745
4 annmanley 2,236,333
5 John.F.Hall 2,113,428
...
74 JaneM1951 418,925
75 Sharon.Nunn 416,698
76 desmodium 413,287
77 JPEditor 412,309
78 ainsworthscrivenmcdonald 411,211
79 rosier 410,483

412,309 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

April 2017 1,013
March 2017 10,473
February 2017 22,079
January 2017 31,067
December 2016 35,258
November 2016 38,533
October 2016 27,598
September 2016 8,817
August 2015 5
December 2014 4
June 2014 858
April 2014 2,277
March 2014 12,882
February 2014 17,113
January 2014 27,033
December 2013 24,823
November 2013 5,563
October 2013 509
September 2013 307
July 2013 25
June 2013 75
January 2013 837
December 2012 654
November 2012 448
October 2012 115
September 2012 254
August 2012 15
July 2012 20
June 2012 221
May 2012 67
December 2011 37
August 2011 9,986
July 2011 16,118
June 2011 5,863
May 2011 14,791
April 2011 40,068
March 2011 30,875
February 2011 23,165
January 2011 2,463

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
A niqht for stars (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Monday 10 December 1956 page 5 2017-04-27 11:45 A niqht for stars j
> stars! Australia's
with friend Rose
Building on Satur
by the . Australian
. for Games officials
. . - _.. _______
. floors and balconies
more (han 200 autograph
UutiiDert, at mascot.
Tomorrow, Aid. E. A.
freedom of thc city on
A night for stars
stars! Australia's
with friend Rose-
Building on Satur-
by the Australian
for Games officials
floors and balconies
more than 200 autograph
Cuthbert at Mascot.
Tomorrow, Ald. E. A.
freedom of the city on
ENGLISH BOWLING (All rights reserved.) Dangerous Tactics MELBOURNE, November 22. (Article), The Telegraph (Brisbane, Qld. : 1872 - 1947), Tuesday 22 November 1932 page 9 2017-04-26 16:26 The opening overs to-day did ' not re
the batsman had to give over '.guarding
his wicket to look after his own. personal
safety. One ball Larwood bowleid pitched
Larwood apparently bovV.ls these
cricket. If these tactics are -continued
life Insurance premiums, foe: an Aus
be taking Ills life in his hiimds when
did not resort to these 'tactics. A
few of his bumped up, but the major
To gtfve Bradman his due he faced
never flinched. Every balr, that came
his way he hit cleanly and. he tried to
punch, hard through the riff field tho
sense, shielded him from most of the
The failure of Australia's two bat
ting giants on this wlck-pt Is hard'y
a disgrace and there pi-obably will
easy: Sydney wicket. WHen Warwick
Armstrong Inspected the pitch to-day
before play started he ssfid that Aus
tralia would be lucky to make 00 runs
on fit.
The opening overs to-day did not re-
the batsman had to give over guarding
his wicket to look after his own personal
safety. One ball Larwood bowled pitched
Larwood apparently bowls these
cricket. If these tactics are continued
life insurance premiums, for an Aus-
be taking his life in his hands when
did not resort to these tactics. A
few of his bumped up, but the major-
To give Bradman his due he faced
never flinched. Every ball that came
his way he hit cleanly and he tried to
punch hard through the off field the
sense shielded him from most of the
The failure of Australia's two bat-
ting giants on this wicket is hardly
a disgrace and there probably will
easy Sydney wicket. When Warwick
Armstrong inspected the pitch to-day
before play started he said that Aus-
tralia would be lucky to make 90 runs
on it.
ENGLISH BOWLING (All rights reserved.) Dangerous Tactics MELBOURNE, November 22. (Article), The Telegraph (Brisbane, Qld. : 1872 - 1947), Tuesday 22 November 1932 page 9 2017-04-26 16:22 ENGLISH BOWLIIfTG
Dangerous Tacticjs
MELBOURNE, Novembm.- 22.
While the crowd shivered end vgatched
the rain steadily falling at th Mel
positively buzzed with comment, con
demnatory and otherwise, on the> tactics
emnlo.ved bv the tourists, and especially
the discu&ion.
ENGLISH BOWLING
Dangerous Tactics
MELBOURNE, November 22.
While the crowd shivered end watched
the rain steadily falling at the Mel-
positively buzzed with comment, con-
demnatory and otherwise, on the tactics
employed by the tourists, and especially
the discussion.
ODDS AND ENDS. (Article), Leader (Melbourne, Vic. : 1862 - 1918), Saturday 2 January 1875 [Issue No.992] page 5 2017-04-26 09:14 1 mean that yon will— be mine !" She will hea t a
a sigh, look up! at the clock and over the sto
and then as; she slides her head over your vesfy
nocket. she will whisper :." You are just riylrt- -
I mean that yon will— be mine!" She will heave a
a sigh, look up at the clock and over the stove,
and then as she slides her head over your vest
pocket, she will whisper: "You are just right—
ODDS AND ENDS. (Article), Leader (Melbourne, Vic. : 1862 - 1918), Saturday 2 January 1875 [Issue No.992] page 5 2017-04-26 09:12 " Tho past year has been a vory hanpyone to me.
Bnt I hope that future years will' still be hap
pier. However, that depends entirely on yon.- ' I
am hero to-night to know— that is, to ask you 1
mean I am hero to-night to hear from your own
sweet lips tho one sweet-n.-" Wait again, it
isn't best to be too rash aiut such things; v. lve
her plenty of time!, to recover her effinposuro, and
then put your hanjl on your heart and continue
gate to-oight, how happy I had been, and I said!
to myself that if ! only know 'yi5tf wotild u on sent
to be my — that is, I said if I only knew -it Jl was
only certain that my heart hail net
decoivcd me and you were ready to share
Hold on— there's no 'hurry about it. Give tlie
wind a oliance to <"?k<thd moan'aronnd thegables.
loveiu her heart. When she begins t<? cough an. "5
this world was a desert to mo. I didn't take any
pleasuroin going blackbcnying and stealing rare
ripe peaches, and it didn't matter whether tho
sun shone- or not. But what a change in ono
short year! It is for you to say -whether my
future nbali bo a prairie of happiness or a sum
mer fallow of Canada thistles. Speak/ deal est,
Susie, and say — and say that— that- " Give
her fivo minntes more by the clock, and then
add : "That you will be— that is that you will- J
"The past year has been a very happy one to me.
Bnt I hope that future years will still be hap-
pier. However, that depends entirely on you. I
am here to-night to know— that is, to ask you. 1
mean I am here to-night to hear from your own
sweet lips the one sweet—" Wait again, it
isn't best to be too rash about such things. Give
her plenty of time to recover her composure, and
then put your hand on your heart and continue.
gate to-night, how happy I had been, and I said
to myself that if I only knew you would consent
to be my — that is, I said if I only knew —if I was
only certain that my heart had not
deceived me and you were ready to share—
Hold on— there's no hurry about it. Give the
wind a chance to sob and moan around the gables.
love in her heart. When she begins to cough and
this world was a desert to me. I didn't take any
pleasure in going blackberrying and stealing rare-
ripe peaches, and it didn't matter whether the
sun shone or not. But what a change in one
short year! It is for you to say whether my
future shall be a prairie of happiness or a sum-
mer fallow of Canada thistles. Speak, dearest,
Susie, and say — and say that— that—" Give
her five minutes more by the clock, and then
add: "That you will be— that is that you will—
ODDS AND ENDS. (Article), Leader (Melbourne, Vic. : 1862 - 1918), Saturday 2 January 1875 [Issue No.992] page 5 2017-04-26 08:59 ketching bizziness iz a means of grace or az a
means ov livolyhood. Mast enny body thinks
they can do it, and this iz jist what nihkes it no
botliorsum tow do. When it iz did jist onull it iz
a torrifick success, but when it is overdid it iz
liko a burnt slapjack, very impertinent. There
all diffor about it. Whenever a man baz made
up biz mind that ho iz a wit then ho is mistaken
without remedy ; but whenovor tho publik baz
made up their mind that ho haz got tho discaze
then ho has got it suro. Individuals never git
this thing right, tho publick never git it wrong.
Tharc iz jist 16 ounces in a pound ot glory, and
no moro, that is by the publick's steelyards. No
man kau bo a liolthy phool unless ho haz nussed
comik bizziness are them who havo been put out
ov hiz audjienco, and will oftentimes hav tew
i Vast's Almanac far 1875,
How to Profose.— Don't bo too sudden about
"yes," simply because hor lover didn't choose the
right lime and pop the question gcritje: Take a
dark night for it. Havo tho blinds; closed, the
curtains down and tho lamp turned most out. Sit
httlo finger into hers. Wait until conversation
begins to flag, and then quietly reihark;'" Susie,
I want to ask you something." She will fa I got
around a little, reply "ycs/'.pnd after a pause
yon can add: "Susie, my;actions. must havo
shown that is, you must havo seen— 1 mean you
must be aware that — that—". Pause here torn
while, but keep your little fihgeira,?firm'ly locked.
She may. cough and try to tufu' the subject off by
asking you how you liked thb circus, jbut. she only
doos it to eucourago you. ' After afiout ten
minutes you can continue : "I, was .'/thinking, as
I camuup the path to-night, that before I went
my " Stop again and give her hand a gentle
squeeze. She may give a yank, to ge it- away or
sbo may not. In either casq it Siiguris well for
you. Wait about five minutes". and then go on:
ketching bizziness az a means of grace or az a
means ov livrlyhood. Mast enny body thinks
they can do it, and this iz jist what makes it so
bothersum tew do. When it iz did jist enuff it iz
a terrifick success, but when it is overdid it iz
like a burnt slapjack, very impertinent. There
all differ about it. Whenever a man haz made
up hiz mind that he iz a wit then he is mistaken
without remedy; but whenever the publik haz
made up their mind that he haz got the diseaze
then he has got it sure. Individuals never git
this thing right, the publick never git it wrong.
There iz jist 16 ounces in a pound of glory, and
no more, that is by the publick's steelyards. No
man kan bs a helthy phool unless he haz nussed
comik bizziness are them who have been put out
ov hiz audjience, and will oftentimes hav tew
Nast's Almanac for 1875,
HOW to PROPOSE.— Don't be too sudden about
"yes," simply because her lover didn't choose the
right time and pop the question gentle. Take a
dark night for it. Have the blinds closed, the
curtains down and the lamp turned most out. Sit
little finger into hers. Wait until conversation
begins to flag, and then quietly remark, "Susie,
I want to ask you something." She will fidget
around a little, reply "yes," and after a pause
you can add: "Susie, my actions must have
shown that is, you must have seen— I mean you
must be aware that — that—". Pause here for a
while, but keep your little fingers firmly locked.
She may cough and try to turn the subject off by
asking you how you liked the circus, but she only
does it to encourage you. After afiout ten
I came up the path to-night, that before I went
my— " Stop again and give her hand a gentle
squeeze. She may give a yank to get it away or
she may not. In either case it augurs well for
you. Wait about five minutes and then go on:
I'll have a nap up here A hurdle star is playing to a new world time (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Monday 19 November 1956 page 18 2017-04-25 23:14 ¡I'll havej
I a nap !
I un here
. ABOVE: It's a wonder
Fully easy, graceful style
that has brought Ameri
he jumps 6ft. 9in. at Ben
Saturday-and looks as
on the way over. He de
feated Swede S. Petter
.sen and P. Etolu, Uganda.
. BELOW: Brilliant
f O LEFT: She's only .17,
i jumping higher than any
- woman has ever done in
f Australia. Michelle
j Mason, of N.S.W., is
i clearing 5ft. 8in. ¡iv an
j 9 BELOW, LEFT: Fin
a leap of 14ft. 6in. at
I crashes into the shav
$ ¡rigs after his jump.
I'll have
a nap
up here
● ABOVE: It's a wonder-
fully easy, graceful style
that has brought Ameri-
he jumps 6ft. 9in. at Ben-
Saturday—and looks as
on the way over. He de-
feated Swede S. Petter-
sen and P. Etolu, Uganda.
● BELOW: Brilliant
● LEFT: She's only 17,
jumping higher than any
woman has ever done in
Australia. Michelle
Mason, of N.S.W., is
clearing 5ft. 8in. in an
● BELOW, LEFT: Fin-
a leap of 14ft. 8in. at
crashes into the shav-
ings after his jump.
'I was all out' (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Monday 19 November 1956 page 16 2017-04-25 23:10 - said record
Showground on Sat
team-mates Lee Cal
Campbell. ,13.6.
"I'm thrilled-I cer
world record-woosh-I
"lint now I -know it's
dislance.
fast there wasn't enousrh
everything out,
willi the heel of my lead
thc first three hurdles I
ready now for our Olym
—said record-
Showground on Sat-
team-mates Lee Cal-
Campbell, 13.6.
"I'm thrilled—I cer-
world record—woosh—I
"But now I know it's
distance.
fast there wasn't enough
everything out.
with the heel of my lead-
the first three hurdles I
ready now for our Olym-
ODDS AND ENDS. (Article), Leader (Melbourne, Vic. : 1862 - 1918), Saturday 2 January 1875 [Issue No.992] page 5 2017-04-25 17:23 The latest Irish fashion is a home-rule hat.
Billings says people of good sense are those
The crow is not so bad a bird after all. It
An Irishman returned from his travels gal-
The ladies have worn all sorts of flowers and
A Chicago reporter has just won his spurs by
A sneak-thief is obtaining access to houses
A small boy telling his pal how he came to be
A correspondent, writing to a New York
I paper ou the subject of Professor Tymlall's recent
I pronnnciaraento in favor of Lucretius and Ma-
| te rial ism, says that the gauntlet having been
I thrown by science at the feet of religion, " now
I is the time lor prayer." Tyndall and the men of
I science having undertaken to crowd the Al-
| mighty out of the Universe, the correspondent
I insists that Gvd should bo called on for "a
sign." He says: "Let prayer for miraculous ( \
interference in an unmistakable way be made by ; , i
all Christiana— such, for ipstajice, as the stop- 3
ping of the sun, as of old it paused over tho
Valley of Ajulou. Certainly now is the time for
prayer, if the final battle between atheistic ,
science and the old faith has come." (
A man who" was taking the registry of biiths
in a neighboring city went to the house of a L
somewhat coarse, hard man, and uot finding any p
one nt home, asked n young lady who was just j»
coming out of a neighboring house if thcro had
boon any births- in that house tho. past year?
'' No," she rupl.icd immedi:ito|y,>'fbiijtvtho man
who lives thorn ought to be born again." The
registry man wont on lib way shaking his sides
with hmghter at-tho hit. — Boston Traveller.
toutuiiu ese-Enolisii Hcreis'anexl'fkct from
the Portuguese-English ..Conversational Guide,
showingtheamusing blunders madb in translation.
The subject is that littjo interviow between
Balaam and another with which -we aro all
fan. iliar ; and in" this wiso does our Portuguese :
professor put it into . English : " A Protestant
minister, very choloric, was oxplained to the chil
dren tho Pentateuch :"but arriving at the article
Balaam, a young boy commenced to laugh. The .
minister with indignation, cliide, threaten, and
ondeavor one's to prove that a. ass was can speak,
especially when hq saw before him a angel armed
from a sword. The1 little boy continued to laugh
and gave -a kick the child, which "told him
did spoken , but He did not kicks.' " — Once a Wsck.
Refusing a Large Fee and Taking a Smaller
One. — Vetpeau, the French-surgeon, hhd success
fully performed, on . a little child five years old,
Allcw mo, therefore, to pr, cnt , you. with this
pocket-book, embroidorod by my own hands."
" Oh, madamo," ropliod Velpcau, sharply, " my
art is not merely a question of fcoling. My life
has its requirements liko yours,;-. Dress, oven,
which is a luxury to you,' is'nccessory for me,
little present in exchange for h'liiore substantial
neration do you desire? Fix tho fee yourself."
" Five thousand francs, madam," The lady very
quietly opened tho pocket-book, which? contained
ten thousand 'francs in notes, counted out five,
and after politely handing them over to Vclpcau,
retirod. Imagine bis fcolings l—Ecw 1'orlc
Medical liccord.
Hints to Comik Lekturkus, uy Josh Bil
lings.— Gomik lekturiug iz an unkommon pesky
thing tow do. It iz more unsartiug than the rat-
ketching bizzincss sz a means of graco or nz a
THE latest Irish fashion is a home-rule hat.
BILLINGS says people of good sense are those
THE crow is not so bad a bird after all. It
AN Irishman returned from his travels gal-
THE ladies have worn all sorts of flowers and
A CHICAGO reporter has just won his spurs by
A SNEAK-THIEF is obtaining access to houses
A SMALL boy telling his pal how he came to be
A CORRESPONDENT, writing to a New York
paper on the subject of Professor Tyndall's recent
pronunciamento in favor of Lucretius and Ma-
is the time for prayer." Tyndall and the men of
science having undertaken to crowd the Al-
mighty out of the Universe, the correspondent
insists that God should be called on for "a
sign." He says: "Let prayer for miraculous
interference in an unmistakable way be made by
all Christians— such, for instance, as the stop-
ping of the sun, as of old it paused over the
Valley of Ajalou. Certainly now is the time for
prayer, if the final battle between atheistic
science and the old faith has come."
A MAN who was taking the registry of births
in a neighboring city went to the house of a
somewhat coarse, hard man, and not finding any
one at home, asked a young lady who was just
coming out of a neighboring house if there had
been any births in that house the past year?
''No," she replied immediately, "but the man
who lives there ought to be born again." The
registry man went on his way shaking his sides
with laughter at the hit. — Boston Traveller.
PORTUGUESE-ENGLISH.—Here is an extract from
the Portuguese-English Conversational Guide,
showing the amusing blunders made in translation.
The subject is that little interview between
Balaam and another with which we are all
familiar; and in this wise does our Portuguese
minister, very choleric, was explained to the chil-
dren the Pentateuch: "but arriving at the article
Balaam, a young boy commenced to laugh. The
minister with indignation, chide, threaten, and
endeavor one's to prove that a ass was can speak,
especially when he saw before him a angel armed
from a sword. The little boy continued to laugh
and gave a kick the child, which told him
did spoken, but he did not kicks.' " — Once a Week.
REFUSING a LARGE FEE and TAKING A SMALLER
One. — Velpeau, the French surgeon, had success-
fully performed, on a little child five years old,
Allow me, therefore, to present you with this
pocket-book, embroidered by my own hands."
" Oh, madame," replied Velpeau, sharply, " my
art is not merely a question of feeling. My life
has its requirements like yours. Dress, even,
which is a luxury to you, is necessary for me.
little present in exchange for a more substantial
remuneration." "But, monsieur, what remu-
neration do you desire? Fix the fee yourself."
"Five thousand francs, madam." The lady very
quietly opened the pocket-book, which contained
ten thousand francs in notes, counted out five,
and after politely handing them over to Velpeau,
retired. Imagine his feelings!—New York
Medical Record.
HINTS TO COMIK LEKTURERS, BY JOSH BIL-
LINGS.— Comik lekturing iz an unkommon pesky
thing tew do. It iz more unsarting than the rat-
ketching bizziness iz a means of grace or az a
ODDS AND ENDS. (Article), Leader (Melbourne, Vic. : 1862 - 1918), Saturday 2 January 1875 [Issue No.992] page 5 2017-04-25 16:34 I A. correspondent, writing to a New York
A correspondent, writing to a New York

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  1. Three-Minute Thrillers
    List
    Public

    Sub-title of a series of 126 short crime fiction stories appearing irregularly in the Sydney Morning Herald during 1954 (21 Jan to 23 Dec). Includes contributions from a number of leading contemporary UK crime fiction authors, e.g., Michael Innes, Cyril Hare, Edmund Crispin, Gladys Mitchell, etc..

    126 items
    created by: public:JPEditor 2014-03-24
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