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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,414,076
2 NeilHamilton 3,046,219
3 noelwoodhouse 2,883,555
4 annmanley 2,236,403
5 John.F.Hall 2,113,433

3,046,219 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

April 2017 8,048
March 2017 34,305
February 2017 44,262
January 2017 13,667
December 2016 33,281
November 2016 61,832
October 2016 4,594
September 2016 18,860
August 2016 17,572
July 2016 16,873
June 2016 34,240
May 2016 43,164
April 2016 20,596
March 2016 22,777
February 2016 30,008
January 2016 52,838
December 2015 51,589
November 2015 60,542
October 2015 37,145
September 2015 9,150
August 2015 48,889
July 2015 52,822
June 2015 33,346
May 2015 36,180
April 2015 51,031
March 2015 55,439
February 2015 84,359
January 2015 60,979
December 2014 55,154
November 2014 87,514
October 2014 63,293
September 2014 60,110
August 2014 64,229
July 2014 53,493
June 2014 51,404
May 2014 51,270
April 2014 56,447
March 2014 40,969
February 2014 33,308
January 2014 50,171
December 2013 46,257
November 2013 53,897
October 2013 34,049
September 2013 70,301
August 2013 71,235
July 2013 40,049
June 2013 54,700
May 2013 72,596
April 2013 66,076
March 2013 54,088
February 2013 49,892
January 2013 53,849
December 2012 65,047
November 2012 60,916
October 2012 45,521
September 2012 50,429
August 2012 50,781
July 2012 52,887
June 2012 50,683
May 2012 51,871
April 2012 51,523
March 2012 39,886
February 2012 46,422
January 2012 55,422
December 2011 36,132
November 2011 15,960

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,414,045
2 NeilHamilton 3,046,219
3 noelwoodhouse 2,883,555
4 annmanley 2,236,333
5 John.F.Hall 2,113,428

3,046,219 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

April 2017 8,048
March 2017 34,305
February 2017 44,262
January 2017 13,667
December 2016 33,281
November 2016 61,832
October 2016 4,594
September 2016 18,860
August 2016 17,572
July 2016 16,873
June 2016 34,240
May 2016 43,164
April 2016 20,596
March 2016 22,777
February 2016 30,008
January 2016 52,838
December 2015 51,589
November 2015 60,542
October 2015 37,145
September 2015 9,150
August 2015 48,889
July 2015 52,822
June 2015 33,346
May 2015 36,180
April 2015 51,031
March 2015 55,439
February 2015 84,359
January 2015 60,979
December 2014 55,154
November 2014 87,514
October 2014 63,293
September 2014 60,110
August 2014 64,229
July 2014 53,493
June 2014 51,404
May 2014 51,270
April 2014 56,447
March 2014 40,969
February 2014 33,308
January 2014 50,171
December 2013 46,257
November 2013 53,897
October 2013 34,049
September 2013 70,301
August 2013 71,235
July 2013 40,049
June 2013 54,700
May 2013 72,596
April 2013 66,076
March 2013 54,088
February 2013 49,892
January 2013 53,849
December 2012 65,047
November 2012 60,916
October 2012 45,521
September 2012 50,429
August 2012 50,781
July 2012 52,887
June 2012 50,683
May 2012 51,871
April 2012 51,523
March 2012 39,886
February 2012 46,422
January 2012 55,422
December 2011 36,132
November 2011 15,960

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
The Tanberra Times WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1936 CONSTITUTIONAL REFORM MUST BE FACED. (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Wednesday 22 July 1936 [Issue No.2762] page 2 2017-04-27 12:58 Ufe (Eanb^rra Simpa
AyEDNESDAY, JUf^Y 22, 193G
CONSTITUTIONAL. REFORM MUST BE FACED.
PUTORE than four years ago, in February, 19^32, the Cornmon
.*? ?*? weallh Parliament was opened in Canberra and the new
its mandate One of the prominent issues m the election cam-
paign had been constitutional reform When the Governor
General's speech was delivered it outlined a progiamme for deal-
ing with, immediate and pressing problems 1 he speech added
' there are other important questions such as constitutional altera-
detailed policy on these matters And tour years have sped,
ject of constitutional reform
, A policy has been pursued rather of avoiding constitutional
leform In many directions the Commonwealth is laced with
more in keeping with conditions and requirements oj the present
day TJie policy has been to avoid submitting proposals for
openly threatening the sovereign rights of the States bo, wheat
f marketing orgahisd-tjoh^has had to^be/fiamed in accordance&with |
a system of licensing instead of the'more direct and orderly opera-
tion of a Comomnwealth pool The Privy Council decision m I
the Dried Fruits case has created doubt and uncertainty in the i
a submission of constitutional alteration should be avoided 1 he
btate complex There }s not merely fear of the small State at- <
titude to a referendum but the small State electors attitude to '
honesty of purpose to press lor constitutional reform when it is
a national necessity
Q{ national emergency during which it would assume certain of
the powers of the States What is essential for national purposes
in war should be secured also for the peace time requirements of |
the country The plain path of Commonwealth Ministers is
therefore to lead public thought in Australia towards the organi- ¡
cious working Every new demand for legislative or administra-
tive action m recent years has emphasised the increasing call for
greater'powers on the part of the central government What
was once'ponside'red plainby to be the function of a State is now
partly the concern of the Commonwealth Where division of
is to-day proven to be in need of unified control Trends show
jthemselves in the setting up of councils lor agriculture, health,
education and other subjects yet to come No one State is able
to handle these subjects of itself These subjects have become
matters of national policy, but the anomaly per'sists of the National
Parliament having no constitutional power to deal w(ith them
wasteful and is increasing the complexity of the Government 1 ne
i people pay, but the people have no opportunity o,f deciding di-
plank of constitutional reform, th,e matter is shelved for years
ated to delay in constitutional reform, but the time when this wag
possibje even a political expedient Has passed and the immediate
outlook suggests tha¡t further d,elay'will be more than dangerous.
The Canberra Times
WEDNESDAY, JULY 22, 1936
CONSTITUTIONAL REFORM MUST BE FACED.
MORE than four years ago, in February, 1932, the Common-
wealth Parliament was opened in Canberra and the new
its mandate. One of the prominent issues in the election cam-
paign had been constitutional reform. When the Governor-
General's speech was delivered it outlined a programme for deal-
ing with "immediate and pressing problems. "The speech added
there are other important questions such as constitutional altera-
detailed policy on these matters." And four years have sped,
ject of constitutional reform.
A policy has been pursued rather of avoiding constitutional
reform. In many directions the Commonwealth is faced with
more in keeping with conditions and requirements of the present
day. The policy has been to avoid submitting proposals for
openly threatening the sovereign rights of the States. So, wheat
marketing organisation has had to be framed in accordance with
a system of licensing instead of the more direct and orderly opera-
tion of a Comomnwealth pool. The Privy Council decision in
the Dried Fruits case has created doubt and uncertainty in the
a submission of constitutional alteration should be avoided. The
State complex. There is not merely fear of the small State at-
titude to a referendum but the small State electors attitude to
honesty of purpose to press for constitutional reform when it is
a national necessity.
of national emergency during which it would assume certain of
the powers of the States. What is essential for national purposes
in war should be secured also for the peace time requirements of
the country. The plain path of Commonwealth Ministers is
therefore to lead public thought in Australia towards the organi-
cious working. Every new demand for legislative or administra-
tive action in recent years has emphasised the increasing call for
greater powers on the part of the central government. What
was once considered plainly to be the function of a State is now
partly the concern of the Commonwealth. Where division of
is to-day proven to be in need of unified control. Trends show
themselves in the setting up of councils for agriculture, health,
education and other subjects yet to come. No one State is able
to handle these subjects of itself. These subjects have become
matters of national policy, but the anomaly persists of the National
Parliament having no constitutional power to deal with them.
wasteful and is increasing the complexity of the Government. The
people pay, but the people have no opportunity of deciding di-
plank of constitutional reform, the matter is shelved for years
ated to delay in constitutional reform, but the time when this was
possible even a political expedient. Has passed and the immediate
outlook suggests that further delay will be more than dangerous.
NIGHT FLYING FOR AIR SERVICES SYDNEY, Tuesday. (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Wednesday 22 July 1936 [Issue No.2762] page 1 2017-04-27 11:42 SYDNEY, Tuosdov.
now contemplating the piovision of
fast night-flying ah mail scivices be-1
tween the capital cities, accoullng to (
official In foi mat Ion íeceived by the
AHlng Piemiei (Mr Bruxnei) Ho
stated to-night that Investigations are I
now being made with the view of de-1
Wmining ndditiottal ground oiganlsa
»cm that will bo nocossaiy, including
wiielesß aids emejgency landing
Riounds beacons, and other night-fly-
ing facilities
SYDNEY, Tuesday.
now contemplating the provision of
fast night-flying air mail services be-
tween the capital cities, according to
official information received by the
Acting Premier (Mr. Bruxner). He
stated to-night that investigations are
termining additional ground organisa-
tion that will be necessary, including
wireless aids emergency landing
grounds beacons, and other night-fly-
ing facilities.
CATHOLIC BALL (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Wednesday 22 July 1936 [Issue No.2762] page 4 2017-04-27 11:34 of Pogson's oí diestra and arrange-
'buses, to convey patrons to their homes
(
of Pogson's orchestra and arrange-
'buses to convey patrons to their homes
JAPAN MOVES READY TO TALK TRADE TREATY Restrictions to Remain Meanwhile CONSUL CONVEYS MESSAGE SYDNEY, Monday. (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 1 2017-04-26 16:24 READY Tp TALK
¡CONSUL CONVEYS MESSAGE I
, SYDNEY,-Monday. '
lett) by the japanese Consul
'General (Mr. Murai) who add-
I Significance was added to Mr.
tions with Japan rwill be re-opened
ingness ' to resume negotiations, Mr.
READY TO TALK
CONSUL CONVEYS MESSAGE
SYDNEY, Monday.
lett) by the Japanese Consul-
General (Mr. Murai) who add-
Significance was added to Mr.
tions with Japan will be re-opened
ingness to resume negotiations, Mr.
OPERATIC SOCIETY (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 3 2017-04-26 16:22 OPERATIC SOCIETY sp<
/ y£l
! ' fer
Prowse'sir Civic,; and A¡. Balls, King-
L. Nott at the Albert Hall on' Wed-
15 August. - Prices are 4/" 3/ and 2/,
OPERATIC SOCIETY

Prowse's Civic, and A. Balls, King-
L. Nott at the Albert Hall on Wed-
15 August. Prices are 4/, 3/ and 2/,
PERSONAL (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 2 2017-04-26 16:10 r
Mr. T C Storey, private em
playees' representative on the Indus
trial Board1 irí the" ^Fédéral Capital
Territory, left for^ Sydney yesterday
morning on private business He is
expected to return to Canberra to
Mr <-H H. Trebilco, Deputy Com-
missioner of Taxation for the Cpm
ttronwfealth and Taxatiaon Commis-
sioner1 of Western Australia, a dual
week, was farewelled' by a large
¿pla -at'the Hotel Wellington last
Might. ' '
r MP. J Farmer Whyte, proposed the
toastvot the guest, being supported
by Messrs R R Gibson and Mair,
of the Taxation Department, J
and/ M. Farrell, Customs Depart-
In responding, Mr Trebilco re-
during lite five years here
Mr.' Mair, who arrived yesterday
toi .succeed Mr. Trebilco, was wol
©dntfed'iíat the function,
' iMeñibérs of Parliament represent-j
Ina itb» coalfield eleptors, will be
required' shortly ta take up a definite - J»
Stand over'the control of-the Labour ta
newspaper when theysmeet the execu-1 «
«v£ of theMiners,',Federation, in, _<?<?>)- C<
jerenc'é'on.Wednesday. _ . "c
Mr. T. C. Storey, private em-
ployees' representative on the Indus-
trial Board in the Federal Capital
Territory, left for Sydney yesterday
morning on private business. He is
expected to return to Canberra to-
day.
Mr. H. H. Trebilco, Deputy Com-
missioner of Taxation for the Com-
monwealth and Taxatiaon Commis-
sioner of Western Australia, a dual
week, was farewelled by a large
held at the Hotel Wellington last
night.
Mr. Farmer Whyte, proposed the
toast of the guest, being supported
by Messrs. R. R. Gibson and Mair,
of the Taxation Department; J.
and M. Farrell, Customs Depart-
In responding, Mr. Trebilco re-
during his five years here.
Mr. Mair, who arrived yesterday
to succeed Mr. Trebilco, was wel-
comed at the function.
Members of Parliament represent-
ing the coalfield electors, will be
required shortly to take up a definite
stand over the control of the Labour
newspaper when they meet the execu-
tive of the Miners' Federation in con-
ference on Wednesday.
REFERENDUM Delay Likely Until Election MARKETING STOP GAP SOUGHT (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 1 2017-04-26 16:05 strictions, which the State Govern
monwealth and three other States t
recently. It would now be necessary t
be amended. p
Interviewed at Parkes, the chairman I
South Wales (Major Chanter) said the c
Commonwealth Government should t
meet at once io pass the necessary
tion arising out' of the decision of
offices of . the -Primary Producers*
respite would enable the producers' t
for an alternative to the present sys- t
tem, said Miv P. Dunlop, M.L.C., gene
, ral president of the B.Í.U. He added
that there Had been no attempts to
exploit the producers. ,
ON»
C. J. Evatt) said ^o-day that it was
fruits an dalry products. industries
would bo ablo to carry on successfully
in the interests ol the producers.
He added that " they were the only
industries working under legislation!
organised. He also said that in tho'l
'".lits and butter, there existed the
Stato boards which controlled the
\ quotas that might be Bold locally.
He added thnt the decision of the
tho intra-state trade, and consequently
produce, At no time have the inter-
strictions, which the State Govern-
monwealth and three other States
recently. It would now be necessary
be amended.
Interviewed at Parkes, the chairman
South Wales (Major Chanter) said the
Commonwealth Government should
meet at once to pass the necessary
tion arising out of the decision of
offices of the Primary Producers'
respite would enable the producers
for an alternative to the present sys-
tem, said Mr. P. Dunlop, M.L.C., gene-
ral president of the B.P.U. He added
that there had been no attempts to
exploit the producers.
ON
C. J. Evatt) said to-day that it was
fruits an dairy products. industries
would be able to carry on successfully
in the interests of the producers.
He added that they were the only
industries working under legislation
organised. He also said that in the
fruits and butter, there existed the
State boards which controlled the
quotas that might be sold locally.
He added that the decision of the
the intra-state trade, and consequently
produce. At no time have the inter-
REFERENDUM Delay Likely Until Election MARKETING STOP GAP SOUGHT (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 1 2017-04-26 16:01 ¿MARKETING STOP GAP
, t SOUGHT
official, circles to-day that any refer-
¿tates-South Australia, Tasmania and
Western Australia-to a referendum
A referendum might cost £10C,000,
1 may lead >the Government either - to
gate every avenue for the prpvenMoi
where the principal danger exisa
cent.'for the export market, there is
disrupted bv the dumping of the
SoUth Australian surplus in New
them to maintain the present intra
stitutional position is dcclded~by the
e\Mtóía.;:3-,lr" T"-~-"-' - v'
Paterson) said it seemed unthinkablo
and foÇ the sake of those engaged ni t)
primary Industries he hoped the Con- fi
stltution will be amended. ii
"The decision of the Privy Council j
MARKETING STOP GAP
SOUGHT
official circles to-day that any refer-
States—South Australia, Tasmania and
Western Australia—to a referendum
A referendum might cost £100,000,
may lead the Government either to
gate every avenue for the prevention
where the principal danger exist.
cent. for the export market, there is
disrupted by the dumping of the
South Australian surplus in New
them to maintain the present intra-
stitutional position is decided by the
electors.
Paterson) said it seemed unthinkable
and for the sake of those engaged in
primary Industries he hoped the Con-
stitution will be amended.
"The decision of the Privy Council
CANBERRA CITY BAND Annual Meeting (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 4 2017-04-26 15:57 Efforts had been .made during the
year to interest the public in Sunday
mer, , when it was hoped that the
| tage owing ' to lack of sufficient uni-
were in a. satisfactory condition, the
'?Vice-Presidents, Messrs. E. D. Milner
and A. E. Jackson; Conductor, Mr. L.
Grcancy; Drum-major, Mr. W. Higgs;
Secretary, Mr. H..Spratt; Treasurer,
Mr. P. O'sullivan; Librarian, Mr. H.
Efforts had been made during the
year to interest the public in Sunday
mer, when it was hoped that the
tage owing to lack of sufficient uni-
were in a satisfactory condition, the
Vice-Presidents, Messrs. E. D. Milner
and A. E. Jackson; Conductor, Mr. L.
Greaney; Drum-major, Mr. W. Higgs;
Secretary, Mr. H. Spratt; Treasurer,
Mr. P. O'Sullivan; Librarian, Mr. H.
HOSPITAL BOARD REBUFF TO ADVISORY COUNCILLOR "Nigger in the Woodpile" ELECTED MEMBERS AWARE OF JOB (Article), The Canberra Times (ACT : 1926 - 1995), Tuesday 21 July 1936 [Issue No.2761] page 2 2017-04-26 15:53 have made that statement before We
Mr. Evans: We had' to furnish it
him that' the information was re-
quired only lo enable a few shots
,:* Council should be treated with due
]n courtesy, but there were grounds for
"looking for the nigger in. the wood-
pile." i, . -, .
"It is rather peculiar,", said, r MR
Evana, "that this Board shouW be
tion; yet certain members of) the Ad-
Mr. Green said consideration, should
be given by the Board as to whethcV
they should, "pander to,,the,curiosity
the, ordinance and assist Dr. Nott in
further flights, of imagination." .
The comment by Mr. Evans- that
the letter was $ reflection, upon Mrs.
a] Tillyard and Mr. McFadyen, as reprfc
,y sentatives ,,of the .public,' and was
1* unwarranted, closed the. idiscussion.
^ A reply will be forwarded to Dr.
d Cumpston intimating that the detail
,_, published in the, Presa when avali
? able. ' ''
have made that statement before we
Mr. Evans: We had to furnish it
him that the information was re-
quired only to enable a few shots
Council should be treated with due
courtesy, but there were grounds for
"looking for the nigger in the wood-
pile."
"It is rather peculiar," said Mr.
Evans, "that this Board should be
tion; yet certain members of the Ad-
Mr. Green said consideration should
be given by the Board as to whether
they should "pander to the curiosity
the ordinance and assist Dr. Nott in
further flights of imagination."
The comment by Mr. Evans that
the letter was a reflection upon Mrs.
Tillyard and Mr. McFadyen, as repre-
sentatives of the public, and was
unwarranted, closed the discussion.
A reply will be forwarded to Dr.
Cumpston intimating that the detail-
published in the Press when aval-
able.

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