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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,456,392
2 NeilHamilton 3,059,991
3 noelwoodhouse 2,920,168
4 annmanley 2,239,305
5 John.F.Hall 2,146,139
6 DonnaTelfer 1,684,650
7 maurielyn 1,648,311
8 Rhonda.M 1,585,396
9 C.Scheikowski 1,583,587
10 culroym 1,579,104

1,585,396 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2017 25,182
April 2017 44,602
March 2017 50,893
February 2017 42,315
January 2017 67,427
December 2016 48,882
November 2016 54,814
October 2016 57,622
September 2016 47,617
August 2016 53,336
July 2016 28,758
June 2016 6,613
May 2016 5,587
April 2016 14,343
March 2016 15,279
February 2016 11,487
January 2016 673
December 2015 1,902
November 2015 13,104
October 2015 27,476
September 2015 33,945
August 2015 27,379
July 2015 25,938
June 2015 37,277
May 2015 21,200
April 2015 1,565
March 2015 12,766
February 2015 16,220
January 2015 6,545
December 2014 7,659
November 2014 14,260
October 2014 14,014
September 2014 32,789
August 2014 16,919
July 2014 14,537
June 2014 17,496
May 2014 10,518
April 2014 3,450
March 2014 18,632
February 2014 4,090
January 2014 9,502
December 2013 16,889
November 2013 10,493
October 2013 27,604
September 2013 17,023
August 2013 26,000
July 2013 20,652
June 2013 21,508
May 2013 37,107
April 2013 20,233
March 2013 2,401
February 2013 2,807
January 2013 1,047
December 2012 2,025
November 2012 18,750
October 2012 8,684
September 2012 7,469
August 2012 19,173
July 2012 16,916
June 2012 22,811
May 2012 14,246
April 2012 19,837
March 2012 13,217
February 2012 17,194
January 2012 2,876
December 2011 7,429
November 2011 2,981
October 2011 7,591
September 2011 31,913
August 2011 19,955
July 2011 26,256
June 2011 17,484
May 2011 17,740
April 2011 26,629
March 2011 18,129
February 2011 9,213
January 2011 11,526
December 2010 4,314
November 2010 5,782
October 2010 1,397
September 2010 3,378
July 2010 3,994
June 2010 5,771
May 2010 5,524
April 2010 932
March 2010 2,920
February 2010 122
January 2010 498
December 2009 746
November 2009 962
October 2009 3,317
September 2009 5,370
August 2009 4,527
July 2009 3,110
June 2009 1,551
May 2009 445
April 2009 1,133
March 2009 1,065
February 2009 3
December 2008 6
November 2008 19
August 2008 89

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,456,361
2 NeilHamilton 3,059,991
3 noelwoodhouse 2,920,168
4 annmanley 2,239,235
5 John.F.Hall 2,146,134
6 DonnaTelfer 1,684,648
7 maurielyn 1,648,311
8 Rhonda.M 1,585,383
9 C.Scheikowski 1,583,329
10 culroym 1,578,977

1,585,383 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2017 25,182
April 2017 44,602
March 2017 50,893
February 2017 42,315
January 2017 67,414
December 2016 48,882
November 2016 54,814
October 2016 57,622
September 2016 47,617
August 2016 53,336
July 2016 28,758
June 2016 6,613
May 2016 5,587
April 2016 14,343
March 2016 15,279
February 2016 11,487
January 2016 673
December 2015 1,902
November 2015 13,104
October 2015 27,476
September 2015 33,945
August 2015 27,379
July 2015 25,938
June 2015 37,277
May 2015 21,200
April 2015 1,565
March 2015 12,766
February 2015 16,220
January 2015 6,545
December 2014 7,659
November 2014 14,260
October 2014 14,014
September 2014 32,789
August 2014 16,919
July 2014 14,537
June 2014 17,496
May 2014 10,518
April 2014 3,450
March 2014 18,632
February 2014 4,090
January 2014 9,502
December 2013 16,889
November 2013 10,493
October 2013 27,604
September 2013 17,023
August 2013 26,000
July 2013 20,652
June 2013 21,508
May 2013 37,107
April 2013 20,233
March 2013 2,401
February 2013 2,807
January 2013 1,047
December 2012 2,025
November 2012 18,750
October 2012 8,684
September 2012 7,469
August 2012 19,173
July 2012 16,916
June 2012 22,811
May 2012 14,246
April 2012 19,837
March 2012 13,217
February 2012 17,194
January 2012 2,876
December 2011 7,429
November 2011 2,981
October 2011 7,591
September 2011 31,913
August 2011 19,955
July 2011 26,256
June 2011 17,484
May 2011 17,740
April 2011 26,629
March 2011 18,129
February 2011 9,213
January 2011 11,526
December 2010 4,314
November 2010 5,782
October 2010 1,397
September 2010 3,378
July 2010 3,994
June 2010 5,771
May 2010 5,524
April 2010 932
March 2010 2,920
February 2010 122
January 2010 498
December 2009 746
November 2009 962
October 2009 3,317
September 2009 5,370
August 2009 4,527
July 2009 3,110
June 2009 1,551
May 2009 445
April 2009 1,133
March 2009 1,065
February 2009 3
December 2008 6
November 2008 19
August 2008 89

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 82,274
2 mickbrook 82,039
3 murds5 54,198
4 PhilThomas 24,155
5 EricTheRed 20,242
...
707 megann 13
708 phicat 13
709 redcliffs 13
710 Rhonda.M 13
711 RJHA 13
712 RoyHenderson 13

13 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

January 2017 13


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
MARRIAGE AFTER FORTY. (Article), The Maitland Daily Mercury (NSW : 1894 - 1939), Saturday 19 December 1925 [Issue No.17,073] page 7 2017-05-22 08:05 : MARRIAGE -AFTER
When ohoe tlio forties havo been
roaohed, should tho idea of mni'rlnge
bo abnndonod.}'
1110 tlmt thero are more happy than,
unhappy mnrrlnges when both parties
liavo roached this ago '(writes A. E.1
Squires, in London 'Daily, Mail'), j
.llbnmntio 'itlealism 'tlierb may not be
'U,ir,i, v,,,»r.e. k„i
I'ondnbss for citeh other nnd .n muturd
(.understanding, thero is no reason why
| ,8'.uoh', marriages shpuld^not giyo a life
of linppy coinpanipuship, '? ,, , ; ?
. A , man alter forty ,,$6nrs , of -.free^in
.is often inorp' cbntdn'tv,to sbttlp,: clojyj)
to' .liblup, lifb ^tliaii nro spiife, 'yoiing inbhj
,Oiub ''ifo ?litis bd'ooinb irkspfno', Hf'
Wauts-li' hoiiip.' 'and homo cannot bo
'homo.- to 1 a' mnn; \vitliou f' ' h 1 SVom'hii' iiV
'it ' to. look aftor ftitd ' oar'd, him;'; ' d
Woman Jw'ho ' Will .'give him 'gohuliii
i/dmpanionship, sh aro his views, joys;
und troubles, , : f
A womaA,' too, liy . this- ngo . feels U19
lined nf fionmnnlnnshin: film mnv lmvn
a .business ouroor ' which, takes, upv much
timo, but th'fit is 'not ?' su (hoion t, There
nro, times when slip foals lonely, Broj.
thera und s'ist'ci's .are Aiarriccl and hnvj.1
family tics, ,ns havo also tho friends of
her ; younger 'days,', mid tlioy (hhVo no!t
th'o ' samp timo to givo hor^'fts bptoro, f
Sho stands / nlone nnd needs Home- 1
one ; w lioin sho can turn to, someonlj
to w1iohoi haiipinoHs sho is nooesaaryl.
Given1, a in(\'n:. whom1' slid' oaiV rosp'oqt
und-liotiouiVishoi. willviuothorvhiin riml
innko hijn-a. 'good -vifo,' , r .', j
,? »;,U7}b,'/prUo'4;toV^»y,inrQ hotj'tho, 'sottleq-
ctop ngbjjthdy.' ,werq , go ' yojirfi ago, , Tif
««y. a-'nVap;- aiul'.Wdjgiiaii of gtliia jigp o«n
still, sliabd\ tlieir!' Uvea (0, eohtpi'iri' , wltii
tlib dtltor'fl . thi)'tb«.: ?; Both ,► havo ; . iiiost
ldik(il|y .had/'iWiv'' WelillHirt ln'okiip''; riuil
?thomfoi'b, wllll V ihot '' bb: ^sb ;':;josnptlnff, ,
;.tU9|lrf|.i ,tMyJuii',b )#illl''fnUlv'(jiiO'(if-h IJi
ji\i;mm'5jbatu rp ? 'io '' kHoW '? ,'k'Mius. .
of.'ig;b(id,5rqsi!i'''db;'fcxtsb tiurl ?Hli'nVji/ipp'ih'bss
'ban hp 'hh\V,!' i;Tltp,V' will!,.,!, iblh litivo HQcju
?and ''thlfe '^11 tlio1' ' Il(tt6'' tiiifiss1'.' 1 whldli
irirtkCbr ?iMv'h'omo Hfe,'1..
, Tho , Miiv\vi))umbn\ a1ioi)kepp'erB',,hftya
dpplded that when 'tlio' yW-'ioiXrtfi'wefijt
eonios In.to pporation the phyufl'yiJJ.jrp
m'nin open on l^i'idivy nights, ns V
present, . and that the sliops will bo
oponod nt 0,'5 n,m. instoa'd of 8,-25,a.«n,
Cbrinblltbr Shields has . been »)leeteil
'prpsi(16nt'.'of tho, Nnmoj 'Shiro . Oouncul.
Alderman ' P, ,T,' : Leydx' wa'S' '^6'oted
Mayor -and Aldormari tf. :;K ','WalM.r
doputy Mayor, at tho last meeting bi
the.Narrabi Municipal Council, This'
?is' tho' ninth year that Aiderman ', P,
.1. Levey hiisv'held oft'ibo of Mayor.
Alderman. S,'' OunhiriKhain'. hns been
olootod ' Mayor, of tho' Nti'rr'abri Wesi
Munloipnl Cou'nbll'. 1' ' 'J ? ?' ' '
, The South Australian Assembly, sat ' ?
unui;iwt) ociock, on 'inuranay ,-morn-
?' ing discussing ,'thto,
iiVppv'latlbn Bill provldjh'g' £3(-2t-!l,-
D25 ,was ,. phs'rtdcl through all ritageii,',
^hp CbmniisBioh'er pf -i»loico
lor.t Brisbane, tQp Bp,ybn) . wlhore, ' on
'1^'iiaU' bC tho,, Oovorpmbhi:. W® will
mako a Hpodal liHiul^yviuto'tlio'^qil
tion ,. , ntiutod ,, to . , .bcitijir^iii , ' the
wiiteiiHldei'fl and, primary .'profiiicqra
\ylip .took. a pronvinout'jpart ^ iWi^.Ke'r
opntJHhipiilng dispute.,, , i.'
., Aftftr ninny yen.i;s;of ajritatioa'/fftroo
Counoll lias peem-ed a 100 - 'foot; resoi;.
vntlon along, tho, bank,' oi thp Manning
rtivor, und tlio plans aro tifeing drow^i
for its lieautillcntion, . 1 ?
MARRIAGE AFTER
When once the forties have been
reached, should the idea of marriage
be abandoned?
me that there are more happy than
unhappy marriages when both parties
have reached this age (writes A. H.
Squires, in London "Daily Mail").
Romantic idealism there may not be
in such cases; but, given a genuine
fondness for each other, and a mutual
understanding, there is no reason why
such marriages should not give a life
of happy companionship.
A man after forty years of freedom
is often more content to settle down
to home life than are some young men.
Club life has become irksome. He
wants a home, and home cannot be
home to a man without a woman in
it to look after him and care for him, a
woman who will give him genuine
companionship, share his views, joys
and troubles.
A woman, too, by this age, feels the
need of companionship. She may have
a business career which takes up much
time, but that is not sufficient. There
are times when she feels lonely. Bro-
thers and sisters are married, and have
family ties, as have also the friends of
her younger days, and they have not
the same time to give her as before.
She stands alone and needs some-
one whom she can turn to, someone
to whose happiness she is necessary.
Given a man whom she can respect
and honour, she will mother him and
make him a good wife.
The forties to-day are not the settled-
down age they were 20 years ago. to-
day a man and woman of this age can
still shoe their lives to conform with
the other's tastes. Both have most
likely had their idealism broken and
therefore will not be so exacting,
though they have still faith enough in
human nature to know that all kinds
of goodness do exist and that happiness
can be had. They will both have seen
more of life and know how to give
and take in the little things which
make or mar home life.
The Murwillumbah shopkeepers have
decided that when the 44-hours week
comes into operation the shops will re-
main open on Friday nights, as a
present, and that the shops will be
opened at 9.25 a.m. instead of 8.25 a.m.
Councillor Shields has been elected
president of the Namoi Shire Council.
Alderman P. J. Levey was elected
Mayor and Alderman H. L. Walker
deputy Mayor, at tho last meeting of
the Narrabi Municipal Council, This
is the ninth year that Alderman P.
J. Levey has held office of Mayor.
Alderman S. Cunningham has been
elected Mayor of the Narrabri West
Munciipal Council.
The South Australian Assembly sat
until two o'clock, on Thursday morn-
ing discussing the Estimates. An Ap-
propriation Bill, providing £3,253-
025 was passed through all stages.
The Commissioner of Police has
left Brisbane for Bowen, where, on
behalf that the Government, he will
make a special inquiry into the posi-
tion, stated to exist between the
watersiders and primary producers
who took a prominent part in the re-
cent shipping dispute.
After many years of agitation, Taree
Council has secured a 100 foot reser-
vation along the bank of the Manning
River, and the plans are being drawn
for its beautification.
DISCIPLINE AMONG ANIMALS. (Article), The Tumut and Adelong Times (NSW : 1864 - 1867; 1899 - 1950), Friday 26 August 1921 page 3 2017-05-22 07:53 ? o ? ?
That there Is a kind of military
Implicitly, and mustangs are wary,
difficult to approncli, and almost lm
noasibln tn rnnfuro. nivtnr* fn fhn tin.
votion with which thoy follow their
thoy novor disregard. A short shrill
neigh is the command to flco; a long
drawn far-carrying neigh is tho rally
ing call when tho herd is scattered;
ready to' fight off dangerous beasts;
.Certain movements are also impor
tant as signals. At the ilrst hint oi
air, stands motionless, and gazes fix
edly in tho direction from which he
which tho drove can defend itself,
the 'signal horse' dashes forward,
and striking tho ground. Should
approaching, the horse will circle Tar
battle cry that Is never disobeyed — I
a short vicious squeal quickly re- |
a sharp bark of warning from ono
their cries on the instant. At an
rapidly to tho denser parts of the
That there is a kind of military
implicitly, and mustangs are wary,
difficult to approach, and almost I'm-
possible to capture, owing to the de-
votion with which they follow their
they never disregard. A short shrill
neigh is the command to flee; a long
drawn far-carrying neigh is the rally-
ing call when the herd is scattered;
ready to fight off dangerous beasts;
Certain movements are also impor-
tant as signals. At the first hint of
air, stands motionless, and gazes fix-
edly in the direction from which he
which the drove can defend itself,
the "signal horse" dashes forward,
and striking the ground. Should
approaching, the horse will circle far
battle cry that is never disobeyed —
a short vicious squeal quickly re-
a sharp bark of warning from one
their cries on the instant. At an-
rapidly to the denser parts of the
CAUSE OF ACCIDENTS (Article), Sunday Mail (Brisbane, Qld. : 1926 - 1954), Sunday 10 June 1928 [Issue No.263] page 26 2017-05-22 07:50 Automobile Jlub of Br: in, has
causes of motor accident j are: (1)
Lack of proper eare in negotiating cor
ners and cross roads: (-') failure to
K. Cooke), and- set off for Caloun-lra.
and an enjoyable afternoon spent J.t
Automobile Club of Britain, has
causes of motor accidents are: (1)
Lack of proper care in negotiating cor-
ners and cross roads; (2) failure to
K. Cooke), and- set off for Caloundra.
and an enjoyable afternoon spent at
HEADACHES AND THE EYES. (Article), Daily Mercury (Mackay, Qld. : 1906 - 1954), Friday 17 April 1914 page 7 2017-05-22 07:49 HEADACHES AND THE EYES. ;
From careful observation , it has
been computed that seventy-five per'
cent, of people that surfer from lmad
U''h«s are really suffering from tbe
effects of eye-strain/ It is a very
simple matter to prove -or disprove
whether the eyes, are really the cause
of the /whole trouble, and careful
and without vbn rue by ARM ATI
Optician. /'
HEADACHES AND THE EYES.
From careful observation , it has
been computed that seventy-five per
cent. of people that surfer from head-
aches are really suffering from the
effects of eye-strain. It is a very
simple matter to prove or disprove
whether the eyes are really the cause
of the whole trouble, and careful
and without charge by ARMATI
Optician.
MOUTH BREATHING. (Article), Narandera Argus and Riverina Advertiser (NSW : 1893 - 1953), Friday 4 January 1907 [Issue No.1597] page 8 2017-05-22 07:47 XIOUTH BREATHIKC
seriously interferes with the normal develop
ment of the intellect. .Sometimes the child
cannot help breathing through the' mouth
bocauso tho tonsils have enlarged or there
arc ndenoid growths which fill the passage so
MOUTH BREATHING.
seriously interferes with the normal develop-
ment of the intellect. Sometimes the child
cannot help breathing through the mouth
because the tonsils have enlarged or there
are adenoid growths which fill the passage so
WHEN FEAR HELPS. (Article), Healesville and Yarra Glen Guardian (Vic. : 1900 - 1942), Saturday 15 November 1930 page 6 2017-05-22 07:46 than those who take life less serious
ly and do not worry so much. But
it their Jobs are secure. If they are
employed by a large firm. they become
machine often leads them to a seri
the nervous man In business matters
to remain In a groove, whereas the
nto his leisure hours, when the less am
Industry is only Just beginning to
diseases which attack miners, for in
safety lamp and to whitewash the in
to overcome his perfectly natural dis
Rush Honey.-The wages paid to
than those who take life less serious-
ly and do not worry so much. But
if their jobs are secure. If they are
employed by a large firm, they become
machine often leads them to a seri-
the nervous man in business matters
to remain in a groove, whereas the
in his leisure hours, when the less am-
Industry is only just beginning to
diseases which attack miners, for in-
safety lamp and to whitewash the in-
to overcome his perfectly natural dis-
Hush Money. — The wages paid to
MIGRANT OFFENDERS (Article), Williamstown Chronicle (Vic. : 1856 - 1954), Friday 3 August 1951 [Issue No.6948] page 1 2017-05-22 07:45 MIGRANT ' OFFENDERS
From a careful observation
of Williamstown court' busi
it is beyond dispute that pol
ice prosecutions over that per
this startling increase is large
two. hostels in the district.
to the more serious: criminal
MIGRANT OFFENDERS
From a careful observation
of Williamstown court busi-
it is beyond dispute that pol-
ice prosecutions over that per-
this startling increase is large-
two hostels in the district.
to the more serious criminal
MR. GEPP'S TOUR. CAREFUL OBSERVATION. PRACTICAL KNOWLEDGE. YUNGABURA, Aug. 7. (Article), Cairns Post (Qld. : 1909 - 1954), Monday 8 August 1927 [Issue No.7971] page 5 2017-05-22 07:44 ! W
I. PRACTICAL KNOWLEDGE;
YUNGABURAj AUK. 7.1 |
I To-night Mr, H. W. Gepp hi>.s. com-
pleted a tour- of thc Atherton andi
Evelyn .Tablelands that was A model
of thoroughness, considering ' the
really limited opportunities he. had
went he created a most' favorable im-
oi the industry. This was particular-
meeting tat Ravenshoe on Saturday
night. .'.
.Mr.; Gepn interested himself' during
the tour, chiefly in thc dairying and
timber industries, though, lie also pani
i attention to litaize 'and water power
'schemes,'^ ' ; '
|"': THE'PALLS.''
r'Thc party had a short'look-at the
, Barron Falls on its way to the Table-.
I lands and further stays were- made at '
Mareeba and Tolga.' ; '? ' -
. ¡«'iiresenlatives of ' thc district
gravelled _ with;-thc party to , Tolga in
tho 4 train, and discussed - various'
Scheines, with Mr. Gepp informally.
J ACROSS COUNTRY.
! Tt was at,Tolga, however, that the'
real. inspection began with a trip to
Atherton by motor,-, through1 thé Sol-
dier" Settlersblock's."'
ducted through the maize silos liv Mr.
AV. Pay (Secretary bf the. .Maize
fool), and thc journey was'then con
tiuiieAl through thc dairying laud to
Yungaburra. .Thence- thc party
motored ' through Atherton .and; -'Her-
berton''to. Ravenshoe on' Saturday;'I* .'.-'
To-day a trip was made to t*>p
Tullv:Falls,*and' in ;thc afternoon, 'the;
journey was continued > back to
Yungaburra, via . Millaa-Millaa,. \md'
Malanda. . ? » ./ '?.- ; ". '.'?
.. RESULTS. :
: ; Throughout 'tfie trip Mr. Gepp avid-
ly sough t . details bf ' what' . was. bein g
none; and what can be done in the
arcas. ; -, . . 1 ' * ' .-;'""?. -
: The' trip should result"' in.' gre.tt
things for thc Cairns v Hinterland, for. .
though no ; imniediaïc help' from ' thé
Development .and Migration Commis- '
sion can result, Mr. Gepp must haye
gathered- more than' a " mere idea' bf
the districts undoubted ' potentialities, ,
and when thc, time , comes- again- for ,
,<he schemes, to be submitted to thc.
Commission ' through the. State ' Gbv
ernnicnt,7'.- he will-' bring '"'to -bear a
knowledge'gained at first- hand, that ?
should bc a- great influence for good.
_ Apart from ? that he has quickened
interest' iii; thc farmers in the .matter'
of increasing1 thef productivity of their
land, .-md a desire to take systematic;
steps to prcpar? a scheme , for closer
settlement, iii 'proper . form..; reported/,
on: by |, experts ïpr" submission '_to- the
State G6\fry'v,,r'",'-*"r -
MR. GEPP'S TOUR.
PRACTICAL KNOWLEDGE;
YUNGABURA, AUG. 7.
To-night Mr. H. W. Gepp has. com-
pleted a tour of the Atherton and
Evelyn Tablelands that was a model
of thoroughness, considering the
really limited opportunities he had
went he created a most favorable im-
of the industry. This was particular-
meeting at Ravenshoe on Saturday
night.
Mr. Gepp interested himself during
the tour chiefly in the dairying and
timber industries, though he also paid
attention to maize and water power
schemes.
THE FALLS.
The party had a short look at the
Barron Falls on its way to the Table-
lands and further stays were made at
Mareeba and Tolga.
Representatives of the district
travelled with the party to Tolga in
the train, and discussed various
schemes, with Mr. Gepp informally.
ACROSS COUNTRY.
It was at Tolga, however, that the
real inspection began with a trip to
Atherton by motor, through the Sol-
dier Settlers' blocks.
ducted through the maize silos by Mr.
W. Day (Secretary of the Maize
Pool), and the journey was then con-
tinued through the dairying land to
Yungaburra. Thence the party
motored through Atherton and Her-
berton to Ravenshoe on Saturday.
To-day a trip was made to the
Tully Falls, and in the afternoon the
journey was continued back to
Yungaburra, via Millaa Millaa, and
Malanda.
RESULTS.
Throughout the trip Mr. Gepp avid-
ly sought details of what was being
done, and what can be done in the
areas.
The trip should result in great
things for the Cairns Hinterland, for
though no immediate help from the
Development and Migration Commis-
sion can result, Mr. Gepp must have
gathered more than a mere idea of
the districts undoubted potentialities,
and when the time comes again for
the schemes to be submitted to the
Commission through the State Gov-
ernment, he will bring to bear a
knowledge gained at first hand, tha
should be a great influence for good.
Apart from that he has quickened
interest in the farmers in the matter
of increasing the productivity of their
land, and a desire to take systematic
steps to prepare a scheme for clsoer
settlement, in proper form, reported
on by experts for submission to the
State Government for approval.
THE IMPORTANCE OF CAREFUL OBSERVATION (Article), Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Wednesday 21 April 1948 [Issue No.4113] page 16 2017-05-22 07:36 University as a student I had to draw, the outline
received my drawing back- there was a circle around
The lesson was a valuable one; it pulled me up short! I
had a stocktaking, and even since that time I have .been very'
careful, before I write down any observation that I am "QUITE
about the need for care
the bush. It is important hot
or to draw conclusions on in
And, if you do make an obser
their minds made up about cer
"JOTS of people in the bush
things, and often good ob
servers of nature in most direc
tions, believe that snakes swal
but that they just grow in' the
where they must have been im
originally to incomplete . obser
vation or jumping tp con
A person with scientific train
would he reject them, ' but he
to look for-' any fault or "fal
and then examine every pos
iimiiiiiiiiuiiiniiiiiiiiiimilllllluillllllllllllilllllilUI'IIIIIIIHIIIiiiliilllillilllillllilll!
University as a student I had to draw the outline
received my drawing back there was a circle around
The lesson was a valuable one; it pulled me up short. I
had a stocktaking, and even since that time I have been very
careful, before I write down any observation that I am QUITE
about the need for care-
the bush. It is important not
or to draw conclusions on in-
And, if you do make an obser-
their minds made up about cer-
LOTS of people in the bush
things, and often good ob-
servers of nature in most direc-
tions, believe that snakes swal-
but that they just grow in the
where they must have been im-
originally to incomplete obser-
vation or jumping tp con-
A person with scientific train-
would he reject them, but he
to look for any fault or "fal-
and then examine every pos-
Choir In Bach Oratorio (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 25 November 1953 [Issue No.36,171] page 8 2017-05-22 07:32
mas Oiatono had a devoted
and caieful, if somewhat sub
dued, perfoí manee from the
choir of Chi ist Chinch St
Lawrence, Gcoige Street, last
night
J he Chnstmas Oratorio-a
c>clc of si\ cantatas for the
siv lcstival days of Chnstmas
-could well be established as
an altun.Ui\e to dogged sea-
sonal pulormances ot Han-
del s "Messiah " Jt contains
most appioichible music
1 ast night the una\oidablc
limitations of a puloimanee
without 01 diestra and with a
choir of modciate ability pos-
from Bath's intentions. But
Sapsfoid, handles the resources
a\ailable with practical good
gance
Jn general the peiformancc
tended to be slow The exul-
tant choiuses, alieady lacking
some of their bnlliance m the
absence of oichestial colour,
could ha\e icgamcd their
giound if the tempo had been
busker and the attack shaipcr
well, its sopiano section was
notabl) attiactivc, and it pio
Mdcd thice adequate linn lined
soloists
Mr Sapsfoid accompanied
both in the oratono and in a
i-MX. .'..I
mas Oratorio had a devoted
and careful, if somewhat sub-
dued, performance from the
choir of Christ Chinch St
Lawrence, George Street, last
night.
The Chnstmas Oratorio —a
c>clc of sx cantatas for the
siv festival days of Christmas
— could well be established as
an alternative to dogged sea-
sonal performances of Han-
del's "Messiah." It contains
most approachable music.
Last night the unavoidable
limitations of a performance
without orchestra and with a
choir of moderate ability pos-
from Bach's intentions. But
Sapsford, handles the resources
available with practical good
gance.
In general the performance
tended to be slow. The exul-
tant choruses, already lacking
some of their brilliance in the
absence of orchestral colour,
could have regained their
ground if the tempo had been
brisker and the attack sharper.
well, its soprano section was
notably attractive, and it pro-
vided three adequate unnamed
soloists.
Mr Sapsford accompanied
both in the oratorio and in a
— M.I.

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