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Hall o' fame ranking

RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 2,728,426
2 annmanley 1,954,258
3 NeilHamilton 1,721,417
4 John.F.Hall 1,312,277
5 maurielyn 1,302,123
...
46 PenrithLibraryVolunteers 365,275
47 cmdevine 352,763
48 graham.pearce 351,399
49 cjbrill 347,569
50 InstituteOfAustralianCulture 342,965
51 Gato 340,073

347,569 lines corrected.

Corrections by month

August 2014 16,044
July 2014 3,715
June 2014 2,353
May 2014 1,557
April 2014 546
March 2014 958
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June 2013 20,330
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March 2009 812
February 2009 1,235
January 2009 493
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November 2008 6,113
October 2008 990

Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
MELROSE AND BARRINGTON DISTRICT. October 1. (Article), Launceston Examiner (Tas. : 1842 - 1899), Monday 4 October 1897 page Article 2014-08-22 10:01 of about a mile an hour. Its extelnt
was nearly 800ft. each way, anl It
Inl idle sixteenth century the average
5 months. in 'the seventeenth cen:tury
reported tol have invented a rifle, by
withcut the weapon being removed
Sir Christopher Furness, Who re
cently gave £.12,500 for p :neions to old
seamen at lHartlep?ol, has given an
E 20,000.
of about a mile an hour. Its extent
was nearly 800ft. each way, and it
In the sixteenth century the average
5 months, in the seventeenth century
reported to have invented a rifle, by
without the weapon being removed
Sir Christopher Furness, who re-
cently gave £12,500 for pensions to old
seamen at Hartlepool, has given an-
£20,000.
MELROSE CREEK AND LOWER BARRINGTON. JUNE 14. (Article), Launceston Examiner (Tas. : 1842 - 1899), Monday 17 June 1895 page Article 2014-08-22 09:58 HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS.—More
precious than Gold.-Diarrhcea, dysentery,
abdomen. The triotion should be frequent nud
brisk to Insure the penetratlon of a Inrge
the excited pereistaltlo action and soothes the
where fruits or vegotables have originated the
Hollotwa's Pilla betsre using ti' Olaiment.
HOLLOWAY'S OINTMENT AND PILLS. - More
precious than Gold. - Diarrheea, dysentery,
abdomen. The friction should be frequent and
brisk to insure the penetration of a large
the excited peristaltic action and soothes the
where fruits or vegetables have originated the
Holloway's Pills before using the Ointment.
MELROSE CREEK, BARRINGTON, AND THE NOOK. (Article), Launceston Examiner (Tas. : 1842 - 1899), Friday 20 November 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:54 that are being made. The crops look spleen-
longer it will have a had effect, especially
style. Mr. Evans has received sonme very
that are being made. The crops look splen-
longer it will have a bad effect, especially
style. Mr. Evans has received some very
MELROSE CREEK, BARRINGTON, AND THE NOOK. (Article), Launceston Examiner (Tas. : 1842 - 1899), Friday 20 November 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:54 MELROSE CREEK, BAIRRINGTON, AND
MELROSE CREEK, BARRINGTON, AND
MELROSE CREEK, BARRINGTON, AND THE NOOK. (Article), Launceston Examiner (Tas. : 1842 - 1899), Friday 20 November 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:54 MELROSE CREiEK, IAIRRINCTON, AND
help noticing I:he gradual improvements
that are being made. The crops look splen
did, but if the dry \weather conitinlCs much
longer it will have a had effeclt, especially
on the late crops. The Ipotatoes are also
looking well undler tlhe circlnlumstances.
Mr. Geo. Eiles, of the Neck, has some
early potatoes I have seen on thle coast.
-IHe alticipatcs diggi.ng tlhem by Christmas.
Since Mr. Eiles sltartedl farming pursuits
Mr. A. Eva\ns's sawnml;lill on toe Nook
load is in full swing, and turning out tim
ber for binding piurpi?oses ill first-class
large orders fromn ShcIteld, which shows
that things are imtproving.
I noticed that Mr. Joseph Clart!, late of
Hobart, Ihas started a brick-makitng indus
try close to the sawmill, and is turngin
out a goeod article, the clay being of a
suplerior quality.
crop of wheat, and should rain comne soon
there is every prospect of a bountiful har
Barrington, a standing disgrace to the dis
trict, and a nlonulmelit of wasted money.
The roads are ver'y rough, ioosec metal
taking up the metal Into heaps, and when
the road has workedl itnto holes it could
repailr.
A very ieculiar thing came under my
notice while in the Barrington district. 1
saw a horse that was bcrn blind at Mrs.
old time method of.road making, and after
made ill the wrong place. There is no
doubt the Dart that is being done now is
ill the right place, avoiding a very nasty
hill, and will be of great benefit to the far
MELROSE CREEK, BAIRRINGTON, AND
help noticing the gradual improvements
that are being made. The crops look spleen-
did, but if the dry weather continues much
longer it will have a had effect, especially
on the late crops. The potatoes are also
looking well under the circumstances.
Mr. Geo. Eiles, of the Nook, has some
early potatoes I have seen on the coast.
He anticipates digging them by Christmas.
Since Mr. Eiles started farming pursuits
Mr. A. Evans's sawmill on the Nook
road is in full swing, and turning out tim-
ber for binding purposes in first-class
large orders from Sheffield, which shows
that things are improving.
I noticed that Mr. Joseph Clark, late of
Hobart, has started a brick-making indus-
try close to the sawmill, and is turning
out a good article, the clay being of a
superior quality.
crop of wheat, and should rain come soon
there is every prospect of a bountiful har-
Barrington, a standing disgrace to the dis-
trict, and a monument of wasted money.
The roads are very rough, loose metal
taking up the metal into heaps, and when
the road has worked into holes it could
repair.
A very peculiar thing came under my
notice while in the Barrington district. I
saw a horse that was born blind at Mrs.
old time method of road making, and after
made in the wrong place. There is no
doubt the part that is being done now is
in the right place, avoiding a very nasty
hill, and will be of great benefit to the far-
Melrose Wesleyan Church. (Article), The North Western Advocate and the Emu Bay Times (Tas. : 1899 - 1919), Friday 31 March 1899 page Article 2014-08-22 09:30 Melrose Weslcyan Churcli.
services in concction with this church were
heW on Sunday last. Tlirco sorviceswero
rain which fell in the morning, tho 11 a.m.
service, at which tho Ecv A. F. White was
to havo preached his valedictory sermon,
sorvico was led by Mr G. Barker. Des
pite tho bud weather thero was a very
good attendance), and tho special hymns
Bung by tho choir were rendered in a
at tho organ. The church was tastefully
tho farm. The motto ' Welcome,' the
letters of which were composed of ivy in
.. terwoven, was a piece of work neatly
^ executed, and reflected great, credit on the
' deft fingers of tho designers, Miss Rundle
and Mr W. Pinren. Tho Sabbath school
rowards were presented to the scholars.
Tho annual tea took place on Monday.
was fine, and tho attendance was above
the average. Tho tables were nicely
indefatigability in attending to 'the
wants of tho inner inan.' The .following
were tho waitresses : — Mesdames Denny
(2) and Jeffrey, Misses Rundlo, Pierce,
and M'Phcrson. In tho evening the
usual public meeting wns held, the Eov
exercises the rev gentleman delivered his
(Vic.Y, and this was tho last occasion on
on Tuesday woek. Notwithstanding
three years in the circuit. Tho people of
*_ in his memory, and should he ever return
to Tasmania Melrose would bo the first
placo he would' visit. The people had
on earnest, perhaps, that they would
? speak well of himself also, lie had
'jalwayshitout from the shoulder, for he
hated hypocrisy. Ho referred to the
great strides made in tho church and
men to 'aim at something high — some-
thing that would be a credit to them. Ho
eulogised tho noble assistance he had re
? ceived from Mr H. H. Denny in his work,
and wished he had a few more ' Harry
Dennys ' in his circuits. He predicted
that Latrobe would improve, and that tho
church would improve also. His succes
sor, Rev H. Worral, who has been actively
engaged in mission work fin Fiji, was a
respect. In conclusion, the rev gentleman
? ? thanked all the officers of the church,
? and also the ladies, for working so hard in
' on behalf of himself and parishioners,
between the rev gentleman and the Mel
the progress of the work for the year.1 The
tea and anniversary would free the Sun
fund, which now stood at J612, would also
„ be considerably decreased. The number
of scholars on the roll was 35, with' an
' /'God be with you till we meet again'
? brought the meeting to a close.
,v The receipts at the tea and anniversary
amounted to £8 15s. '
Melrose Wesleyan Church.
services in connection with this church were
held on Sunday last. Three services were
rain which fell in the morning, the 11 a.m.
service, at which the Rev. A. F. White was
to have preached his valedictory sermon,
service was led by Mr G. Barker. Des-
pite the bad weather there was a very
good attendance, and the special hymns
sung by the choir were rendered in a
at the organ. The church was tastefully
the farm. The motto "Welcome," the
letters of which were composed of ivy in-
terwoven, was a piece of work neatly
executed, and reflected great, credit on the
deft fingers of the designers, Miss Rundle
and Mr W. Pierce. The Sabbath school
rewards were presented to the scholars.
The annual tea took place on Monday.
was fine, and the attendance was above
the average. The tables were nicely
indefatigability in attending to "the
wants of the inner man." The following
were the waitresses:- Mesdames Denny
(2) and Jeffrey, Misses Rundle, Pierce,
and M'Pherson. In the evening the
usual public meeting was held, the Rev.
exercises the rev. gentleman delivered his
(Vic.), and this was the last occasion on
on Tuesday week. Notwithstanding
three years in the circuit. The people of
in his memory, and should he ever return
to Tasmania Melrose would be the first
placo he would visit. The people had
an earnest, perhaps, that they would
speak well of himself also. He had
always hit out from the shoulder, for he
hated hypocrisy. He referred to the
great strides made in the church and
men to aim at something high - some-
thing that would be a credit to them. He
eulogised the noble assistance he had re-
ceived from Mr H. H. Denny in his work,
and wished he had a few more "Harry
Dennys" in his circuits. He predicted
that Latrobe would improve, and that the
church would improve also. His success-
sor, Rev. H. Worral, who has been actively
engaged in mission work in Fiji, was a
respect. In conclusion, the rev. gentleman
thanked all the officers of the church,
and also the ladies, for working so hard in
on behalf of himself and parishioners,
between the rev. gentleman and the Mel-
the progress of the work for the year. The
tea and anniversary would free the Sun-
fund, which now stood at £12, would also
be considerably decreased. The number
of scholars on the roll was 35, with an
"God be with you till we meet again"
brought the meeting to a close.
The receipts at the tea and anniversary
amounted to £8 15s.
ECHOES OF THE WEEK. (Article), The Prahran Telegraph (Vic. : 1889 - 1909; 1914 - 1918), Saturday 21 March 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:17 glass, earthenware, Jcc, Look for advertise*
This month's Australian Journal Is
quite np to its usual standard of excellence
entitled ' Heostone's Berenge.' The
author is Grosvenor Bunster, which i« in
glass, earthenware, Jcc, Look for advertise-
This month's Australian Journal is
quite up to its usual standard of excellence.
entitled 'Henstone's Revenge.' The
author is Grosvenor Bunster, which is in
MELBOURNE. Monday. (Article), Geelong Advertiser (Vic. : 1859 - 1918), Tuesday 11 February 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:13 and Grosvenor Buuster, whose pen has
stone's Revenge," a story of tho early
and Grosvenor Bunster, whose pen has
stone's Revenge," a story of the early
MELBOURNE. Monday. (Article), Geelong Advertiser (Vic. : 1859 - 1918), Tuesday 11 February 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:11 Th» railway prospects are not brighten
deficit of £7S76. The principal falling
The railway prospects are not brighten
deficit of £7876. The principal falling
MELBOURNE. Monday. (Article), Geelong Advertiser (Vic. : 1859 - 1918), Tuesday 11 February 1896 page Article 2014-08-22 09:11 (FROM OCR OWHS CORRESPONDENT.)
At a meeting of tlie .Executive Uouncu
The Now South Wales party will travol
the Minister of Minns to tho effect that
the information sent to his ofiico with
rogard to Victorian mining resources has [
after Victorian golden truth. The Minis
tor will fall in with the idea.
Tho position of the Australian Deposit |
afternoon at tho half-yearly meeting.
Tho report showed no .very matorial
the loss from £7566 to £2616. Had .tho
of the bank, said he'fonnd the feeling to
find that ho was expected to save and
defend tho preference shareholders.
The ono point that the Edinburgh
in tho interests of all concerned. Tho
obligation in tho debt of £440,000 would
not go beyond 2.J per cent., and, on tho
whole, ho contidered the arrangement as
wore formally adopted.
one of them. His latest effort, " Hen
days of Now South Wales, starts in next
month's issue of the "Australian Jour
and flourishing, and tho early pioneers
rcvivo the memory of events associated
with tho early settlement of tho place,
and resuscitate the forgotten deeds of tho
" copy."
Thero are four men in custody on
mysterious murder of William M'Kuy in
them—George Howes, Thomas Kneale
iShiel bofore the court at Fitzroy. Detec
nt two a.m. by Dutective Guthrio and
himself. He denied being at tho spot
been ascertained that ho was there. All
bail was refused. Shiol was found by tho
Rue-street, North Fitzroy. He was bleed
half drunk. Ho was identified as one of
those who had taken part in the disturb
ance. Charles French has informed tho
attack a man, and when ho interfered
had an encounter with Shicl, who was
amongst them, and felled him by striking I
him on tho head with his stick.
a horse was alarmed by a kito in North
killed a child. Two of tho boys who flew
tho kito were defendants at tho North
Bench, who were rat her puzzled what to do,
decided to discharge them on tho parents
The cricket council havo so fur doferri
to public opinion on tliosubjoctof thonc
Australian Eleven as to authorise tho ii
elusion of a fourteenth man, und it w
understood that the Selection committ
will confine their attention to Lyons ar
Trott. Victorians would naturally prof
a good deal to be urged on behalf of tl
South Australian, who, notwithstandir
his indifforent performance on bo
wickets got the best average in ropresei
tative matches for the last Australu
Eleven. "What about C. M'Leod or ,
Worrull ? A score of 415 (not out) shov
that the lastuamed might do somethir
sensational in Englaud.
Mr "William Gaunson posed as a tn
reformer at tho V.R.C. meeting this aftc
noon. He proposed that all turf inquiri
should be open to the press, that bora
except in special cases should be scratch!
on the day preceding the race, that i
assumed names should bo permitted, ar
that paid stewards should bo appointc
to supervise racing. Mr S. "Millo
tho chairman, intimated that tho eou
mittco were opposed to tho resolution
and the members prosent, preferring tl
committee's opinions to tho views of 1!
Gaunson and those who supported hin
negatived the whole of tho resolutions.
At tho.mavor's quarterly luncheon to- j
Hons. R. "W. Best and J. G. Duffy, but
bothgentlomenrefrainedfrom making any '
were not even told what it was intended I
to do about the Railway Bill. Mr Best !
acknowledged tho great supnort which J
the Ministry had received from Purlin- I
claims of himself and colleagues to tlio
support and sympathy of tho people.
(FROM OUR OWN CORRESPONDENT.)
At a meeting of the Executive Council
The New South Wales party will travel
the Minister of Mines to the effect that
the information sent to his office with
regard to Victorian mining resources has
after Victorian golden truth. The Minis-
ter will fall in with the idea.
The position of the Australian Deposit
afternoon at the half-yearly meeting.
The report showed no very material
the loss from £7566 to £2616. Had the
of the bank, said he found the feeling to-
find that he was expected to save and
defend the preference shareholders.
The one point that the Edinburgh
in the interests of all concerned. The
obligation in the debt of £440,000 would
not go beyond 2½ per cent., and, on the
whole, he considered the arrangement as
were formally adopted.
one of them. His latest effort, "Hen-
days of New South Wales, starts in next
month's issue of the "Australian Jour-
and flourishing, and the early pioneers
revive the memory of events associated
with the early settlement of the place,
and resuscitate the forgotten deeds of the
"copy."
There are four men in custody on
mysterious murder of William M'Kay in
them - George Howes, Thomas Kneale
Shiel before the court at Fitzroy. Detec-
at two a.m. by Detective Guthrie and
himself. He denied being at the spot
been ascertained that he was there. All
bail was refused. Shiel was found by the
Rae-street, North Fitzroy. He was bleed-
half drunk. He was identified as one of
those who had taken part in the disturb-
ance. Charles French has informed the
attack a man, and when he interfered
had an encounter with Shiel, who was
amongst them, and felled him by striking
him on the head with his stick.
a horse was alarmed by a kite in North
killed a child. Two of the boys who flew
the kite were defendants at the North
Bench, who were rather puzzled what to do,
decided to discharge them on the parents
The cricket council have so far doferred
to public opinion on the subject of the new
Australian Eleven as to authorise the in-
clusion of a fourteenth man, and it was
understood that the Selection committee
will confine their attention to Lyons and
Trott. Victorians would naturally prefer
a good deal to be urged on behalf of the
South Australian, who, notwithstanding
his indifferent performance on bad
wickets got the best average in represen-
tative matches for the last Australian
Eleven. "What about C. M'Leod or J.
Worrall? A score of 415 (not out) shows
that the last named might do something
sensational in England.
Mr William Gaunson posed as a turf
reformer at the V.R.C. meeting this after-
noon. He proposed that all turf inquiries
should be open to the press, that horses
except in special cases should be scratched
on the day preceding the race, that no
assumed names should be permitted, and
that paid stewards should be appointed
to supervise racing. Mr S. Miller,
the chairman, intimated that the com-
mittee were opposed to the resolution
and the members present, preferring the
committee's opinions to the views of Mr.
Gaunson and those who supported him,
negatived the whole of the resolutions.
At the mayor's quarterly luncheon to-
Hons. R. W. Best and J. G. Duffy, but
both gentlemen refrained from making any
were not even told what it was intended
to do about the Railway Bill. Mr Best
acknowledged the great support which
the Ministry had received from Parlia-
claims of himself and colleagues to the
support and sympathy of the people.

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