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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,298,394
2 NeilHamilton 2,990,320
3 noelwoodhouse 2,771,347
4 annmanley 2,225,878
5 John.F.Hall 2,071,889
6 maurielyn 1,645,638
7 DonnaTelfer 1,530,725
8 C.Scheikowski 1,524,900
9 culroym 1,517,719
10 Rhonda.M 1,455,017
11 frankstonlibrary 1,446,306

1,517,719 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

February 2017 1,617
January 2017 6,818
December 2016 6,803
November 2016 16,027
October 2016 11,662
September 2016 16,028
August 2016 20,651
July 2016 26,498
June 2016 22,576
May 2016 20,584
April 2016 19,975
March 2016 28,084
February 2016 16,713
January 2016 17,677
December 2015 7,948
November 2015 17,827
October 2015 19,125
September 2015 12,112
August 2015 26,646
July 2015 39,181
June 2015 31,757
May 2015 8,907
April 2015 6,662
March 2015 14,061
February 2015 10,364
January 2015 13,553
December 2014 18,304
November 2014 17,639
October 2014 11,057
September 2014 27,107
August 2014 30,242
July 2014 7,095
June 2014 31,246
May 2014 21,489
April 2014 23,003
March 2014 19,369
February 2014 19,364
January 2014 20,178
December 2013 22,679
November 2013 20,249
October 2013 25,354
September 2013 24,440
August 2013 26,351
July 2013 21,272
June 2013 31,158
May 2013 29,612
April 2013 25,275
March 2013 23,814
February 2013 23,751
January 2013 10,940
December 2012 10,383
November 2012 5,120
October 2012 9,700
September 2012 7,518
August 2012 4,191
July 2012 3,586
June 2012 16,524
May 2012 21,287
April 2012 7,535
March 2012 18,690
February 2012 17,112
January 2012 20,383
December 2011 9,562
November 2011 14,315
October 2011 10,553
September 2011 13,269
August 2011 25,122
July 2011 6,121
June 2011 7,179
May 2011 16,708
April 2011 23,010
March 2011 30,786
February 2011 17,374
January 2011 14,869
December 2010 10,640
November 2010 17,860
October 2010 23,116
September 2010 17,342
August 2010 15,151
July 2010 15,727
June 2010 22,303
May 2010 14,807
April 2010 13,377
March 2010 13,402
February 2010 4,258
January 2010 3,760
December 2009 2,165
November 2009 2,753
October 2009 7,935
September 2009 1,917
August 2009 1,685
July 2009 7,149
June 2009 3,283
May 2009 377
April 2009 3,876
March 2009 10,656
February 2009 596
January 2009 169
December 2008 176
November 2008 114
October 2008 25
September 2008 734
August 2008 625

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,298,391
2 NeilHamilton 2,990,320
3 noelwoodhouse 2,771,347
4 annmanley 2,225,808
5 John.F.Hall 2,071,884
6 maurielyn 1,645,638
7 DonnaTelfer 1,530,723
8 C.Scheikowski 1,524,670
9 culroym 1,517,643
10 Rhonda.M 1,455,004
11 frankstonlibrary 1,446,306

1,517,643 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

February 2017 1,617
January 2017 6,818
December 2016 6,803
November 2016 16,027
October 2016 11,662
September 2016 16,028
August 2016 20,651
July 2016 26,498
June 2016 22,576
May 2016 20,524
April 2016 19,975
March 2016 28,068
February 2016 16,713
January 2016 17,677
December 2015 7,948
November 2015 17,827
October 2015 19,125
September 2015 12,112
August 2015 26,646
July 2015 39,181
June 2015 31,757
May 2015 8,907
April 2015 6,662
March 2015 14,061
February 2015 10,364
January 2015 13,553
December 2014 18,304
November 2014 17,639
October 2014 11,057
September 2014 27,107
August 2014 30,242
July 2014 7,095
June 2014 31,246
May 2014 21,489
April 2014 23,003
March 2014 19,369
February 2014 19,364
January 2014 20,178
December 2013 22,679
November 2013 20,249
October 2013 25,354
September 2013 24,440
August 2013 26,351
July 2013 21,272
June 2013 31,158
May 2013 29,612
April 2013 25,275
March 2013 23,814
February 2013 23,751
January 2013 10,940
December 2012 10,383
November 2012 5,120
October 2012 9,700
September 2012 7,518
August 2012 4,191
July 2012 3,586
June 2012 16,524
May 2012 21,287
April 2012 7,535
March 2012 18,690
February 2012 17,112
January 2012 20,383
December 2011 9,562
November 2011 14,315
October 2011 10,553
September 2011 13,269
August 2011 25,122
July 2011 6,121
June 2011 7,179
May 2011 16,708
April 2011 23,010
March 2011 30,786
February 2011 17,374
January 2011 14,869
December 2010 10,640
November 2010 17,860
October 2010 23,116
September 2010 17,342
August 2010 15,151
July 2010 15,727
June 2010 22,303
May 2010 14,807
April 2010 13,377
March 2010 13,402
February 2010 4,258
January 2010 3,760
December 2009 2,165
November 2009 2,753
October 2009 7,935
September 2009 1,917
August 2009 1,685
July 2009 7,149
June 2009 3,283
May 2009 377
April 2009 3,876
March 2009 10,656
February 2009 596
January 2009 169
December 2008 176
November 2008 114
October 2008 25
September 2008 734
August 2008 625

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 mickbrook 60,944
2 murds5 53,639
3 jaybee67 36,698
4 EricTheRed 19,873
5 Stephans 19,868
...
150 morahan 78
151 rogerbayley 77
152 cammeray 76
153 culroym 76
154 markryan 76
155 cardol 75

76 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2016 60
March 2016 16


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
FALL OF EARTH MT. VICTORIA, Saturday. (Article), The Sun (Sydney, NSW : 1910 - 1954), Saturday 30 August 1919 [Issue No.2858] page 7 2017-02-21 12:32 IMT. VICTORIA, Saturday.
At tho Newncs Khalo mines tills.,
morning, two men, Tom Maokoy and-
F. Coonier, wero buriod by a fall of .
earth. t
Mackcy was badiy crushed about .
the less nnd lower part of tho body, .
Ho Is in the Litligow Hospital. Coomcr:
MT. VICTORIA, Saturday.
At the Newnes Shale mines this
morning, two men, Tom Mackey and
F. Coomer, were buried by a fall of
earth.
Mackey was badiy crushed about
the legs and lower part of the body,
He is in the Litligow Hospital. Coomer
MISCELLANEOUS. (Article), The Capricornian (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1875 - 1929), Saturday 3 September 1892 [Issue No.36] page 22 2017-02-20 20:26 The Veuezuela insurgents have captured i
Mancatra, and General Aleodozi Las been ' i
declared dictator of Venezuela. 1 1
A Dumber of outlaws murdered four gentle- :
Texas, and afterwards Backed their cam p. j
Forty miiiers have Leen rescued from the ? j
Bridgeod mine. The rescuers sbowod great '
heroism as the miue was full of after -damp. i
The Dublin city markets and a Dumber of
the adjoining houses have been been des- -
Tasmania, in Loudou, has been appointed a
Vice- Fresid unt of the Railway conference at
Mrs, Harrison, Mrs. Blainc, Mrs. Foster,
and other leading Aniurica-u lailics have j
petitioned Queen Victoria for the release of I
Six tin-plate works have l-een stopped in
il'Kinley tariff, and 10,003 people have besu
rendered worklcss.
the ft ew Zealand shippers to appoint an ex
conditions of cargoes of produce
has been arrested at Liverpool oil a charge of
forcing the rmnie of Messrs. Londts Brothers^
William Gentle, who absconded from Ade
on a charge of fraudulent insolvency, lias
beeu remanded until Friday, when he will be
seut back to the colouy in charge of Sergeant
OimpbelL
lu the capsizing of the Angliain the Uooghley
heada througli the port holers appealing for
help. The vessel slowly set ? led down, en
The well-known firm of Sir Titos Salt,
Sons, and Company, Limited, of .Sahaire,
Yorkshire, manufacturers of woollen, cash
uiere. silk, plush, and other goods, is being
Mr. Hornbnsch estimates the European
are unfavourable. Hop picking nas com
menced, and the condition has i'uproved, but
A receiving order has l-i*cn made winding
up tbe affaire of Messrs. Redfern, Alexander
and Go-, merchants, Great Winchester-street.
The liabilities arc under £300,009. The
precise reasons of the fail are are uukuown,
bat they are attributed to family matters,
control, and for whom tnech sympathy is
The Veuezuela insurgents have captured
Marscabo, and General Mendoza has been
declared dictator of Venezuela.
A number of outlaws murdered four gentle-
men who were on a hunting excursion in
Texas, and afterwards sacked their camp.
Forty miners have been rescued from the
Bridgend mine. The rescuers showed great
heroism as the mine was full of after-damp.
The Dublin city markets and a number of
the adjoining houses have been been des-
Tasmania, in London, has been appointed a
Vice-President of the Railway conference at
Mrs, Harrison, Mrs. Blaine, Mrs. Foster,
and other leading American ladies have
petitioned Queen Victoria for the release of
Six tin-plate works have been stopped in
M'Kinley tariff, and 10,000 people have been
rendered workless.
the New Zealand shippers to appoint an ex-
conditions of cargoes of produce.
has been arrested at Liverpool on a charge of
forging the name of Messrs. Londes Brothers
William Gentle, who absconded from Ade-
on a charge of fraudulent insolvency, has
been remanded until Friday, when he will be
sent back to the colony in charge of Sergeant
Campbell.
In the capsizing of the Anglia in the Hooghley
heads through the port holes appealing for
help. The vessel slowly settled down, en-
The well-known firm of Sir Titus Salt,
Sons, and Company, Limited, of Saltaire,
Yorkshire, manufacturers of woollen, cash-
mere, silk, plush, and other goods, is being
Mr. Hornbusch estimates the European
are unfavourable. Hop picking has com-
menced, and the condition has improved, but
A receiving order has been made winding
up the affairs of Messrs. Redfern, Alexander
and Co., merchants, Great Winchester-street.
The liabilities are under £300,000. The
precise reasons of the fail are unknown,
but they are attributed to family matters,
control, and for whom much sympathy is
MISCELLANEOUS. (Article), The Capricornian (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1875 - 1929), Saturday 3 September 1892 [Issue No.36] page 22 2017-02-20 19:23 'ihe following cable messages have also been
Silver is quoted at 3a. 2£d. per oz.
Kgliuton.
Professor Oven is reported to be iu a
exposure at Monnt Blanc
Six thousand troops have l-een despatched
to suppress brigandage iu Sicily.
Mr. Gladstone has denied the rumour tliat
A Berlin hanker and two guides were killed
by tailing over a precipice on the Alps.
The Silver Couference may probably be de
The Marquis of Moires lias been acquitted
Scrvia, has been permitted to re-enter Sorvia.
Tlio murderers of Messrs. Harris and
Mtew.ort in Paliajig bave bceu scutcuceil to
Diamonds valued at £10,000 Lave been
stolen from a safe at tbe Woman b Exhibition,
Tbe Anchor liner Anglian capsized iu the
Hoogly River, India, aud fifteen ucra-ns «rere
dro»Tied.
America denies the claims .if Hawaii re
garding CornuallL, Maud, which sbe says is
The annual contribution to llie Pope, knmrn
as ' Peter's Pence,'' shows 'a further dclicit of
Envinciblett, was fatally injured in a lailway
accident at OoWiido.
collided at [Jrussek, and two ucoi-)e were
tilled, and thirty injure,!. '
officers uking a lonK course of tiaiuini; on
board Her MajeslyV. shiiis
Thoina. Neill, the American, who was
arrested eometime ago for poiaoliiug girls,
has been committed for trial oof
the following cable messages have also been
Silver is quoted at 3s. 2½d. per oz.
Eglinton.
Professor Owen is reported to be in a
exposure at Mount Blanc.
Six thousand troops have been despatched
to suppress brigandage in Sicily.
Mr. Gladstone has denied the rumour that
A Berlin banker and two guides were killed
by falling over a precipice on the Alps.
The Silver Conference may probably be de-
The Marquis of Moires has been acquitted
Servia, has been permitted to re-enter Servia.
The murderers of Messrs. Harris and
Stewart in Pehang have been sentenced to
Diamonds valued at £10,000 have been
stolen from a safe at the Woman's Exhibition,
The Anchor liner Anglian capsized in the
Hoogly River, India, and fifteen persons were
drowned.
America denies the claims of Hawaii re-
garding Cornwallis Island, which she says is
unowned.
The annual contribution to the Pope, known
as ' Peter's Pence,'' shows a further deficit of
four million lire.
Invincibles, was fatally injured in a railway
accident at olorado.
collided at Brussels, and two people were
killed, and thirty injured.
officers taking a long course of training on
board Her Majesty's ships.
Thomas Neill, the American, who was
arrested sometime ago for poisoning girls,
has been committed for trial.
SHIPS COLLIDE. (Article), Coolgardie Miner (WA : 1894 - 1911), Thursday 19 August 1897 [Issue No.839] page 7 2017-02-20 19:08 loss of the barque, Avadate, wMch recently
collided with, the British steamer,
Pundua. The-barque sank and it is
was badly injured.- -
loss of the barque, Avadate, which re-
cently collided with the British steamer,
Pundua. The barque sank and it is
was badly injured.
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Saturday 21 March 1931 [Issue No.23,696] page 7 2017-02-18 19:13 Robinson Salvador.— the friemin pr'tn
late Mies TUELMA DAISY KOHINSON 1
SALVADOR are Informed that her remains 1
will bo interred In tho Fawkncr Cemetery. !
The funeral will leave her Bister's (Mrs. Mans- 1
field 8 v residence. 1 Grnnt-streot. North Kit- '
roy. THIS DAY (Saturday), 21st Inst., nt
-L FERGUSON and SON. Funeral Directors, i
Mn Jnhnston-streal. Colllngwood (tel. JlOSt): '
712 Ulgli-strcet, Thofijbury.
FUNERAL NOTICES. !
ROBINSON SALVADOR. The Friends of the
late Miss THELMA DAISY ROBINSON
SALVADOR are informed that her remains
will be interred in the Fawkner Cemetery.
The funeral will leave her sister's (Mrs. Mans-
field's_ residence, 1 Grant street, North Fitz-
roy, THIS DAY (Saturday), 21st inst., at
J. FERGUSON and SON. Funeral Directors,
146 Johnston-street. Collingwood (tel. J4984) ;
712 High-street, Thornbury.
FUNERAL NOTICES.
Advertising (Advertising), Standard (Port Melbourne, Vic. : 1884 - 1914), Saturday 13 February 1897 [Issue No.6] page 2 2017-02-18 19:01 Henry; 502, Dawson, WlUiani; 503^ Day,
Henry; 502, Dawson, William; 503, Day,
Advertising (Advertising), The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Friday 13 July 1888 [Issue No.10,418] page 8 2017-02-18 18:24 without hoods; Waggonettes, Paetons,Wag-
without hoods; Waggonettes, Phaetons,Wag-
Advertising (Advertising), The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Friday 13 July 1888 [Issue No.10,418] page 8 2017-02-18 18:10 BRICKBATS and Filling ffeu for carting Away.
164 Little Bourke-street east
, >UGG1£S, stugle und double seated, with and
I 9 Without hoods; Wa.goncttea, Pimcions, Wag-
guns and Dog Carts, Grain's, Princes-bridge, v. By-road.
BRICKBATS and Filling free for Carting Away.
164 Little Bourke-street east.
BUGGIES, single and double seated, with and
without hoods; Waggonettes, Paetons,Wag-
gons and Dog Carts, Crain's, Princes-bridge, City-road
CORONIAL INQUIRY STINSON VICTIMS (Article), The Beaudesert Times (Qld. : 1908 - 1954), Friday 9 April 1937 [Issue No.1505] page 5 2017-02-15 20:53 If there was no structural fault in u
'plane there . could.. lje several causes
would be an advantage if a. pilot leav
ing on a short pourney indicated to
which route he intended to ta'ke?—
ing he was informed that the after
to reach Sydney. .He returned to
en route, but he failed- to find any
made by the company's . officers, cor-
coborating the evidence given by pre
crash, but did not reach "it. He re
Airlines of Australia received wea
"We have no difficulty whatever In
8156 trips, and the flying hours ex
ceeded 29,000, representing -2,975,798
Before the Stinson crashed on Lam
said that, if. the company said the
good idea to Have one person at the
changed rapidly, even on a short jour
and there had never been any com
the pilots about having to fly, some
strongest' machines built.
"I do- not think this crash was due
of the pilots. I .think it was due to
late James .Guthrie Westray. He saw
Bright, of South Brisbane, who super
desire to remove them later. Tho
Plainclothes Constable James Fran
call made by a Mrs. Jurd, of Beau
that call was for Mr. Robinson, Bris
Ltd., but Mr, Robinson had not re
Mrs. Jurd had been connected to num
had made inquiries from that com
"From my inquiries," Fallon con
Witness considered the mountain re
crash, as it flew over high mountain
directly south, in the direction of Wid
above his property. Steinhardt's pro
' sea level. , ,,
had seen the 'plane flying in the di
spur was 3000ft. high, but Steinhaidt
count differed from that which Stein
inquest in Beaudesert. Fallon's re
When Fallon referred to a state
Senior-Sergeant Kiddell said Stein
Stephens (vould also be called to give
Irate, Mother: "Willie, how dare you
kick your little brother in the stom
around," , '
If there was no structural fault in a
'plane there could be several causes
would be an advantage if a pilot leav-
ing on a short journey indicated to
which route he intended to take?—
ing he was informed that the after-
to reach Sydney. He returned to
en route, but he failed to find any
made by the company's officers, cor-
coborating the evidence given by pre-
crash, but did not reach it. He re-
Airlines of Australia received wea-
"We have no difficulty whatever in
8156 trips, and the flying hours ex-
ceeded 29,000, representing 2,975,798
Before the Stinson crashed on Lam-
said that, if the company said the
good idea to have one person at the
changed rapidly, even on a short jour-
and there had never been any com-
the pilots about having to fly, some-
strongest machines built.
"I do not think this crash was due
of the pilots. I think it was due to
late James Guthrie Westray. He saw
Bright, of South Brisbane, who super-
desire to remove them later. The
Plainclothes Constable James Fran-
call made by a Mrs. Jurd, of Beau-
that call was for Mr. Robinson, Bris-
Ltd., but Mr. Robinson had not re-
Mrs. Jurd had been connected to num-
had made inquiries from that com-
"From my inquiries," Fallon con-
Witness considered the mountain re-
crash, as it flew over high mountain-
directly south, in the direction of Wid-
above his property. Steinhardt's pro-
sea level.
had seen the 'plane flying in the di-
spur was 3000ft. high, but Steinhardt
count differed from that which Stein-
inquest in Beaudesert. Fallon's re-
When Fallon referred to a state-
Senior-Sergeant Kiddell said Stein-
Stephens would also be called to give
Irate Mother: "Willie, how dare you
kick your little brother in the stom-
around,"
CORONIAL INQUIRY STINSON VICTIMS (Article), The Beaudesert Times (Qld. : 1908 - 1954), Friday 9 April 1937 [Issue No.1505] page 5 2017-02-15 20:38 superintendent of Air Lines of Austra
lia Ltd., was interposed as a witness.
Mr. T. L. Amos, Inspector of Air
craftsmen to make the necessary re
his aerodrome. They would be af
' actual height of the machine as it
flew south. That would not be ap
any such knowledge. If he were in
formed by radio he eould set his alti
Senior-Sergeant Klddell: Would it
. have been an advantage in this case?
Stinsons were equipped with two alti
telephoned from the Beaudesert dis
"If I, were flying a 'plane when the
Virtue said that, according to the evi
was flying rather low prior to reach
Senior-Sergeant Kiddell: What opin
ion would you express about, the evi
survivors and' by residents of the Beau
to the cause of the craslj?
of 500ft., or sometimes 1000ft. a min
"From my knowledge of what hap
say that there was no wilful negli
gence on the part of the pilots, ' The
the ground, and the engines could bo
weather, and also determined for him
When Captain Virtue had comp'eted
previous day's hearing, Alfonso Ber
nard O'Reilly told how, after return
doctor back to the wreck, while ' a
Andrew Fraser Munro, chief en
overhaul and maintenance of the com
pany's machines. On February 10 at,
11.40 a.m. in the HH, after calling at-
the inland route. Pilot SheDpard
showed that the machines were in
made an inspection of the aircraft,,
The machine was in thoroughly gaud
Munro said that when Boyden ar
rived from Sydney he told him he hat
He handed the telephone over to Boy
den, so that he could get the informa
tion first hand. Boyden told him Lis
quite reasonable. At no time that morn
they' would take before they took off.
on the route according to the condi
no fears regarding the weather. Boy
would pick up four passengers wait
ing at Lismore. There was a consider
able amount of water on the aero
Sheppard appeared worried or per
you had known he was going to Lis
of a lot of false information you 're
If you knew definitely that he /as
range the pilot sometimes savings
across to the coast from about Beau
wrecked Stinson in Lamington Nation
been so completely destroyed by Are
Boyden was a very staid and experi
the crash was caused by any negli
gence by Boyden. He would not sug
some extraordinary local weather cir
would not be manifest when the mach
brought a similar . Stinson machine,
VHU-YY, from Sydney on the after
have passed near the scene of the dis
Defence Department's regulations cov
Witness also had to See that mach
Mascot aerodrome abohfc 7.30 a.m. on
at Brisbane supplied., forecasts the
evening before for the'fqllpwing morn
If the weather were: 'bad, a report
permitted, the Brisbane., Bureau made
up reports of cloud form'ation by bal
loons, and the -wind force and direc
furnished to witness direct by tfio-
information to the companies opera
too bad, a bit "sticky" in spots, especi
ally around Coolangatta', ,He had flown
in another Stinson, and said lie had
Grafton. He also said the weather vas
one of thq-few men in aviation who—
if he had, or expected, very bad wea
Macpherson Range very close, he be
area of New South Wales, with nega
Lauchland " said ' he . was not in a
cause of the wreck, as he had not- seen
negligence on the part of Pilot Boy
into Court an altimeter— for reced
ing a 'plane's height — and demonstra
400 yards before taking-off at Archer
Replying to the Coroner, he cs?,ld
to rise to 4600ft; about 15 miles from
down-current. ;
superintendent of Air Lines of Austra-
lia Ltd., was interposed as a witness,
Mr. T. L. Amos, Inspector of Air-
craftsmen to make the necessary re-
his aerodrome. They would be af-
actual height of the machine as it
flew south. That would not be ap-
any such knowledge. If he were in-
formed by radio he could set his alti-
Senior-Sergeant Kiddell: Would it
have been an advantage in this case?
Stinsons were equipped with two alti-
telephoned from the Beaudesert did-
"If I were flying a 'plane when the
Virtue said that, according to the evi-
was flying rather low prior to reach-
Senior-Sergeant Kiddell: What opin-
ion would you express about, the evi-
survivors and' by residents of the Beau-
to the cause of the crash?
of 500ft., or sometimes 1000ft. a min-
"From my knowledge of what hap-
say that there was no wilful negli-
gence on the part of the pilots, The
the ground, and the engines could be
weather, and also determined for him-
When Captain Virtue had completed
previous day's hearing, Alfonso Ber-
nard O'Reilly told how, after return-
doctor back to the wreck, while a
Andrew Fraser Munro, chief en-
overhaul and maintenance of the com-
pany's machines. On February 10 at
11.40 a.m. in the HH, after calling at
the inland route. Pilot Sheppard
showed that the machines were in-
made an inspection of the aircraft,
The machine was in thoroughly good
Munro said that when Boyden at-
rived from Sydney he told him he had
He handed the telephone over to Boy-
den, so that he could get the informa-
tion first hand. Boyden told him Lis-
quite reasonable. At no time that morn-
they would take before they took off.
on the route according to the condi-
no fears regarding the weather. Boy-
would pick up four passengers wait-
ing at Lismore. There was a consider-
able amount of water on the aero-
Sheppard appeared worried or per-
you had known he was going to Lis-
of a lot of false information you re-
If you knew definitely that he was
range the pilot sometimes swings
across to the coast from about Beau-
wrecked Stinson in Lamington Nation-
been so completely destroyed by fire
Boyden was a very staid and experi-
the crash was caused by any negli-
gence by Boyden. He would not sug-
some extraordinary local weather cir-
would not be manifest when the mach-
brought a similar Stinson machine,
VHU-YY, from Sydney on the after-
have passed near the scene of the did-
Defence Department's regulations cov-
Witness also had to see that mach-
Mascot aerodrome about 7.30 a.m. on
at Brisbane supplied the
evening before the following morn-
If the weather were bad, a report
permitted, the Brisbane Bureau made
up reports of cloud formation by bal-
loons, and the wind force and direc-
furnished to witness direct by tele-
information to the companies opera-
too bad, a bit "sticky" in spots, especi-
ally around Coolangatta. He had flown
in another Stinson, and said he had
Grafton. He also said the weather was
one of the few men in aviation who—
if he had, or expected, very bad wea-
Macpherson Range very close, he be-
area of New South Wales, with nega-
Lauchland " said he was not in a
cause of the wreck, as he had not seen
negligence on the part of Pilot Boy-
into Court an altimeter— for record-
ing a 'plane's height — and demonstra-
400 yards before taking-off at Archer-
Replying to the Coroner, he said
to rise to 4500ft; about 15 miles from
down-current.

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