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RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,406,197
2 NeilHamilton 2,427,753
3 annmanley 2,109,925
4 noelwoodhouse 1,956,840
5 maurielyn 1,526,622
6 John.F.Hall 1,504,559
7 culroym 1,225,301

1,526,622 lines corrected.

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Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 14:08 eyes to aec his father and sister. Too far on
the borderland to be surprised, a faint smile of j
"Oh! my liny, forgive me! forgive me!"
By a supremo effort Mark took liis child's
voice, " to lie a bettor sou than Mark. Kiss
us botlg father."
And as their faces met iu that first and last j
lass, Sister Miriam's calm voice was raised in
the Commendatory- Prayer, and Mark ]
lieir of B.iroona, now of Combe Manor; a
Amabel's and Anderson's lionuy boys and
girls, and .lim's sturdy progeny, thriving so
something wistful in tho child's look whioh
goes to Ins grandfather's heart, and remains a j
pain there, for licithor from the old man's [
another's ill the Great Loudon which is only a
memory to them, will ever he effaced tho
Tim Giikat Fuost ok 1805.
r.'KNVOl."
Finis.
eyes to see his father and sister. Too far on
the borderland to be surprised, a faint smile of
"Oh! my boy, forgive me! forgive me!"
By a supreme effort Mark took his child's
voice, "to be a bettor sou than Mark. Kiss
us both father."
And as their faces met in that first and last
kiss, Sister Miriam's calm voice was raised in
the Commendatory Prayer, and Mark
heir of Baroona, now of Combe Manor; a
Amabel's and Anderson's bonny boys and
girls, and Jim's sturdy progeny, thriving so
something wistful in the child's look which
goes to his grandfather's heart, and remains a
pain there, for neither from the old man's
another's in the Great London which is only a
memory to them, will ever be effaced the
THE GREAT FROST OF 1895.
L'ENVOI.
FINIS.
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 14:04 being nursed into a flickering flame it would The
The littlo follow took to his grandfather, and
whan Amabel, for whom lie had sent, arrived
with the Bister who had gone to meet her, the
littlo curly head was buried in his fur coat,
' Come at once," she said, "and bring the
cliild. He is conscious, but it cannot lie for
in some marvellous way had '»een transformed
into a well-ordered sink room. Mark lay on a '
comfortable lied, all signs of squalor and desti- I
tution gone, hut in his face tho unmistakable j
being nursed into a flickering flame it would be
The little follow took to his grandfather, and
when Amabel, for whom he had sent, arrived
with the Sister who had gone to meet her, the
little curly head was buried in his fur coat,
"Come at once," she said, "and bring the
child. He is conscious, but it cannot be for
in some marvellous way had been transformed
into a well-ordered sick room. Mark lay on a
comfortable bed, all signs of squalor and desti-
tution gone, but in his face the unmistakable
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 14:03 A few minutes more—they seemed an eter
nity to the poor father—and Sister Miriam ap
peared ,at the door of tho house beckoning.
you must prepare yourself; be is very ill, quite
unconscious. If lie shows the least sign of life
agitation must lie fatal. Follow ine, please."
passage; a feeble wading sound came from one
of the rooms. " It is tho child," she said, and
\ es, Mark was found! There he lay on
iron bedstead, tho great bones of the once
gulden -haired child, who still chmg to him,
its tiny hands clutched iu the man's brown
lieard.
Mr. Vernon Leigh gazed .as if turned to
stone. At. last a groat tearless sob broke the
"Oh I my boy, forgive ine!"
"God is very merciful to our rei>entauce,"
he may know, you. Now go—but not far off
—here is the doctor. Mr. Lowe can you got
the child away? We can do nothing while lie
oliugs to liis father."
running, caino forward to tho little one, and
" Gome along, Phil, let dad go to sl -ep."
child, and he let himself lie carried away in
Jim's arms. ' Poor Mr. Vernon suffered Leigh i
himself to Iib led away from the room.
A few minutes more—they seemed an eter-
nity to the poor father—and Sister Miriam ap-
peared at the door of the house beckoning.
you must prepare yourself; he is very ill, quite
unconscious. If he shows the least sign of life
agitation must be fatal. Follow me, please."
passage; a feeble wailing sound came from one
of the rooms. "It is the child," she said, and
Yes, Mark was found! There he lay on
iron bedstead, the great bones of the once
golden-haired child, who still clung to him,
its tiny hands clutched in the man's brown
beard.
Mr. Vernon Leigh gazed as if turned to
stone. At last a great tearless sob broke the
"Oh! my boy, forgive me!"
"God is very merciful to our repentance,"
he may know you. Now go—but not far off
—here is the doctor. Mr. Lowe can you get
the child away? We can do nothing while he
clings to his father."
running, came forward to the little one, and
"Come along, Phil, let dad go to sleep."
child, and he let himself be carried away in
Jim's arms. Poor Mr. Vernon Leigh suffered
himself to be led away from the room.
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:52 "There's just a chance as we've found im
fir," he said; "tliat man come to toll Sister
. liriaui as he'd took a sick man .with a child
' into his house an hour ago, as he wanted her to
sec. She thinks as it might be your son. She
Come,' pull yourself together, Sir; I believe
he's found, and it'll soon bo all right."
"There's just a chance as we've found 'im
Sir," he said; "that man come to tell Sister
Miriam as he'd took a sick man with a child
into his house an hour ago, as he wanted her to
see. She thinks as it might be your son. She
Come, pull yourself together, Sir; I believe
he's found, and it'll soon be all right."
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:51 few moments watching the-river—a tall, thin
figure in ite black flowing garments, sliarply
outlined against its swift whiteness. " There s
our Sistor Miriam," said Jim, "shell help us
if anybody oan," and was starting off to speak
to her whon a man came liastily out of a great
towards the house, exchanged a few wordB with
few moments watching the river—a tall, thin
figure in its black flowing garments, sharply
outlined against its swift whiteness. "There's
our Sister Miriam," said Jim, "she'll help us
if anybody can," and was starting off to speak
to her when a man came hastily out of a great
towards the house, exchanged a few words with
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:50 . ,: Suddenly, the whole horrid possibility
" dawned on the poor father. He looked round
to Jim, and" saw in his face his own fears
"reflected.
ofthis awful river, and here ho wastast.
: " Ho had the cliild with him riSnember,
as if he, too, dared not look at the white, ice
torrent "rushing past them. They had been
standing alone on the little pier, hut presently
Suddenly, the whole horrid possibility
dawned on the poor father. He looked round
to Jim, and saw in his face his own fears
reflected.
of this awful river, and here he was lost.
"He had the child with him remember,
as if he, too, dared not look at the white ice
torrent rushing past them. They had been
standing alone on the little pier, but presently
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:49 . but Wfar as eye t»uld react snow-lieapod ioc
floes, ipast tbem like a millrace, the
atones and timbers of the.embankment ppod
higto.with huge ice blocks left by ihe tide.:
Nota vessel.to bo "seen; the river highway as
'deeorted- as an Arctic sea, the duly living
floey aad ihe-only sounds their harsh screams,
shrill above, tho cruel, hissing, grinding noise
of the ioc on its mad rush up stream. _ _
but as far as eye could reach snow-heaped ice
floes, tearing past them like a millrace, the
stones and timbers of the embankment piled
high with huge ice blocks left by the tide.
Not a vessel to be seen; the river highway as
deserted as an Arctic sea, the only living
floe, and the only sounds their harsh screams,
shrill above the cruel, hissing, grinding noise
of the ice on its mad rush up stream.
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:47 broad bosom the last rays of the wintry sun.
broad bosom the last rays of the wintry sun,
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:46 Jim began to look alarmed. He burned
high dock walls and higher li/uses, which shut .
out every ray of the fast-fading sunlight. "The
... f j TOdo
going jhips lying absolutely deserted, their
hulks set as fast as if they were in the Baltic. ;
Jim began to look alarmed. He hurried
high dock walls and higher houses, which shut
out every ray of the fast-fading sunlight. The
wall pierced every now and then by a wide open gate, which gave a glimpse of the ice-bound dock itself; the huge liners and sea-
going ships lying absolutely deserted, their
hulks set as fast as if they were in the Baltic.
CHAPTER IV. (Article), Adelaide Observer (SA : 1843 - 1904), Saturday 28 December 1895 page Article 2015-08-23 13:44 " We shan't find him in this lot," said Jim,
preparing to turn out of the crowd, " 'e ain't
white-haired man shuffling aloug, and darted
at him with one question—" Seeu Bendigo?"
, " Yes," quavered the old man as be hurried
on, " down by dock wall."
" 'Bout three hours ago. He'd got the kid."
"that's news, and drew Mr. Vernon Leigh
gates and the great wall behind, where the v
visible sign that tho great ships are so near.
'had seen a tall, thin man with a dark board
liiin. He was going down towards the river.
further on had seen tliem pass an hour ago,
ajid even her face softened as she added—
"Jdan looked awful queer; trying to keep tho
little un warm. He went down to Hammer
Pier." * ,
"We shan't find him in this lot," said Jim,
preparing to turn out of the crowd, "'e ain't
white-haired man shuffling along, and darted
at him with one question—"Seen Bendigo?"
"Yes," quavered the old man as be hurried
on, "down by dock wall."
"'Bout three hours ago. He'd got the kid."
"that's news," and drew Mr. Vernon Leigh
gates and the great wall behind, where the
visible sign that the great ships are so near.
had seen a tall, thin man with a dark beard
him. He was going down towards the river.
further on had seen them pass an hour ago,
and even her face softened as she added—
"Man looked awful queer; trying to keep the
little 'un warm. He went down to Hammer
Pier."

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  1. BARRY, John Arthur
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