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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,362,827
2 NeilHamilton 3,036,442
3 noelwoodhouse 2,839,879
4 annmanley 2,228,065
5 John.F.Hall 2,097,340
...
1004 Brooksie 28,737
1005 belinda.cohen 28,733
1006 boyo 28,683
1007 silverstar 28,664
1008 Rockingham5 28,647
1009 Gillett 28,642

28,664 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

March 2017 138
February 2017 404
January 2017 381
December 2016 254
November 2016 65
October 2016 18
September 2016 151
August 2016 1,038
July 2016 20
June 2016 1,496
May 2016 822
April 2016 1,488
March 2016 896
February 2016 211
January 2016 120
December 2015 45
November 2015 144
October 2015 800
September 2015 176
August 2015 26
July 2015 151
June 2015 344
May 2015 891
April 2015 2,340
March 2015 37
February 2015 87
January 2015 64
December 2014 155
November 2014 66
October 2014 638
September 2014 692
August 2014 1,115
July 2014 927
June 2014 114
May 2014 1,450
April 2014 513
March 2014 331
February 2014 599
January 2014 555
December 2013 1,525
November 2013 51
October 2013 111
September 2013 187
August 2013 175
July 2013 451
June 2013 114
May 2013 72
April 2013 41
March 2013 313
November 2012 299
October 2012 271
September 2012 191
August 2012 351
July 2012 295
June 2012 197
May 2012 55
April 2012 134
March 2012 6
February 2012 36
January 2012 95
December 2011 194
November 2011 151
October 2011 119
September 2011 6
August 2011 203
July 2011 1,121
June 2011 1,013
May 2011 73
April 2011 13
March 2011 55
February 2011 176
January 2011 548
December 2010 34
November 2010 226

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 4,362,824
2 NeilHamilton 3,036,442
3 noelwoodhouse 2,839,879
4 annmanley 2,227,995
5 John.F.Hall 2,097,335
...
1002 Brooksie 28,737
1003 belinda.cohen 28,733
1004 boyo 28,674
1005 silverstar 28,664
1006 Rockingham5 28,647
1007 Gillett 28,642

28,664 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

March 2017 138
February 2017 404
January 2017 381
December 2016 254
November 2016 65
October 2016 18
September 2016 151
August 2016 1,038
July 2016 20
June 2016 1,496
May 2016 822
April 2016 1,488
March 2016 896
February 2016 211
January 2016 120
December 2015 45
November 2015 144
October 2015 800
September 2015 176
August 2015 26
July 2015 151
June 2015 344
May 2015 891
April 2015 2,340
March 2015 37
February 2015 87
January 2015 64
December 2014 155
November 2014 66
October 2014 638
September 2014 692
August 2014 1,115
July 2014 927
June 2014 114
May 2014 1,450
April 2014 513
March 2014 331
February 2014 599
January 2014 555
December 2013 1,525
November 2013 51
October 2013 111
September 2013 187
August 2013 175
July 2013 451
June 2013 114
May 2013 72
April 2013 41
March 2013 313
November 2012 299
October 2012 271
September 2012 191
August 2012 351
July 2012 295
June 2012 197
May 2012 55
April 2012 134
March 2012 6
February 2012 36
January 2012 95
December 2011 194
November 2011 151
October 2011 119
September 2011 6
August 2011 203
July 2011 1,121
June 2011 1,013
May 2011 73
April 2011 13
March 2011 55
February 2011 176
January 2011 548
December 2010 34
November 2010 226

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
THE GLEN IRIS LINE. A WALK FROM BURNLEY TO OAKLEIGH. (FROM A CORRESPONDENT.) (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Thursday 13 March 1890 [Issue No.13,641] page 4 2017-03-19 18:19 iron horse
iron horse.
COLLINS STREET COSTUME. "UGLY LACKING IN STYLE." SOCIETY LADY SUED (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Wednesday 18 February 1914 [Issue No.21,082] page 12 2017-03-14 07:19 IcOlUXß STREET COSTUME.

-"Uq^Y,- LACKING- IX. STYLE" j
S0C115TY LADY SUED.
Eighteen giiincjs for a rosturae, ind 2/ ¡
for raihvay carriage, w,is the amount that,
diaries Janies Lune, ladies' tailor, of 2_"_t¡
Collins btrecft, sought to obtain from Mrs.
L. Lcvj', Hartford, lilebc Point road, Syd-
ney, in the District Court j-Cbterday, before
Mr. V. Tanner, P.M.. and Mr, B. II.
Altson, >I.P. M5. U. 13. Braj-bhay appeared
[ sent in court I
' Mi. Brayshay raid that the defendant was
a' well-known society lady ii) Sydnes She
lame to Melbourne 111 November, 1012, to
altraid the MCCS. Having had a very fair'
'win, she went into the pF.tintiil'« ithop in I
Collin* btreet. and ordered a costume for
l8 guiñéis, lo bo delivered in Sydney in
lime for the March races in the following]
year. Mr. Lane did not care about making,
,1 costume so lar ahciul pf the time of de-
livery, but .igroid on condition that Mrb.J
'Levy took the lespcmsjbililj. She camel
on .November l8, had two fittings, and the
cokliimo was tried oft complete, except for,
.1 hUle- braiding on the shoulder». She '
expressed herself a.s bony absolutely de
lightedtwitb the btyle, and ordered it lo be
sent to Sydney in March. It wa» bent on
March 14, J913. On' March' 21 Mrs. Levy 1
wrote: ''I have put the drcbson three timc,s, '.
but it is ugly;, and lacking in ¡style, and the
hate to bec 115e in it." The costume ,waa
.returned at. tho same time^The plaintifl re
»plicd: "Dc.nr Madam,-Your letter received, j
í saw you in the cpçtunic when finished,
and j'ou expressed yourself delighted with
'it. Later, j'ou said it was the he»t j'ou
over hat],", ^rs.,.Levy .replied: "Your let
icf to'hand. hYom-your point of view it
seems hard that, ftlie dress should he re-
turned,' bint ldokfnt^jt from Piinc. I look a
ga.wky sigbi 111 it. Your model is wrong,
On May 7, ,1013, Mr. Lane wrote that he
I Florence Mary Nc's-pnr., head of thc.de- ,
Mr. Ridgeway.-Arc sou sure there was
not i_ teeny-teeny svnnklc in it!
1 Witness.-I am sure there sras not. If
COLLlNS STREET COSTUME.

"UGLY, LACKING IN STYLE"
SOCIETY LADY SUED.
Eighteen guineas for a costume, and 2
for railway carriage, was the amount that,
Charles James Lane, ladies' tailor, of 256
Collins street, sought to obtain from Mrs.
L. Levy, Hartford, Glebe Point road, Syd-
ney, in the District Court yesterday, before
Mr. V. Tanner, P.M. and Mr, B. II.
Altson, P. M. U. 13. Braj-bhay appeared
sent in court
Mi. Brayshay said that the defendant was
a well-known society lady in Sydney. She
came to Melbourne in November, 1012, to
attend the races. Having had a very fair
win, she went into the plaintiff's shop in
Collins street and ordered a costume for
18 guineas, to be delivered in Sydney in
time for the March races in the following
a costume so far ahead of the time of de-
livery, but agreed on condition that Mrs
Levy took the responsibility. She came
on November l8, had two fittings, and the
costume was tried on complete, except for
a liitle braiding on the shoulders. She
expressed herself as being absolutely de
lighted with the style, and ordered it to be
sent to Sydney in March. It was sent on
March 14, J913. On March 21 Mrs. Levy
wrote: ''I have put the dress on three times,
but it is ugly, and lacking in style, and the
hate to see me in it." The costume was
returned at the same time. The plaintiff re
plied: "Dear Madam,-Your letter received,
I saw you in the costume when finished,
and you expressed yourself delighted with
it. Later, you said it was the best you
over had," Mrs. Levy .replied: "Your let
icf to hand. from your point of view it
seems hard that, the dress should he re-
turned,' but look at it from mine. I look a
gawky sight in it. Your model is wrong,
On May 7,1913, Mr. Lane wrote that he
Florence Mary Nc's-pnr., head of thc.de- ,
Mr. Ridgeway.-Are you sure there was
not a teeny-teeny svnnklc in it!
Witness.-I am sure there sras not. If
THE DIRECT MELBOURNE RAILWAY. TO THE EDITOR OF THE STAR. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1924), Tuesday 3 December 1878 [Issue No.289] page 4 2017-03-06 21:44 oblige,—Yours, &c., AN OLD COLONIST.
Kyneton, 30th November.
tenders are now called. It may hot be too late to
oblige,—Yours, &c., AN OLD COLONIST.
Kyneton, 30th November.
THE DIRECT MELBOURNE RAILWAY. TO THE EDITOR OF THE STAR. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1924), Tuesday 3 December 1878 [Issue No.289] page 4 2017-03-06 21:43 traffic by a direct line to Melbodrne from Ballarat,
traffic by a direct line to Melbourne from Ballarat,
THE DIRECT MELBOURNE RAILWAY. TO THE EDITOR OF THE STAR. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1924), Tuesday 3 December 1878 [Issue No.289] page 4 2017-03-06 21:42 SIR, —I observe Mr Woods, proposes, to connect
traffic bya direct line to Melbodrne from Ballarat,
which, sooner ; or later, must be made, and if the coat
of; the line from Daylesford to , Carlsruhe 'could 'be
diverted to this end, the-capital so employed;would 1
be ; far more likely to pay, and importantdnterestaicon
served.'-Excuse my drawing attention to this,iand
SIR, —I observe Mr Woods proposes to connect
traffic by a direct line to Melbodrne from Ballarat,
which, sooner or later, must be made, and if the coat
of the line from Daylesford to Carlsruhe could be
diverted to this end, the capital so employed would
be far more likely to pay, and important interests con
served. Excuse my drawing attention to this, and
CRESWICK. RAILWAY PASSENGER ILL. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1924), Saturday 6 May 1911 [Issue No.17138] page 1 2017-03-06 19:45 Rald Hills by the 5.10 p.m. Daylesford
plied with a glass of water at [?]
sun'cii6n“'and’at S(3ty'(tha-fu&fiph'life
fore her destination) she ha<OA-leave
thio; trauu J ';
was not regarded' as se'rious.
Bald Hills by the 5.10 p.m. Daylesford
plied with a glass of water at Waubra
Junction and at Sulky (the station be
fore her destination) she had to leave
the train. Her condition, however
was not regarded as serious.
A SPLENDID RAILWAY ACHIEVEMENT ELEVEN MILES IN TWO HOLES THE DELIGHTS OF A TRIP TO CRESWICK. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1924), Monday 28 September 1903 [Issue No.14791] page 6 2017-03-06 19:07 ELEVEN MILES IN TWO HOLES
avail themselves a* the earliest possible
of travelling along a main' drive at the
rate of from 10 to 15 miles par hour in
Berry-Consols Extended.-mine, on Satur
day, Ballarat and Melbourne share*,
hoidersj together with a number of lead
press, and other persons of less impbrt
anoa, anticipated with feelings of delight
tu Ballarat. And the anticipations were
wick station for some liittle time, passen
the region of BTO-omfield. Then, there was
the ■angina had to draw, and the trip to-
able_puffi.ng th.a station slowly faded from
in for a . lengthy stay in the carriages.
The train toiled along untiL the Bald Bills
elation was reached, when there was an
dows, of carriages ware .thrown open', 1 "but
fn reply to anxious, enquiries passengers
were.assured "that it was all right: r .the
residents of Ballarat were concerned; it
might have bean "all right," but .having
regard to the fact that there wore several
people, on board who desired- to return to
Melbourne that night, it was: -no
matter for surprise that there .were
•were got ofi at the expense of the.rail
way department would fill a book,"-hut
first class passengers-were concerned they
were certainly better off than the unfo--
tunates in the second class cars, ; which
were absolutely devoid of- light. " 'After
at-last reached, and the train rolled slow
marvellously quick tune of about two
hours. " In. the'mean time'.the Melbourne
train' was kept waiting at the Ballarat
instead of ton minutes past' seven o’clock.
There would appear' to be something
radically" wrong with the , Maryborough
and Daylesforxl system^-as the train re
lately. Furthermore the early mom
| ihg -train leaving Ballarat, for Creswick,
[ and Daylesford shortly after 8 o’clock,
- had'to bo cut up on Saturday morning,
and a leading Ballarat investor had lo
walk from Cobblers’ Gully.to Creswick lm
order 1 to be in time for a meeting. ; It is
stated that the fault lies with _ the en
gines, employed on- the- line,- which, per
haps, ini times of pressure might he -used
else.- It is also claimed that the men
tin the -.line have too much to do in the
timb alloted. In any case these delays
are -extremely • irritating, to passengers,
and the matter is certainly one- for
sponsible authorities;
ELEVEN MILES IN TWO HOURS!
avail themselves at the earliest possible
of travelling along a main drive at the
rate of from 10 to 15 miles per hour in
Berry-Consols Extended mine, on Satur
day, Ballarat and Melbourne share
holders, together with a number of lead
press, and other persons of less import
ance, anticipated with feelings of delight
to Ballarat. And the anticipations were
wick station for some little time, passen
the region of Broomfield. Then, there was
the engine had to draw, and the trip to-
able puffing the station slowly faded from
in for a lengthy stay in the carriages.
The train toiled along until the Bald Hills
station was reached, when there was an
dows, of carriages were thrown open, but
in reply to anxious enquiries passengers
were assured "that it was all right: the
residents of Ballarat were concerned, it
might have bean "all right," but having
regard to the fact that there were several
people on board who desired to return to
Melbourne that night, it was no
matter for surprise that there were
were got off at the expense of the rail
way department would fill a book,but
first class passengers were concerned they
were certainly better off than the unfor-
tunates in the second class cars, which
were absolutely devoid of light. After
at last reached, and the train rolled slow
marvellously quick time of about two
hours. In the mean time the Melbourne
train was kept waiting at the Ballarat
instead of ten minutes past seven o’clock.
There would appear to be something
radically wrong with the Maryborough
and Daylesford system, as the train re
lately. Furthermore the early morn
ing train leaving Ballarat for Creswick
and Daylesford shortly after 8 o’clock,
had to be cut up on Saturday morning,
and a leading Ballarat investor had to
walk from Cobblers’ Gully to Creswick in
order to be in time for a meeting. It is
stated that the fault lies with the en
gines, employed on the line, which, per
haps, in times of pressure might be used
else. It is also claimed that the men
tin the line have too much to do in the
time alloted. In any case these delays
are extremely irritating to passengers,
and the matter is certainly one for
sponsible authorities.
OPENING OF EAST CAMBER WELL RAILWAY STATION. DEEPDENE TO ASHBURTON. (Article), The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Tuesday 15 May 1900 [Issue No.14,100] page 6 2017-03-03 14:12 WELL RAILWAY STATION;.
DEEPDENE TO ASHBURl'ON.
froin .East Cninberwell to Deepdene. The
train which .used; to .run from Ashburton to
Caiuberwell, now runs direct to Deepdene.
bringing them into tlie new station, which
wns opened yesterday! The work
is 111 the midst ' of a growing
neighborhood, and should ho well pat
ronised by residents in the. vicinity. . The
are the same ns from Camherwell, whilst the
first class fares are increased Id. The
1/ and the first class 2/G.
WELL RAILWAY STATION.
DEEPDENE TO ASHBURTON.
from East Camberwell to Deepdene. The
train which used to run from Ashburton to
Camberwell, now runs direct to Deepdene.
bringing them into the new station, which
was opened yesterday. The work
is in the midst of a growing
neighborhood, and should be well pat
ronised by residents in the vicinity. The
are the same as from Camberwell, whilst the
first class fares are increased 1d. The
1/ and the first class 2/6.
A POPULAR FAVOURITE WITH PASSENGERS BY TRAIN ON THE OAKLEIGH. DANDENONG, AND MORDIALLOC LINES. (Article), The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946), Saturday 11 May 1907 [Issue No.2,145] page 29 2017-02-24 17:17 A POPULAR FAVOURITE WITH PASSENGERS BY TRAIN ON THE OAKLEIGII. DANDENONG, AND MOHDIALLOC LINES.
5,*-..>Tl^^»fcMograph is that of a young invalid, whose home being situated at the intersection of the Onong and Malvern roads (close to the Toorak railway gates) enabhs him to see the trains
pacing. The passengers wave their hands to him and he returns the salutes. These friendly gieetings have been going on for the past eight months.
A POPULAR FAVOURITE WITH PASSENGERS BY TRAIN ON THE OAKLEIGH, DANDENONG, AND MORDIALLOC LINES.
The photograph is that of a young invalid, whose home being situated at the intersection of the Orrong and Malvern roads (close to the Toorak railway gates) enables him to see the trains
passing. The passengers wave their hands to him and he returns the salutes. These friendly greetings have been going on for the past eight months.
OAKLEIGH RAILWAY ACCIDENT. (Article), Oakleigh Leader (North Brighton, Vic. : 1888 - 1902), Saturday 11 January 1890 [Issue No.158] page 5 2017-02-24 17:14 Loung, thie chinauinni killed in theo
commenced on Tuesday at the June.
tion Hotel, Oakle.igh, under the direc
through Mr Hodges, iutorpret.r.
described himself as it gardener, resid
ing in East Briighton, and stated that
the deceasedt was his brother-in.law,
East Brighton. The deceased was b3
law. .
John atritch aid :-I amn a pro
fersional billiard player, and travel
travelled to Dandenong on. Saturday
last, but as I missed my train 1 got
travel hack to Melbourne by tihe goods
was in a-standing attitude on my left
hand near to - tihe door of the van.
Just prior to the' collibion a ktind of
jolt came that threw tihe Chinaman
standing position to where hlie origin
ally stood. Thre Chinaman sang out
'' Oh," anl we both looked at each
ether. 'ithe jolt did not shift me very
minuch, but almost immeodiately after
wards something happened whioh
I was pirinned undernenath some por
some description flowing across Imy
face. At this timn I could not see
anything 'of the Clhinaman. During
to release me I was perfettly conscious.
I was asked by, those releasing ne if
I knew where tihe Chinaniai- was, and
I answered that I did not know. i
minutes, and could only movoe uiy
vented my. being smothered. Before
being ieleased, however, T was 'able to
inches from me I was able to iouich
free.- The deceased could not have
I should have heard him. Tihe. de
ceased was waiting on the platiorm at
was d third ian, rwho travelled with
Dandenoug. When the train reached
Onkleigh neither the Chinaman'. nor
myself got out of the ran. Froni the
time the train stopped at tihe station
I -don't think it could Ihave been more
tthan five minutes until the collision
outside on tihe platform to attract rmy
attention. I entered into cmnversa
tion with the Chinu.man, but could
scarcely understand a word lie saidl, I
I could say notlhing as to the dispos
about:tlhe platform. The guard of the
.I was engaged in trying to converse
deposed,-I was in charge of the 10.25
Leung, the chinaman killed in the
commenced on Tuesday at the Junc
tion Hotel, Oakleigh, under the direc
through Mr Hodges, interpreter.
described himself as a gardener, resid
ing in East Brighton, and stated that
the deceased was his brother-in law,
East Brighton. The deceased was 52
law.
John Stritch said :-I am a pro
fessional billiard player, and travel
travelled to Dandenong on Saturday
last, but as I missed my train I got
travel back to Melbourne by the goods
was in a standing attitude on my left
hand near to the door of the van.
Just prior to the collision a kind of
jolt came that threw the Chinaman
standing position to where he origin
ally stood. The Chinaman sang out
'' Oh," and we both looked at each
other. The jolt did not shift me very
much, but almost immediately after
wards something happened which
I was prinned underneath some por
some description flowing across my
face. At this time I could not see
anything of the Clhinaman. During
to release me I was perfectly conscious.
I was asked by those releasing me if
I knew where the Chinaman was, and
I answered that I did not know. I
minutes, and could only move my
vented my being smothered. Before
being ieleased, however, I was able to
inches from me I was able to touch
free. The deceased could not have
I should have heard him. The de
ceased was waiting on the platform at
was a third man, who travelled with
Dandenong. When the train reached
Onkleigh neither the Chinaman nor
myself got out of the van. From the
time the train stopped at the station
I don't think it could have been more
than five minutes until the collision
outside on the platform to attract my
attention. I entered into conversa
tion with the Chinaman, but could
scarcely understand a word he said, I
I could say nothing as to the dispos
about the platform. The guard of the
I was engaged in trying to converse
deposed, I was in charge of the 10.25

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