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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,849,160
2 noelwoodhouse 3,927,775
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,367,260
5 Rhonda.M 3,190,978
...
4970 GrahameMarj 3,950
4971 Monaro 3,949
4972 sfallon 3,947
4973 AlastairD 3,945
4974 Hatshepsut 3,942
4975 Donsnap 3,940

3,945 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

November 2019 231
October 2019 46
September 2019 27
July 2019 106
June 2019 239
May 2019 109
April 2019 33
December 2018 70
November 2018 36
September 2018 185
August 2018 35
July 2018 43
April 2018 56
March 2018 294
February 2018 82
January 2018 553
December 2017 680
November 2017 206
September 2017 559
August 2017 5
January 2017 8
November 2016 1
August 2016 1
June 2016 31
March 2016 8
February 2016 35
November 2015 55
October 2015 6
September 2015 12
August 2015 30
July 2015 6
April 2015 87
December 2014 8
October 2013 6
September 2013 44
March 2012 12

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,848,958
2 noelwoodhouse 3,927,775
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,367,239
5 Rhonda.M 3,190,965
...
4966 Monaro 3,949
4967 MargaretDalkin 3,948
4968 sfallon 3,947
4969 AlastairD 3,945
4970 Hatshepsut 3,942
4971 raintree53 3,940

3,945 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

November 2019 231
October 2019 46
September 2019 27
July 2019 106
June 2019 239
May 2019 109
April 2019 33
December 2018 70
November 2018 36
September 2018 185
August 2018 35
July 2018 43
April 2018 56
March 2018 294
February 2018 82
January 2018 553
December 2017 680
November 2017 206
September 2017 559
August 2017 5
January 2017 8
November 2016 1
August 2016 1
June 2016 31
March 2016 8
February 2016 35
November 2015 55
October 2015 6
September 2015 12
August 2015 30
July 2015 6
April 2015 87
December 2014 8
October 2013 6
September 2013 44
March 2012 12

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
Wreck. (Article), Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857), Tuesday 26 September 1837 [Issue No.1113] page 5 2019-11-24 23:06 among the Fejee Islands on( the evening of the
2nd,July 1836. (By,the evening of the 6th,
four of them, .viz., J. Macauley, (a most ex-
the danger of the, undertaking, persisted in
ceived, .signed W. Hutchens, master of the
lying at an, island somewhat less than one
ance. iThisiWas hard from our own country-
remainder of the, crew, either remaining among
soooner heard of our situation, than he des-
patched a boat, offering us a home until wé
o'clock had suceeded in finding the govern-
tion was, made fry the Government officers there
steamer, to find the other-boat during fhe re-
tion, to be made, confident ( that a day or two
land on the, coast to procure water, we were
light riot bringing them, and having no arms,
among the Fejee Islands on the evening of the
2nd July 1836. By the evening of the 6th,
four of them, viz., J. Macauley, (a most ex-
the danger of the undertaking, persisted in
ceived, signed W. Hutchens, master of the
lying at an island somewhat less than one
ance. This was hard from our own country-
remainder of the crew, either remaining among
soooner (sic) heard of our situation, than he des-
patched a boat, offering us a home until we
o'clock had succeeded in finding the govern-
tion was made by the Government officers there
steamer, to find the other boat during the re-
tion, to be made, confident that a day or two
land on the coast to procure water, we were
light not bringing them, and having no arms,
Alfred Stephen, Esq. (Article), Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857), Tuesday 26 September 1837 [Issue No.1113] page 4 2019-11-24 22:51 well wishes df the Colonists.
signing the .Attorney (Generalship, the
for himself a .course of conduct likely to
make the breach between the Government)
.Arthur faction has been steadfast and un-
well wishes of the Colonists.
signing the .Attorney Generalship, the
for himself a course of conduct likely to
make the breach between the Government
Arthur faction has been steadfast and un-
Cloak And Dagger Career Of German Master Spy Is Ended (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 1 June 1949 [Issue No.34,771] page 2 2019-11-24 22:43 German sea captain-under Rm
Soon Rintelen had branch sabo
While doing these things Rin
by Huerta and aided by German,
Government contact with Irish Re
Rintelen in four months. The Bri
U.S.A. were on his track, however
German Military Attache in Wash
Scheele told the whole story of Rin
telen's iactivities. At the request of
whitíh he referred to later as a
telligence in 1915 had ended Rin
German sea captain-under Rin-
Soon Rintelen had branch sabo-
While doing these things Rin-
by Huerta and aided by Germany,
Government contact with Irish Re-
Rintelen in four months. The Bri-
U.S.A. were on his track, however,
German Military Attache in Wash-
Scheele told the whole story of Rin-
telen's activities. At the request of
which he referred to later as a
telligence in 1915 had ended Rin-
Letters BUS SERVICES Dangerous Speeds Alleged (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 1 June 1949 [Issue No.34,771] page 2 2019-11-24 22:32 Sir,-The tragic bus ' accident
trouble. f
Sir,-The tragic bus accident
trouble.
COLUMN 8 (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 1 June 1949 [Issue No.34,771] page 1 2019-11-24 22:29 in. ' '
in.
POSTAL RATES TO RISE Huge Deficit In View (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 1 June 1949 [Issue No.34,771] page 1 2019-11-24 22:22 extra £> 11 Bl a year rental and 2d a call instead
of lid.
also remain (he same, but rates for second-class mail
* Full details of the
Registration tee: Base fee
Conim'ercîai papers, samples,
and merchandise: (Rate of Hd
from Id to Hd for each addi-
or periodicals: (Rate of lid
from Id to Hd for each addi-
extra £1/5/- a year rental and 2d a call instead
of 1¼d.
also remain the same, but rates for second-class mail
Full details of the
Registration fee: Base fee
Commercîal papers, samples,
and merchandise: (Rate of 1½d
from 1d to 1½d for each addi-
or periodicals: (Rate of 1½d
from 1d to 1½d for each addi-
AGRICULTURAL BUREAU. CENTRAL NORTH COAST SUB-DISTRICT COUNCIL. (Article), The Wingham Chronicle and Manning River Observer (NSW : 1898 - 1954), Tuesday 7 January 1936 page 4 2019-11-17 22:36 mund Burke, ot the Newcastle Abat-
thanks for his address. On Novem-
nett, of Quirindl, was appointed a re-
Mr. Pitt said he - thought It WW
farmers should taketpek. .There were
several ways |n which the , difficulties ;
why the competitions -had been dls»
good seasons .and; hoi thonght. that 'in
those circumstances rarmers were api
to grow careleBB. He would be very
knew that at Bqndon- Grove and -Eos
Mr. Pitt said that a fodder com
farm at Hannam Vale and . It -tan
for years. He spread thegood -news
AAmnaflflnnO Thflt Vfifl hfifOPA R.A.8,
prize of, say, 7/6 each for the com
Junior farmers running a lot ot little
run a winter fodder competition. He'
thought It was a Blight on their or
Mr. Cameron moved that the- dele
Mr. Pitt said that prises may be
branch, moved that Mr. Aherns, agrie-
tologist, be asked to give an addreae
and Mr. Kerle, maize expert, be -asked
Mr. Kerle, in an address, said that:
members of the Bureau on the Man
ning on the interest they took in . the.
to be, as it were, missionaries, in dis
tricts where <mpetitions were not
being held at present. He had been re
not growing in other -district. A lot
would like to pay a tribute to Mr.'
Pitt. Ali knew how. Mr. Pitt had stood
behind these competitions. As Re
he thought the better price of 6/- per
a farmer crushed maize he .got an im
mediate response. . He was also ad
would store very sausiactoniy in
was due to the fact that he put . in
of moisture. The best jvay to find
air tight so that it could. he fumigated
of putting the fodder in the tank- was
was a big one. Mr. Turner, -
and there was hot a barrowload of
the best kind of silo of that type be
knew of. A party of Bureau mem%
400 tons. He thought that was h, class
of silo which applied to 85' percent.' "
of the farms on the lower river. Mri <
Turner's cattle were in good condition,"
and that, perhaps, impressed, the 1
members of the Gloucester Pftrfj: (
more than anything else. Mb. Tumps
scoop. He thought that in the silo '
season, about the end of Tebru£qy, that \
could be explained. Ho thought -that
Mr. Pitt told Mr. Lee that wfcen be :
tho bill. i
consider mote the matter of having a
more legume to tevel up with the corn.
Mr. Robb teld that a farmer -on- tho t
Comboyne said that cows grew poorer '
ofi ensilage? -
', Mr. Pitt said that individual cages ,
must be Investigated. He. (thought' ;
that in nine cases out of ten people '
were making an excuse for .them-
solves. He thought the Jioariy, every- .
-ope knew that cow fodder could be
gjrown with maize. Legumes had to b'e
carefiilly handled.; Actually there Tfgs
no trouble in balancing a ra$16u 'otter-
wjtrds. Silage was a cheap blilk fod
der when there was nothing' else. It
(arte cheaper tq balance it afterwards ,
than put the legume' in the silage, The
season had beau so 4ry>that people
had told him that lt wte 19 years
since they had had such an opportu
nity. of cleaning out thn dalss. .
Mr. Robb asked how the results 4
mund Burke, of the Newcastle Abat-
nett, of Quirindi, was appointed a re-
Pitt's district. He said it was one of
the greatest pities that the competi-
tions were over allowed to drop.Last
year stock died simply because the
Mr. Pitt said he thought It was
farmers should take stock. There were
several ways in which the difficulties ;
why the competitions had been dls-
good seasons .and he thought. that in
those circumstances farmers were apt
to grow careless. He would be very
knew that at Bandon Grove and -
Mr. Pitt said that a fodder com-
farm at Hannam Vale and it ran
for years. He spread the good news
competitions. That was before R.A.S,
prize of, say, 7/6 each for the com-
Junior farmers running a lot of little
run a winter fodder competition. He
thought It was a slight on their or-
Mr. Cameron moved that the dele-
Mr. Pitt said that prizes may be
branch, moved that Mr. Aherns, agris-
tologist, be asked to give an address
and Mr. Kerle, maize expert, be asked
Mr. Kerle, in an address, said that
members of the Bureau on the Man-
ning on the interest they took in the.
to be, as it were, missionaries, in dis-
tricts where competitions were not
being held at present. He had been re-
not growing in other district. A lot
would like to pay a tribute to Mr.
Pitt. All knew how Mr. Pitt had stood
behind these competitions. As re-
he thought the better price of 5/- per
a farmer crushed maize he .got an im-
mediate response. . He was also ad-
would store very satisfactorily in
was due to the fact that he put in
of moisture. The best way to find
air tight so that it could be fumigated
of putting the fodder in the tank was
was a big one. Mr. Turner,
and there was not a barrowload of
the best kind of silo of that type he
knew of. A party of Bureau mem-
400 tons. He thought that was a class
of silo which applied to 95 per cent
of the farms on the lower river. Mr.
Turner's cattle were in good condition,
and that, perhaps, impressed, the
members of the Gloucester party
more than anything else. Mr. Turner
scoop. He thought that in the silo
season, about the end of February, that
could be explained. He thought that
Mr. Pitt told Mr. Lee that when he
the hill.
consider more the matter of having a
more legume to level up with the corn.
Mr. Robb said that a farmer on the
Comboyne said that cows grew poorer
on ensilage.
Mr. Pitt said that individual cases ,
must be Investigated. He thought
that in nine cases out of ten people
were making an excuse for them-
selves. He thought the nearly every- .
one knew that cow fodder could be
grown with maize. Legumes had to be
carefully handled. Actually there was
no trouble in balancing a ration after-
wards. Silage was a cheap bulk fod-
der when there was nothing else. It
was cheaper to balance it afterwards ,
than put the legume in the silage, The
season had been so dry that people
had told him that it was19 years
since they had had such an opportu-
nity. of cleaning out the dams. .
Mr. Robb asked how the results
AGRICULTURAL BUREAU. CENTRAL NORTH COAST SUB-DISTRICT COUNCIL. (Article), The Wingham Chronicle and Manning River Observer (NSW : 1898 - 1954), Tuesday 7 January 1936 page 4 2019-11-17 21:25 Mid It yng qujfyt
dairy farmer did not ..grow . enough
eye-opener as to what could hedone.
the winter fodder competitions in Mr.
dairy farmer did not grow enough
eye-opener as to what could be done.
AGRICULTURAL BUREAU. CENTRAL NORTH COAST SUB-DISTRICT COUNCIL. (Article), The Wingham Chronicle and Manning River Observer (NSW : 1898 - 1954), Tuesday 7 January 1936 page 4 2019-11-17 21:19 were parrylpg on.
experiment Mote iftid unit they were
giving Bo'te'4(SL-atteutlqq to the Junior
" -Mteitei's.'iY'--' ' '
. aWNtfER, RODDER COMPETITIONS.
'1E?%fA;|iite'iiio»edt "Thgt efforts
" - t-lw. l&SSla council to resuscitate
good to know they were carrylng on.
experimental plots and that they were
giving so much attention to the Junior
Farmers.
WINTER FODDER COMPETITIONS.
Mr. C. L. Lee moved "That efforts
be made by this council to resuscitate
AGRICULTURAL BUREAU. CENTRAL NORTH COAST SUB-DISTRICT COUNCIL. (Article), The Wingham Chronicle and Manning River Observer (NSW : 1898 - 1954), Tuesday 7 January 1936 page 4 2019-11-17 21:15 A(»lWBJJ@yREAU.
. CENTUM- NORTH COAST SUP-
eau met at the -Butterfly Cate, Taree,
Messrs D. Cameron qigl Shields;
Dumarescue Island,vM#Bsra K. Brim-
stone and A. RObb (secretary); Side-
bottom, Messrs. fL W. Lee and G.
Lee j and Kendall, Messrs C. L. Lee
Miss Lqma Byrne, B. Sc., Agr. (Or
(Senior Instructor 'In Agriculture)
The President said it was very sat
isfactory. ft was something the Ag
for .for 16 months. It had taken about
State, cue Department would be reluc
tant tq impose a general prohibition
on the' sate ot seed and a grass for
desired It may be possible for the as
sistant poultry instructor- at Grafton
reply that they -did not think the time
was opportune for a visit by an ex
The President said that poultry lec
The action of the President and sec
Department that Mr. J. Douglass, vege
Tbe President moved that a -letter
' Mr. Lee seconded the motion, and
The President submitted a long re
Advisor)' Council. He said he had
attended a meeting of the Metropoli
an address was delivered by Mr. Ed
mund /Nitrite, ot the Newcastle Abat
' Burke advised on all aspects of the
thanks for his addresB. Oil Novem
wss brought up, and it was decided to
Secretary for Justice, Mr. A. S. Har
nett, of Quirindl, was appointed a re
to be created for the purpose of ar
. ciple and this was about the best time
tit the year to write for quotations.
plots experiments were stUI being car
ried on, in conjunction with the De
for the Co'mboyne road next year.
been planted on Mr. Bakewell's pro
about 28 competitors. It had been de
Mr. K. Brimstone, for Dnmareaqne
Island, said there had been an aver
age attendance -ot 15 at branch meet
ings,,. About 11 Bureau members were
and-hoped to have a nice little Bureau
Midi 'later on. The branch -had formed,
a, deputation to the Shire Council and
In 'the' district People bad agitated
tor the work (for 8 or 10 years.
Mr, H. -W, JjLee, Sldebottqm, reported
lui to the progress of seed plots at
the school. The plots we're small, but
demonstrated -what could be done cm
Openec). It was controlled by the
local ntoole.
Miss Byrne moved a vote of appre
ciation for the' reports. She was-, very
pleiued to-tee the. lapse attendance, It.
angiirM well, for the guccessot' the
(Conference to be held ' nt "Kendall
Shortiy. ;As thdy knew there had-bden
\an uphiMhetMb'jtttoia district. It was -
AGRICULTURAL BUREAU.
CENTRAL NORTH COAST SUB-
eau met at the Butterfly Cafe, Taree,
Messrs D. Cameron and C.Shields;
Dumaresque Island, Messrs K. Brim-
stone and A. Robb (secretary); Side-
bottom, Messrs. H. W. Lee and G.
Lee; and Kendall, Messrs C. L. Lee
Miss Lorna Byrne, B. Sc., Agr. (Or
(Senior Instructor in Agriculture)
The President said it was very sat-
isfactory. It was something the Ag-
for for 16 months. It had taken about
State, the Department would be reluc-
tant to impose a general prohibition
on the sate of seed and a grass for
desired It may be possible for the as-
sistant poultry instructor at Grafton
reply that they did not think the time
was opportune for a visit by an ex-
The President said that poultry lec-
The action of the President and sec-
Department that Mr. J. Douglass, vege-
Tbe President moved that a letter
Mr. Lee seconded the motion, and
The President submitted a long re-
Advisory Council. He said he had
attended a meeting of the Metropoli-
an address was delivered by Mr. Ed-
mund Burke, ot the Newcastle Abat-
Burke advised on all aspects of the
thanks for his address. On Novem-
was brought up, and it was decided to
Secretary for Justice, Mr. A. S. Har-
nett, of Quirindl, was appointed a re-
to be created for the purpose of ar-
ciple and this was about the best time
of the year to write for quotations.
plots experiments were stilI being car-
ried on, in conjunction with the De-
for the Comboyne road next year.
been planted on Mr. Bakewell's pro-
about 28 competitors. It had been de-
Mr. K. Brimstone, for Dumaresque
Island, said there had been an aver-
age attendance of 15 at branch meet-
ings. About 11 Bureau members were
and hoped to have a nice little Bureau
Hall later on. The branch had formed,
a deputation to the Shire Council and
In the district. People had agitated
tor the work for 8 or 10 years.
Mr, H. W, Lee, Sldebottom, reported
as to the progress of seed plots at
the school. The plots were small, but
demonstrated what could be done on
opened. It was controlled by the
local people.
Miss Byrne moved a vote of appre-
ciation for the reports. She was very
pleased to see the large attendance, It.
augured well, for the success of the
conference to be held at Kendall
shortly. As they knew there had been
an uphill battle in this district. It was

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