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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,783,711
2 noelwoodhouse 3,897,575
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,272,427
5 Rhonda.M 3,095,207
...
865 Diane.Anderson 49,562
866 grantandretriffett 49,463
867 launref 49,439
868 Fernando147 49,436
869 Rockingham13 49,347
870 roomsofbooks 49,282

49,436 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 19
September 2019 255
August 2019 832
July 2019 747
June 2019 804
May 2019 836
April 2019 601
March 2019 2,454
February 2019 746
January 2019 1,625
December 2018 641
November 2018 23
August 2018 283
July 2018 432
June 2018 1,138
May 2018 2,163
April 2018 1,779
March 2018 2,069
February 2018 2,287
January 2018 2,869
December 2017 1,306
November 2017 677
October 2017 73
September 2017 81
August 2017 620
July 2017 374
June 2017 673
May 2017 1,716
April 2017 1,038
March 2017 4,945
February 2017 2,323
January 2017 1,905
December 2016 74
November 2016 125
September 2016 371
July 2016 69
May 2016 2
April 2016 491
March 2016 222
February 2016 4
January 2016 15
December 2015 17
November 2015 4
October 2015 5
August 2015 19
June 2015 273
May 2015 1,286
April 2015 1,060
March 2015 734
February 2015 461
January 2015 870
November 2014 30
August 2014 9
July 2014 152
May 2014 48
April 2014 144
March 2014 757
February 2014 293
January 2014 388
December 2013 384
November 2013 257
September 2013 5
April 2013 60
March 2013 748
February 2013 1,725

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,783,509
2 noelwoodhouse 3,897,575
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,272,406
5 Rhonda.M 3,095,194
...
866 LAW987ROLC2 49,332
867 roomsofbooks 49,282
868 marthav1 49,165
869 Fernando147 49,164
870 Ozrod58 49,155
871 taxisue 49,103

49,164 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 19
September 2019 255
August 2019 832
July 2019 747
June 2019 803
May 2019 834
April 2019 557
March 2019 2,426
February 2019 746
January 2019 1,570
December 2018 641
November 2018 23
August 2018 283
July 2018 430
June 2018 1,138
May 2018 2,157
April 2018 1,775
March 2018 2,044
February 2018 2,283
January 2018 2,859
December 2017 1,297
November 2017 677
October 2017 73
September 2017 81
August 2017 614
July 2017 374
June 2017 673
May 2017 1,697
April 2017 1,038
March 2017 4,888
February 2017 2,323
January 2017 1,905
December 2016 74
November 2016 125
September 2016 371
July 2016 69
May 2016 2
April 2016 491
March 2016 222
February 2016 4
January 2016 15
December 2015 17
November 2015 4
October 2015 5
August 2015 19
June 2015 273
May 2015 1,286
April 2015 1,060
March 2015 734
February 2015 461
January 2015 870
November 2014 30
August 2014 9
July 2014 152
May 2014 48
April 2014 144
March 2014 757
February 2014 293
January 2014 388
December 2013 384
November 2013 257
September 2013 5
April 2013 60
March 2013 748
February 2013 1,725

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 311,213
2 PhilThomas 128,710
3 mickbrook 107,593
4 murds5 61,555
5 GeoffMMutton 51,076
...
192 jlally 275
193 wendy 274
194 toddy11 273
195 Fernando147 272
196 Nemesis1000 271
197 nyteowl 270

272 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

June 2019 1
May 2019 2
April 2019 44
March 2019 28
January 2019 55
July 2018 2
May 2018 6
April 2018 4
March 2018 25
February 2018 4
January 2018 10
December 2017 9
August 2017 6
May 2017 19
March 2017 57


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
CORRECT WAY TO FLY FLAGS AT CORONATION TIMS. "JACK" FIRST (Article), Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Wednesday 22 April 1953 [Issue No.4374] page 51 2019-10-02 08:00 CORONATION TIMS;
"JACK" FIRST
I CORONATION, an ex-serviceman, has had a few discussions .
I with his mates about the right and wrong ways of flying flags.
I As flags will be displayed in every centre in Australia at
I The Sydney headquart-
Rjs of the RSL recently
Eepared a statement for
he guidance of sub-
CORONATION TIMES;
"JACK" FIRST
CORONATION, an ex-serviceman, has had a few discussions .
with his mates about the right and wrong ways of flying flags.
As flags will be displayed in every centre in Australia at
The Sydney headquart-
ers of the RSL recently
prepared a statement for
the guidance of sub-
THE UNEMPLOYED ALLEGED "TIRED TIMS." MEN DEMAND AN APOLOGY. INCIDENT AT LABOUR BUREAU. HOBART, Friday. (Article), Examiner (Launceston, Tas. : 1900 - 1954), Saturday 15 August 1925 [Issue No.193] page 12 2019-10-02 07:59 MEN DDIMAND AN APOLOGY.
INCIDTNT AT LABOUR BUREAUS
A number of unemployerd visited the
Director of the Labour Bureau (Mri. If.
men with any grit In them had left the
state. The drift of these to other,
lies,' 'Tired Tims.,' and 'Counter-lunche
MEN DEMAND AN APOLOGY.
INCIDENT AT LABOUR BUREAU,
A number of unemployed visited the
Director of the Labour Bureau (Mr. H.
men with any grit in them had left the
state. The drift of these to other
lies,' 'Tired Tims.,' and 'Counter-lunch
COLONIAL TIMS AND TASMANIAN. HOBART TOWN, JUNE 27, 1854. ENGLISH NEWS. (Article), Colonial Times (Hobart, Tas. : 1828 - 1857), Tuesday 27 June 1854 [Issue No.2843] page 2 2019-10-02 07:56 ^émmñ~
AND
ENGLISH' NEWS.-;
COLONIAL TIMES
AND TASMANIAN
ENGLISH NEWS.
THE REV. DR. R. DEY (Article), The Labor Daily (Sydney, NSW : 1924 - 1938), Saturday 1 August 1936 [Issue No.3949] page 5 2019-09-23 08:17 in 1880 to come to Australia. Ho
In Victoria Parade." Melbourne. In
1882 he came to Marrickville, and In
He hod wide denominational Inter
Mrs. F. S. Stuckcy, wife of Dr. Stuc-
in 1880 to come to Australia. He
In Victoria Parade, Melbourne. In
1882 he came to Marrickville, and in
He had wide denominational inter
Mrs. F. S. Stuckey, wife of Dr. Stuc-
MRS. DAVID D. DEY. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Monday 8 February 1932 [Issue No.29,358] page 11 2019-09-23 08:11 Mrs. David D. Dey, or Dennistoun, Epping,
man; and Mr. R. R. Stuckey, Under-Treusurer
to the Bouth. Australian Government. Mrs.
Dey ,1s survived by. Mr. Dey, a son, and a
daughter..,
Mrs. David D. Dey, of Dennistoun, Epping,
man; and Mr. R. R. Stuckey, Under-Treasurer
to the South. Australian Government. Mrs.
Dey is survived by Mr. Dey, a son, and a
daughter.
Mr. Joeepb James Stuckey. (Article), Observer (Adelaide, SA : 1905 - 1931), Saturday 28 April 1917 [Issue No.5,643] page 13 2019-09-22 21:35
lege, and be subsequently went to Cam-
lege, and he subsequently went to Cam-
PIONEERS OF THE SOUTH- EAST. SAMUEL JOSEPH STUCKEY.(Reprinted from "The Adelaide Stock . ; and. Station Journal.") (Article), The South Eastern Times (Millicent, SA : 1906 - 1954), Tuesday 23 March 1926 [Issue No.1987] page 3 2019-09-22 20:33 . ; and. Station Journal.")
When Samuel .'Joseph Stuckey died
white child boni in Soutft Australia,
31, 1S37, at Holdfast Bay. The claim
Conger's Journal:-'December 29, 1836,
of 'the province) had hardly left
was called tn attendance upon my
Claimed by the governor as his godson,
aaichoredi off fKiungaroo Island on
November. 30, 1836, nearly a month
before the province . had been proclaimed.
He,, had a bouse in Bundle
property iat the Meadows, where stock,
^aisihg and .cereal. growing-.-engaged
of reeds at Holdfast Bay when Sojith
Australia officially was only .three
months old. He was one .of. the
5eailie6t pupils at SL .Peter's College,
bnt had been in attendance there-for,
away to look after Uie interests of his
'father while the witter was absent
; Schooling was resumed after the
subsidence of the "sold fever, and
njronV compfetion of his education
Sainuel Stnckey entered upon a long
pastoral * career. In lS56 he acquired
a fifth interest in the Mannuni station,
l^i E. C. .Randell. The couple purchased
;Mr: Staickey acquired his partnei's
out, and he determined to still go fur-,
ther north. He got as-far as Manu-
.wankaninna, when the water gave
native -Mr Stuckey went' ahead, : and
discovered *and named Lake Hope, a
fine iT)(»dy; of. water 26 miles in cirjcu^erence,
^sometimes fresh ;and
sometimes brakish, lying between the
Barcoo river on th«? east and ' Lake
Eyre on the west.. The native;, who
rode 120 ' miles in three days. In
1S62 Samuel Stuckey and his brother
of the Opmberatana run (sometimes
' north of Blininan. This and
,. other leases, including Mount Freelihg
and Mulligan, comprised 6S0 square!
miles. Among .the vendors of leases
Moyle and Messrs Taylor and Gill-.
Stuckeys lad "previously . been conducting
The partners spent a large, amount
took: ouf. 90 square miles at, 10/ a
! iad 1,138 sfuaxe
jdaims.' 'C The
Oomberatana holding is' now embraced.
in the MouhtiLyhdhurst run.
to the 'making-of a competence when
'further purchases and natural increase
the runs he was interested ; in were, in
Nevember 1864, carrying-26,777 sheep,
besides. 188 rams, 2,877 cattle, 52
working bidlocks, and 125 horses.
the big. drought of the mid-sixties, so
Often referred tp in these pages, completely.
removed all the way. down to Lacepede
a head. In 1S64 there were 105 men
months—froin November 1S64, to July
rains, 2,700 cattle, :S9 bullocks, 18
horses, and. 40 camels died from starvation,
was a ghastly development, and -yet
their troubles. _ The country recovered
•quickly after heavy rains, and £1,667
was earned,.by depasturing 9,000 sheep
.for Price Maurice. During the
cartage, cost £40 a tun.
f
ith thr, necessity to. guarjmtee loading
both ways. 1
g
The normal pri<:s was
by the Royal'Commission that
northern xuns -that many of his
cattle reported to. have died had
cleared out "Sydney-way," but he
a
was asked. The, answer was positively
the time in question: He went on to
predict that the squatters had bad
such a stinger" over the drought that
would be, permanently occupied
"n, but would" be stocked only temporarily
of 21-years' leases at a rental of 1/ a
niiifi as an induop.mp.nt. To the pas Moralists
to' try again, and he declared
Mr Stuckey was intimate';.- associated
camels to South Australia. In 1SCU
lie was sent to India to purchase a
fevccding herd of camels. His instructions
to Adelaide to consult bis principal
being landed, and each oje was valued
multiplied to 600. Camles were used
country, and that feeding (on rich pastures
'with the shooting of- a blackfellow
named Pompey, and at the inquest aj
and brought to Adelaide three |
months later, but tbe case was not !
compensation. He had many sym- j
pathisers in the. House, but not suffi- i
cient to carry tbe motion. Mr Stuckey j
went to Dashwood's Gully in 1869, and )
in May, '1871. For a time he
sialion for Mr Hardy. Then he took
the f.rm of S. J. Stuckey and Son
becoming known favorably throughout j
of the Millicent Agricultural, Ilorticultural
and was an elder of the 1'resbyterian
Church. He was beld in
entertained no vain resrets ov.-r his
experiences in the north may ho inferred
from the fact that lie cl 1 Vic!
and he died there suddenly o:: December
11, 1912, at iho ;<So of
r <5
and Station Journal.")
When Samuel Joseph Stuckey died
white child born in South Australia,
31, 1837, at Holdfast Bay. The claim
Gouger's Journal:-'December 29, 1836,
of the province) had hardly left
was called in attendance upon my
claimed by the governor as his godson,
anchored off Kangaroo Island on
November 30, 1836, nearly a month
before the province had been proclaimed.
He had a house in Rundle
raising and cereal growing engaged
of reeds at Holdfast Bay when South
Australia officially was only three
months old. He was one of the
earliest pupils at St. Peter's College,
but had been in attendance there for
away to look after the interests of his
father while the latter was absent
Schooling was resumed after the
subsidence of the "gold fever, and
upon completion of his education
Samuel Stuckey entered upon a long
pastoral career. In l856 he acquired
a fifth interest in the Mannum station,
Mr. E. C. Randell. The couple purchased
Mr: Stuckey acquired his partner's
out, and he determined to still go fur-
ther north. He got as far as Manu-
wankaninna, when the water gave
native Mr Stuckey went ahead, and
discovered and named Lake Hope, a
fine body of water 26 miles in circumference,
sometimes fresh and
sometimes brakish (sic), lying between the
Barcoo river on the east and Lake
Eyre on the west. The native, who
rode 120 miles in three days. In
1862 Samuel Stuckey and his brother
of the Oomberatana run (sometimes
north of Blinman. This and
other leases, including Mount Freeling
and Mulligan, comprised 580 square
miles. Among the vendors of leases
Moyle and Messrs Taylor and Gill.
Stuckeys had previously been conducting
The partners spent a large amount
took out 90 square miles at, 10/ a mile,
and they also
had 1,138 square miles
on preferential claims. The
Oomberatana holding is now embraced.
in the Mount Lyndhurst run.
to the making of a competence when
further purchases and natural increase
the runs he was interested in were, in
November 1864, carrying 26,777 sheep,
besides 188 rams, 2,877 cattle, 52
working bullocks, and 125 horses.
the big drought of the mid-sixties, so
often referred to in these pages, completely.
removed all the way down to Lacepede
a head. In 1864 there were 105 men
months—from November 1864, to July
rams, 2,700 cattle, :39 bullocks, 18
horses, and 40 camels died from starvation,
was a ghastly development, and yet
their troubles. The country recovered
quickly after heavy rains, and £1,667
was earned by depasturing 9,000 sheep
for Price Maurice. During the drought
cartage cost £40 a ton.
with the necessity to guarantee loading
both ways.
The normal price was L12
by the Royal Commission that in
northern runs that many of his
cattle reported to have died had

was asked. The answer was positively
the time in question. He went on to
predict that the squatters had had
"such a stinger" over the drought that
would be permanently occupied
again, but would be stocked only temporarily
of 21 years' leases at a rental of 1/- a
mile as an inducement to the pastoralists
to try again, and he declared
Mr Stuckey was intimately associated
camels to South Australia. In 1860
he was sent to India to purchase a
breeding herd of camels. His instructions
to Adelaide to consult his principal.
being landed, and each one was valued
multiplied to 600. Camels were used
country, and that feeding on rich pastures
with the shooting of a blackfellow
named Pompey, and at the inquest a
and brought to Adelaide three
months later, but tbe case was not
compensation. He had many sym-
pathisers in the. House, but not suffi-
cient to carry tbe motion. Mr Stuckey
went to Dashwood's Gully in 1869, and
in May, 1871. For a time he
station for Mr Hardy. Then he took
the form of S. J. Stuckey and Son
becoming known favorably throughout
of the Millicent Agricultural, Horticultural
and was an elder of the Presbyterian
Church. He was held in
entertained no vain regrets over his
experiences in the north may be inferred
from the fact that he called
and he died there suddenly on: December
11, 1912, at the age of
75
STATE FINANCE BETTER HALF-YEAR, SAYS MR. STUCKEY ENCOURAGING REVIEW ADELAIDE, Wednesday (Article), Recorder (Port Pirie, SA : 1919 - 1954), Thursday 28 December 1933 [Issue No.10,841] page 1 2019-09-22 19:30 This is> brought about by improved
revenue, £165,000, and decreased ex
? Revenue to next Sunday is £4,260
600, compared with £4,155,000' for
The 'improvement in revenue, he
last year, income tax £93,050' more,
and there was £75,0-00 from an. ad
This is brought about by improved
revenue, £165,000, and decreased ex
Revenue to next Sunday is £4,260
600, compared with £4,155,000 for
The improvement in revenue, he
last year, income tax £93,050 more,
and there was £75,000 from an ad
A PIONEER COLONIST. MR. R. STUCKEY AND THE EARLY DAYS. (Article), The Express and Telegraph (Adelaide, SA : 1867 - 1922), Wednesday 9 September 1896 [Issue No.9,855] page 4 2019-09-22 18:40 MR. R. STUCEEY AND THE EARLY
Stuckey, first breathed the- fresh air of a
shire, on September 'J, 1812, and had
him for the struggles of life. ■' For 27 years he
ing in _ the Robert Moffattj£ivith his bride
landing in those days were very premitive, and
ashorerfiy the sailors and others. Mr. John
as the brother was-there to.welebme them. "I
said Mi*. Stuckey to a member of The
tance of my wife 1 managed to put by a lot of
We stayed there tiil 1S58, when I removed to
tryiugto findmy way to Gilbert-street, 1 think it
hole in places,'and people used to say jocularly
that. bullock teams were lost in souie of the
Mr. Robert done that ' he should go
and we have not, though ' nearly 60
land, and .there were many interesting
he lias invested large sums of money in mining
ventures,_ many of which have proved profit
ness, which is still in existence. Sir. Stuckey,
utmost interest. _ _ Sir; Stuckey has never
in a quiet way ho has been a most liberal con
sons are Messrs. J. J. Stucker-^M.A., and
Mr. Mortimer Stuckey, and h.s daughters
MR. R. STUCKEY AND THE EARLY
Stuckey, first breathed the fresh air of a
shire, on September 9, 1812, and had
him for the struggles of life. For 27 years he
ing in the Robert Moffatt with his bride
landing in those days were very primitive, and
ashore by the sailors and others. Mr. John
as the brother was-there to welcome them. "I
said Mr. Stuckey to a member of The
tance of my wife I managed to put by a lot of
We stayed there till 1858, when I removed to
trying to find my way to Gilbert-street, I think it
hole in places, and people used to say jocularly
that. bullock teams were lost in some of the
Mr. Robert done that he should go
and we have not, though nearly 60
land, and there were many interesting
he has invested large sums of money in mining
ventures, many of which have proved profit
ness, which is still in existence. Mr. Stuckey,
utmost interest. Mr; Stuckey has never
in a quiet way he has been a most liberal con
sons are Messrs. J. J. Stuckey,M.A., and
Mr. Mortimer Stuckey, and his daughters
New Under= Treasurer. MR STUCKEY APPOINTED. Adelaide, Friday. (Article), West Coast Sentinel (Streaky Bay, SA : 1912 - 1954), Saturday 28 April 1923 [Issue No.561] page 2 2019-09-22 17:56 -Executive Council has ap
pointed Sir W. 11. Stuckey as
to Sir H. F. Peacock, who is
> appointed Sir H. SI. Sluirhead
; as a Special Slagistrate.
Executive Council has ap
pointed Mr W. R. Stuckey as
to Mr H. F. Peacock, who is
appointed Mr H. M. Muirhead
as a Special Magistrate.

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