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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,820,968
2 noelwoodhouse 3,920,135
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,321,864
5 Rhonda.M 3,137,429
...
31924 Lineke 65
31925 lofbergd 65
31926 lquinlivan 65
31927 Magsyd 65
31928 makrhod 65
31929 malibu.legend 65

65 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 25
September 2019 40

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,820,766
2 noelwoodhouse 3,920,135
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,321,843
5 Rhonda.M 3,137,416
...
31903 Lineke 65
31904 lofbergd 65
31905 lquinlivan 65
31906 Magsyd 65
31907 makrhod 65
31908 malibu.legend 65

65 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 25
September 2019 40

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
THE TRAGEDY OF THE CENTRE. (Article), Northern Territory Times (Darwin, NT : 1927 - 1932), Friday 8 March 1929 page 4 2019-10-27 11:45 recently ir-vestigated the killing of natives
The Minister of Home Affairs deni°3 a
tralia sent in search of an aboriginal wi o
recently investigated the killing of natives
The Minister of Home Affairs denied a
tralia sent in search of an aboriginal who
TRAGEDY OF THE CENTRE (Article), Northern Territory Times (Darwin, NT : 1927 - 1932), Tuesday 13 November 1928 page 2 2019-10-25 11:04 -o ? -

TRAGEDY OF THE CENTRE (Article), Northern Territory Times (Darwin, NT : 1927 - 1932), Tuesday 13 November 1928 page 2 2019-10-25 11:02 a drought s+ricken country, where then
blind man mentioned in court, and ibe
wounded; >t any; who escaped ? Vv'iil
followed by the shooting of all (6) adu>t
reveals, I think, a spirit or state of mn-d
which cannot be disassociated from .. e
The native >s treated thus because he is
regarded as dirt. One dares only to ivnt
at thjis aspect of the case. Rumors which
fill the air, whatever their evidential /al
Along with a hearty God-speed from ?.. ii
been promised the knowledge on this suo
ject of men of many years experience. I«,
little good. The southern public wou^d
picture the Noxthern folks as being all
their masters intend to regard them as"
wholesale on -an unproven hypothesis.
free fiee-will agents to run from the man
whom they probably fear, 500 or 60u
a drought stricken country, where then
blind man mentioned in court, and the
wounded; if any; who escaped ? Wiil
forty miles ride over trackless countr;y,
followed by the shooting of all (6) adult
reveals, I think, a spirit or state of mind
which cannot be disassociated from the
The native is treated thus because he is
regarded as dirt. One dares only to hint
at this aspect of the case. Rumors which
fill the air, whatever their evidential value
Along with a hearty God-speed from all
been promised the knowledge on this subject
of men of many years experience. It,
little good. The southern public would
picture the Northern folks as being all
their masters intend to regard them as
wholesale on an unproven hypothesis.
free free-will agents to run from the man
whom they probably fear, 500 or 600
CENTRAL AUSTRALIA NATIVES BECOMING A MENACE. ADELAIDE, September 9. (Article), The Mercury (Hobart, Tas. : 1860 - 1954), Monday 10 September 1928 [Issue No.18,984] page 4 2019-09-19 11:38 were constantly belnrr run off with
stock Hundreds of coats had been
ing ca,ttl«.
were constantly belng run off with
stock Hundreds of goats had been
ing cattle.
KILLED BY BLACKS, BODY FOUND IN A BABBIT BORROW. DEATH OF A DINGO SCALPER. Alice Apring, August 13. (Article), The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1889 - 1931), Tuesday 14 August 1928 page 15 2019-09-19 11:12 ■Mr. Ciiapman, who tras 14 miles away,
and he sent one of the boys with a note
to Mr R. B. Stafford, oi Coniston station.
■Mr. Cihapman, who was 14 miles away,
and he sent one of the boys with a note
KILLED BY BLACKS, BODY FOUND IN A BABBIT BORROW. DEATH OF A DINGO SCALPER. Alice Apring, August 13. (Article), The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1889 - 1931), Tuesday 14 August 1928 page 15 2019-09-19 11:11 BORROW.
■When the hoys returned with the camels,
all they couJd see was a quantity of
, r Tile b?rs became afraid and informed
■Mr. Ciiapman, who tras 14 mi!«B away,
and he seat one of the boys with a note
to Mr R. B. Stafford, oi Coiiaiston sta-
TOn * i^K- stafford r?<fe all ni^ht to Tea
iree Well, and reported the matter to
ooy to the scene o: the mnrder
Tie ground choired that a struggle had
W? TJ^SF- Ss d ¥*• Ci^Vvaan found the
bodj of Mr. Brookes partly buried. The
5 fc-jha-d.bcen r?"3^^ ? a bai? and
poshed into a rabbit barroar. The less
ff-re exposed. Constable Mortar has
gone out. and no nesrs from him can be
•expected for several <iavs.
BURROW.
■When the boys returned with the camels,
all they could see was a quantity of
The boys became afraid and informed
■Mr. Ciiapman, who tras 14 miles away,
and he sent one of the boys with a note
to Mr R. B. Stafford, oi Coniston station.
Mr Stafford rode all night to Tea
Tree Well, and reported the matter to
boy to the scene of the murder
Tie ground showed that a struggle had
taken place and Mr Chapman found the
body of Mr. Brookes partly buried. The
head had been wrapped in a bag and
pushed into a rabbit burrow. The legs
were exposed. Constable Murray has
gone out. and no news from him can be
expected for several days.
Aborigines' strike spreads in NT THEY WON'T WAIT THREE YEARS FOR WAGE JUSTICE (Article), Tribune (Sydney, NSW : 1939 - 1976), Wednesday 31 August 1966 [Issue No.1474] page 1 2019-09-16 11:01 |%ARWIN : The biggest strike of Aborigines in
DARWIN : The biggest strike of Aborigines in
KILLED BY BLACKS, BODY FOUND IN A BABBIT BORROW. DEATH OF A DINGO SCALPER. Alice Apring, August 13. (Article), The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1889 - 1931), Tuesday 14 August 1928 page 15 2019-09-12 14:12 ■WTien the hoys returned vrith the camcl>.
all they couJd see was a quantity <-•"
ulood. The Macks told the boys to tell
the -white feloir" that the old man hae
■When the hoys returned with the camels,
all they couJd see was a quantity of
blood. The blacks told the boys to tell
the "white fellow" that the old man had
KILLED BY BLACKS, BODY FOUND IN A BABBIT BORROW. DEATH OF A DINGO SCALPER. Alice Apring, August 13. (Article), The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1889 - 1931), Tuesday 14 August 1928 page 15 2019-09-12 14:09 rations, left Al:<:i S;>]in^s on Judo ]:} to
S<> din.?6-s.;alpinp:. I'rir-r to this expeii
tion ne had been woriins at the Xao
l>crl'j- station. It is slated Cj.it Mr.
; Brookes employed lno fqieU bU-t boys,
whom lie e-nt to briajr the camWs to the
""!>. Wliile they -arere away, native*
attacked Mr. Brookea and killed him.
rations, left Alice Springs on June 13 to go
dingo scalping. Prior to this expedition
he had been working at the Napperby
station. It is slated that Mr.
Brookes employed two small black boys,
whom he sent to bring the camels to the
camp. While they were away, natives
attacked Mr. Brookes and killed him.
LIFE UNDER VESIEYS (Article), Tharunka (Kensington, NSW : 1953 - 2010), Wednesday 22 July 1970 [Issue No.14] page 15 2019-09-03 12:08 VESIEYS
in South Africa. Itatil 1967, Aboriginal stockmen
whose secretary says virtua,| y that the task
VESTEYS
in South Africa. Until 1967, Aboriginal stockmen
whose secretary says virtually that the task

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  1. Coniston massacre
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    aboriginal

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    created by: public:Magsyd 2019-08-22
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  2. Homeless Older Women
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    8 items
    created by: public:magsyd 2019-08-22
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  3. No fault divorce
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    created by: public:magsyd 2019-10-26
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  4. Polio in Australia
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    Public health measures to combat polio

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    created by: public:Magsyd 2019-08-06
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  5. Shark attack georges river
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    created by: public:Magsyd 2019-08-13
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  6. Wave Hill Walkout
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    How did the 1966 labour strike by Aboriginal workers on Wave Hill Station become a land rights issue? This question has been deliberately framed following initial research. At first, the Wave Hill Walkout occurred simply because of unpaid or underpaid wages for Aboriginal staff, male or female, over some years and poor food and living conditions at Wave Hill. As research progressed, it became apparent that the Aboriginal leaders of the strike had a secondary, but apparently more important, reason for walking off their jobs - land rights. Despite some suggestions in the press, white agitators were not the instigators of land rights action. ITEM NO. 1 This Tribune article was dated only a short time following the walk off and pointed out that an Arbitration Court decision to defer equal pay for a further three years was the major catalyst. The Tribune reported that the Aborigines themselves were the instigators of the walk off. The Aboriginal workers cited lack of pay parity with white stockmen and were seeking independence instead of paternalism and handouts, which, as it happened were not adequate anyway. ITEM NO. 2 This is a very heartfelt letter to the Canberra Times from seven different southern unions, supporting the Gurindji in their fight against the injustice they had suffered for 'more than a century'. ITEM NO. 3: This Tribune article was an exclusive story from a reporter who had interviewed striking Wave Hill Aboriginal stockmen in September 1966. ITEM NO. 4: 1968 - Aboriginal leader, Dexter Daniels, threatened a general strike of Northern Territory stockmen if the Federal Government did not give the Gurindji 500 square miles of Wave Hill land, a clearly vocalised demand for land rights. ITEM NO. 5: This is a 1968 film of interviews of Aboriginal strikers at Wattie Creek by Peter Luck from the Australian Broadcasting Commission's, This Day Tonight program. ITEM NO. 6: The Canberra Times reported that the Federal Council for the Advancement of Aborigines and Torres Strait Islanders stated that the Federal Government's rejection of the Gurindji claim for their ancestral land as 'irrelevant nonsense' and that the Government had a moral duty to recognise the rights of Aboriginal people. ITEM NO. 7: Parliamentarian, Tom Uren suggested that an all-party parliamentary committee be convened to look into grievance of the Gurindji people, but it was rejected by the relevant minister, who accused Uren of being 'associated with a Mr Frank Hardy' who tried to stir up trouble, and asserted that Hardy ws a 'recognised communist'. ITEM NO. 8: This is a Tharunka magazine article from 1970, a retrospective on the conditions of the Gurindji Aborigines when they lived and worked at Wave Hill. ITEM NO. 9: A Tribune article from 1968 describing the movement of Gurindji Aborigines from various cattle stations, reserves and jobs in the Northern Territory to Wattie Creek to occupy land traditionally theirs and that Aborigines were walking off specifically for land rights.ITEMS 10 & 12 Detail the visit to Wattie Creek in 1975 of the then Prime Minister Gough Whitlam. ITEM NO. 11: This refers to the scholarly work: 'Different White People' by Deborah Wilson, who presents an academic assessment of the Wave Hill action in 1966 and its aftermath. A TOTAL OF 24 ITEMS ARE IN THIS LIST, ANY ONE OF WHICH CAN CONTRIBUTE TO THIS RESEARCH.

    29 items
    created by: public:Magsyd 2019-08-26
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