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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,022,153
2 noelwoodhouse 3,458,307
3 NeilHamilton 3,292,891
4 John.F.Hall 2,507,895
5 DonnaTelfer 2,370,099
...
5495 Graeme.Bryant 2,754
5496 lesdeemac 2,754
5497 Nickvanderwaarden 2,752
5498 andotolly 2,751
5499 Dmaywood 2,750
5500 H1stor1cal 2,750

2,751 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2018 7
April 2018 8
March 2018 184
February 2018 134
January 2018 125
December 2017 24
November 2017 3
October 2017 53
September 2017 244
August 2017 12
June 2017 267
May 2017 220
March 2017 3
February 2017 141
December 2016 56
October 2016 62
September 2016 70
August 2016 1,138

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,021,985
2 noelwoodhouse 3,458,307
3 NeilHamilton 3,292,762
4 John.F.Hall 2,507,889
5 DonnaTelfer 2,370,080
...
5495 boydless 2,748
5496 vhdollar 2,747
5497 suejuddo 2,746
5498 andotolly 2,744
5499 Mag66 2,743
5500 LizWhite 2,739

2,744 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2018 7
April 2018 8
March 2018 184
February 2018 134
January 2018 125
December 2017 24
November 2017 3
October 2017 53
September 2017 244
August 2017 12
June 2017 267
May 2017 220
March 2017 3
February 2017 141
December 2016 56
October 2016 62
September 2016 70
August 2016 1,131

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 135,085
2 mickbrook 101,346
3 PhilThomas 67,094
4 murds5 61,555
5 EricTheRed 21,226
...
1436 wfreewoman 8
1437 wjg8 8
1438 AlisonH2 7
1439 andotolly 7
1440 AndrewOC 7
1441 barkent 7

7 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

August 2016 7


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 18 August 1877 [Issue No.9,727] page 1 2018-05-07 23:38 street, Brighton, Ch:',u &»«"? on,7 .»"Irtnï «Qn
of John King and Julia Tolhurnt, agou !-r0° Ï0M"' 1
street, Brighton, Charles King, only surviving son
of John King and Julia Tolhurst, aged three years. Dear little Charlie.
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Age (Melbourne, Vic. : 1854 - 1954), Wednesday 26 January 1876 [Issue No.6544] page 2 2018-05-07 23:31 Tolhurat.— On tho 16th January, at Mayfiold,
John King aud JttUa Tolhurst, aged six and a half
Tolhurst.— On the 15th January, at Mayfield,
John King and Julia Tolhurst, aged six and a half
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Telegraph, St Kilda, Prahran and South Yarra Guardian (Vic. : 1866 - 1888), Saturday 15 March 1873 [Issue No.579] page 2 2018-05-07 23:22 Prabran, William Henry Tolhurst, aged 74 years.
Prahran, William Henry Tolhurst, aged 74 years.
HITCH HIKING TO CANBERRA (Article), Examiner (Launceston, Tas. : 1900 - 1954), Friday 30 May 1947 [Issue No.67] page 4 2018-04-27 19:48 I HITCH HIKING TO CANBERRA ||
io ask thc Minister for Reconstruction (Mr. Dedman) to increase
To ask the Minister for Reconstruction (Mr. Dedman) to increase
Family Notices (Family Notices), Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Saturday 22 January 1876 [Issue No.333] page 17 2018-04-11 19:08 TOLHURST. — O11 the 15th January, at Church street,
Julia Tolliuret, grandson of the late William Henry
TOLHURST. — On the 15th January, at Church street,
Julia Tolhurst, grandson of the late William Henry
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946), Saturday 22 December 1866 [Issue No.38] page 26 2018-04-11 18:11 TOLHURST.—On the 18th inst., at Commercial-road,
TOLHURST.—On the 13th inst., at Commercial-road,
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Tuesday 4 February 1868 [Issue No.6,757] page 4 2018-04-11 15:42 Prahran, Edith, oldest daughtor of John King and
Prahran, Edith, oldest daughter of John King and
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Telegraph, St Kilda, Prahran and South Yarra Guardian (Vic. : 1866 - 1888), Saturday 8 February 1868 [Issue No.313] page 2 2018-04-11 15:29 Julia Tolhurst, aged two and a half years. '
SATURDAY, FERJUAIR Y 8, 1868.
Julia Tolhurst, aged two and a half years.
SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 8, 1868.
THE ST. KILDA CEMETERY. (Article), The Telegraph, St Kilda, Prahran and South Yarra Guardian (Vic. : 1866 - 1888), Saturday 11 October 1873 [Issue No.609] page 5 2018-03-29 17:55 The boost of heraldry, tho pomp of pow'r,
And all that beauty, all that wnealth e'er gave,
Await alike tlh' inevitable hour
The path of glory leads'but to the grave.
ing over a secluded little English church-:
vard at the close of a summer day with the
swollows twitteringi and the herds lowing,
andt the elm trees lengthening their shadows
The St. Kildn Cemetery, however can scarcely
hbe said to call forth succh pensive musings.
associntion. While sauntering about this
which pervades this place. Thie trees and
shrubs and flowers all seem full of life ind
happiness at the thought of the conding
but dimly.:visible. At times through the
The iron railing and gates whlich fosrm the
house of the sexton. 'I[his is a thorough
lMany of the graves bear the impression
of loving hands guided'by affectionate re
methbrance, while others seem long for
geotten and banished from memory by the
diwellers of earth. The Sexton in Dickens'
"Old Curiosity Shop" sees cause to rejoicje
glraves-first tended with loving care, and
On one little gravewe noticed some white
sea shells, a beautiful Symbol of the tomb
uently arranged in the form of a cross,
Ofthe tombstones ve saw a large,'and
shown in proportioning the base, behamlreing
stones. Bad stone, neglect, and the weather.
almost enveloped in a thick mass of: foliage.
mary of our departed friends, and most
but we ihears shout of victory beyond the
Life," and man replies
Thou mad'st Iman he knows not ewhy;
He thinks lie was not made to die,
The boast of heraldry, the pomp of pow'r,
And all that beauty, all that wealth e'er gave,
Await alike th' inevitable hour -
The path of glory leads but to the grave.
yard at the close of a summer day with the
swallows twittering and the herds lowing,
and the elm trees lengthening their shadows
The St. Kilda Cemetery, however can scarcely
be said to call forth such pensive musings,
association. While sauntering about this
which pervades this place. The trees and
shrubs and flowers all seem full of life and
happiness at the thought of the coming
but dimly visible. At times through the
The iron railing and gates which form the
house of the sexton. This is a thorough
Many of the graves bear the impression
of loving hands guided by affectionate re
membrance, while others seem long for
gotten and banished from memory by the
dwellers of earth. The Sexton in Dickens'
"Old Curiosity Shop" sees cause to rejoice
graves - first tended with loving care, and
On one little grave we noticed some white
sea shells, a beautiful symbol of the tomb
quently arranged in the form of a cross,
Of the tombstones we saw a large, and
shown in proportioning the base, chamfreing
stones. Bad stone, neglect, and the weather
almost enveloped in a thick mass of foliage.
many of our departed friends, and most
but we hear a shout of victory beyond the
Life," and man replies -
Thou mad'st man he knows not why;
He thinks he was not made to die,
THE ST. KILDA CEMETERY. (Article), The Telegraph, St Kilda, Prahran and South Yarra Guardian (Vic. : 1866 - 1888), Saturday 4 September 1886 [Issue No.1286] page 7 2018-03-29 17:32 triane will be favcured by having as plea
ealt and ais agreeable'an alignement for an
eehning's promenado as could be desired.
hadseome iron railing resting on a stoneo
foehndation, and the entrance gates are
mshch artistic taste and skill in their con
neat Lodge-in which- resides the popular
superintendent, Mr Truelove-arrests at
which it'is surrqurided gives it a most
cheering and attractive, appearance, and
immediately Opposite thereto, is a pic
which with itsjet d'eau casts off sufficient
of thet niceeoary element to supply the
wants of a number of the finny tribe.that
further off; about theo centre of the ceme
tery, is to be seen? a spacious ibour thickly
covered with b·ight foliage, and which
stands out as t'he most prominent and
strikingobjectamid the sarrounding tombs.
modation of hearses anda mourning coaches;
the burial ground is divided. *The nicely
divided-into compartments; and these have
denominations, vip., the ,hurch of England,
Iroman Catholic, :iesbyterian, Indepen
denilens while on earth, there is nothing to
separato them now but a, neat flower
:kisted path, and there they will remnin
as Dante majestically singe
"The blessed in the new corovent
Shall riseoup quickened, each from hli grave,
Weaiing the garmcnts of flesh."
artistic, and most of them attest inn most
with rare exceptions, in singular gcod taste,
preBsions of affection or are disfigured by
jingling. couplets or doggrel verse to ex
press the anguish. of the bereaved. In
of course well. to keep in mind the old
"ying, ludrem cum sacris, but happily in
thi cemetery there is very little to excite
disapproval, while there is, in. truth, much
manner in which: the' majority have ex
teir bright hopes, arid their lasting faith.
.other and very .pretty i custom is
A custom brought hither by the first
-ettlers, viz., the decoration of graves
With flowers. In the " old country "
nopeople like to call it, as is well known,
"iweetbriar apd flowers" surround every
tensively used to adorn and 'beautify the
48 restipg plIpce pf the departed. The
ltom is certainly a pleasing one; flowers
s ?t express our ifection; and flowers are,
s hepoet saysa.. .
'!mblein of0 owbn groat resaurrection
Emblem» of the bright and better land."
xellent situation, it is not surprising that
tsot. Kilda Cemetery should be one.of
~e most popu larlces of Sunday resort.
In on. that'day, almost without an
ention, the grave-yard is crowded; but
b crowd that is attracted to " God's
crer" on a Sunday, it.can be noticed at a
glnce, are not of the class to be met with
1lwhere.. Somno, no. doubt, go thither
fro mre idle ctrioeity, but many beyond
Otion to pay a viit of affection and
'vO, while the imijority, it is evident from
their general bearing, meander amboig the
trians will be favoured by having as plea
sant and as agreeable an alignement for an
evening's promenade as could be desired.
handsome iron railing resting on a stone
foundation, and the entrance gates are
much artistic taste and skill in their con
neat Lodge -in which resides the popular
superintendent, Mr Truelove- arrests at
which it is surrounded gives it a most
cheering and attractive appearance, and
immediately opposite thereto, is a pic
which with its jet d'eau casts off sufficient
of thet necessary element to supply the
wants of a number of the finny tribe that
further off; about the centre of the ceme
tery, is to be seen a spacious abour thickly
covered with bright foliage, and which
stands out as the most prominent and
striking object amid the surrounding tombs.
modation of hearses and mourning coaches;
the burial ground is divided. The nicely
divided into compartments; and these have
denominations, viz., the Church of England,
Roman Catholic, Presbyterian, Indepen
denizens while on earth, there is nothing to
separate them now but a neat flower-
skirted path, and there they will remain
as Dante majestically sings -
"The blessed in the new covenant
Shall rise up quickened, each from hls grave,
Wearing the garments of flesh."
artistic, and most of them attest in a most
with rare exceptions, in singular good taste,
pressions of affection or are disfigured by
jingling couplets or doggrel verse to ex
press the anguish of the bereaved. In
of course well to keep in mind the old
saying, ludere cum sacris, but happily in
the cemetery there is very little to excite
disapproval, while there is, in truth, much
manner in which the majority have ex
their bright hopes, and their lasting faith.
Another and very pretty custom is
a custom brought hither by the first
settlers, viz., the decoration of graves
with flowers. In the "old country"
as people like to call it, as is well known,
"Sweetbriar and flowers" surround every
extensively used to adorn and beautify the
last resting place of the departed. The
custom is certainly a pleasing one; flowers
best express our affection; and flowers are,
as the poet says -
"Emblems of our own great resurrection
Emblems of the bright and better land."
excellent situation, it is not surprising that
the St. Kilda Cemetery should be one of
the most popular places of Sunday resort.
Indeed, on that day, almost without an
exception, the grave-yard is crowded; but
the crowd that is attracted to "God's
Acrer" on a Sunday, it can be noticed at a
glance, are not of the class to be met with
elsewhere. Some, no doubt, go thither
from mere idle curiosity, but many beyond
question to pay a visit of affection and
love, while the majority, it is evident from
their general bearing, meander among the

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