Information about Trove user: jenipalmer

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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 6,007,028
2 noelwoodhouse 4,000,191
3 NeilHamilton 3,491,306
4 DonnaTelfer 3,455,769
5 Rhonda.M 3,423,476
...
7793 didzsa 1,936
7794 GraceSingSee 1,936
7795 twopence 1,936
7796 jenipalmer 1,935
7797 BruceColeman 1,934
7798 DGoode 1,934

1,935 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

February 2020 85
August 2019 66
December 2017 4
October 2016 44
March 2016 53
October 2015 16
January 2015 16
December 2014 55
October 2014 35
September 2014 72
August 2014 50
June 2014 85
May 2014 194
April 2014 31
February 2014 10
January 2014 8
August 2013 90
July 2013 14
June 2013 63
April 2013 104
March 2013 42
February 2013 129
October 2012 68
August 2012 6
June 2012 212
April 2012 28
March 2012 35
December 2011 60
June 2011 25
April 2011 29
January 2011 202
December 2010 4

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 6,006,826
2 noelwoodhouse 4,000,191
3 NeilHamilton 3,491,177
4 DonnaTelfer 3,455,743
5 Rhonda.M 3,423,463
...
7785 ExplorersTree 1,936
7786 GraceSingSee 1,936
7787 twopence 1,936
7788 jenipalmer 1,935
7789 BruceColeman 1,934
7790 DGoode 1,934

1,935 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

February 2020 85
August 2019 66
December 2017 4
October 2016 44
March 2016 53
October 2015 16
January 2015 16
December 2014 55
October 2014 35
September 2014 72
August 2014 50
June 2014 85
May 2014 194
April 2014 31
February 2014 10
January 2014 8
August 2013 90
July 2013 14
June 2013 63
April 2013 104
March 2013 42
February 2013 129
October 2012 68
August 2012 6
June 2012 212
April 2012 28
March 2012 35
December 2011 60
June 2011 25
April 2011 29
January 2011 202
December 2010 4

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
Mr. J. McCubbin Dead (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Tuesday 14 June 1938 [Issue No.28,645] page 17 2020-02-29 14:25 Mr. J. MeCiibbm Dead
Coursing men »II otrr Vlclorla will regret to
hear of tim death of Mr. James Mccubbin al his
home. Ballarat rond, rootseraj, on Sunda). Mr
Mccubbin was a coursing enthusiast, mid some
tear» ago wron the Victorian Derby willi Cinder'«
Itcyiiett )u was aim successful in tile 1036 Mel-
bourne, Oold Cup-tho richest race on the Vic-1
Mr. J. McCubbin Dead
Coursing men aII over Vlctorla will regret to
hear of the death of Mr. James Mccubbin al his
home, Ballarat road, Footscray, on Sunday. Mr
Mccubbin was a coursing enthusiast, and some
years ago won the Victorian Derby willi Cinder's
Request. He was also successful in the 1936 Mel-
bourne, Gold Cup-the richest race on the Vic-
Mr. William Crook. (Article), The Catholic Press (Sydney, NSW : 1895 - 1942), Thursday 12 August 1909 [Issue No.712] page 27 2020-02-29 13:23 Tho death of Mr. William Crook, proprie-
highly-respcctod resident of the Western dis-
The death of Mr. William Crook, proprie-
highly-respected resident of the Western dis-
Mr. William Crook. (Article), The Catholic Press (Sydney, NSW : 1895 - 1942), Thursday 12 August 1909 [Issue No.712] page 27 2020-02-29 13:21 Tho death of M!r. 'William Crook, proprie
tor of tho. Royal Hotel, Warren, took place
o)i Sunday afternoon, 24th ult., at the ago
nighly-respcctod resident of tho Western dis
trict. He Avas tho son of the lato Mr. Jas.
was one of tho best horsemen in the coun
try. Mr. Crook opened tho Hotel Colonado
in' Sydney, and subsequently removed to Coo
nanible, whore he resided for about 30 years,
years, and was an active supporter of tho
years ago ho wont to Warren, and took
disposed of the Albion Hotel, and lived pri
ren and purchased tho Royal Hotel business.
wore interred in tho Warron Cemetery. Rov.
Tho death of Mr. William Crook, proprie-
tor of the. Royal Hotel, Warren, took place
on Sunday afternoon, 24th ult., at the age
of Bright's disease for the past two years,
highly-respcctod resident of the Western dis-
trict. He was the son of the late Mr. Jas.
was one of tho best horsemen in the coun-
try. Mr. Crook opened the Hotel Colonado
in Sydney, and subsequently removed to Coo-
nanible, where he resided for about 30 years,
years, and was an active supporter of the
years ago he went to Warren, and took
disposed of the Albion Hotel, and lived pri-
ren and purchased the Royal Hotel business.
were interred in the Warron Cemetery. Rev.
WILLIAM CROOK. (Article), The Capricornian (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1875 - 1929), Saturday 15 August 1925 [Issue No.33] page 68 2020-02-29 13:18 lias been dead:* good many yean, but
the writer -Jtrill JHways . remember her
kindly and iospitabie welcome to every
body. . .
Mr. '--Crook -^w«s for many .yean -.a
valued .member of the Alton ' 'Stfinu
KHnere' Association, mad abo ?» tneroj
her of -the JStzroy ShireSCoonciL He,
name of Crook, however, will long re
main in the Alton Ttownr Sfistrict, =for
?sohre istaShirt «*b «nS SzngMen, jot
to mention grandchildren, to 'cany on
has been dead a good many years, but
the writer will always remember her
kindly and hospitabie welcome to every
body.
Mr. Crook was for many years a
valued .member of the Alton Downs
Farmers Association, and also a mem-
ber of the Fitzroy Shire CounciL He,
name of Crook, however, will long re-
main in the Alton Downs district, for
some stalwart sons and daughters, not
to mention grandchildren, to carry on
WILLIAM CROOK. (Article), The Capricornian (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1875 - 1929), Saturday 15 August 1925 [Issue No.33] page 68 2020-02-29 13:15 HTLUAM CK-)l»K.
The writer canjiut leave u:e old-tim11.
?«-(tlcr^ ra tbc Reserve without a brief
allusion tn that worthy old couple, Mr.
and Mr*, mijiam Crook. TUiy came
t'rom Siiulh Moultou, in North Devon
'?Uira. Enjland, and Ibe good old Devon
)mrr had often sounded jdeafantlv fco
the ear^ of \h? writer.
The o'lip they c«me by is jiot tnown,
but abnu; the mid-tuxtien they took
up land tlint a1-utt«d on the right-hand
=iue vt iiwp \,nxi-~. me boji wafi nna
is very rich tli»re. and flood crops in
lair seasonF may be conHacnHy Iooke4
lor in ihat Tietaity. But the 'harvest-
inz of tli* crops i* usuallv ft eznaU
matter eompart^d with clearing the
Sround. fiajcing. ploujrliin' and prepar
ing the area^ and plauthig vhat is re
All tui*. with ihe addition of frert
ui(r buildings for stoct, outhouses,
barns, and har sheds. vcaA done by
deereM, and tn the Crook family —
make Itcndway.
The homestead was dom to tile
Morinith-road, and a ltandy place for
to call for mtacUung. Mre- Crook— -
surely the hardest irorJdng little woman
in tie dirtrirt — was always ready wfU»
ploug!uH£ matches and other rural fes
tivities, the wives and daughter? of;
farmers ar« always eager to offer visi
tors, Unown and unknown alike, tlm
best of their inftny dainties, ami among
these Mrs. Crool; waB alwsys promi
nent. Iangbin-r *nd chamng in Bh«ep
delight at neeim; people eat and drink
with an appetite increased by toe tn
vi^ontuisr downs air.
The last time tie writer saw tha
dear old My at onp of tins* gather*
in»» ane was in poor health and wat
nerelr looldnc on wnikt others «er«
doing' the buatling. She m painfully
thin, bat etui the spirit was strong and
fse welcome «c &ttry ami kesttf a*
WILLIAM CROOK
The writer cannot leave the old-timer
settlers on the Reserve without a brief
allusion to that worthy old couple, Mr.
and Mrs, William Crook. They came
from South Moulton, in North Devon-
'shire England, and the good old Devon
burr had often sounded pleasantly to
the ears of the writer.
The ship they came by is not known,
but about the mid-sixties they took
up land that abutted on the right-hand
side of Deep Creek. The soil was and
is very rich there, and good crops in
fair seasons may be confidently Iooked
for in that vicinity. But the harvest-
ing of the crops is usually a small
matter compared with clearing the
ground. fencing. ploughing and prepar-
ing the area and planting what is re-
All this with ihe addition of erect-
ing buildings for stock, outhouses,
barns, and hay sheds, was done by
deegres, and so the Crook family —
make headway.
The homestead was close to the
Morinish-road, and a handy place for
to call for something. Mrs Crook— -
surely the hardest working little woman
in the district — was always ready with
ploughing matches and other rural fes-
tivities, the wives and daughters of
farmers are always eager to offer visi-
tors, known and unknown alike, the
best of their many dainties, and among
these Mrs. Crook was always promi
nent, Iaughing and chaffing in sheer
delight at seeing people eat and drink
with an appetite increased by the in-
vigorating downs air.
The last time the writer saw the
dear old lady at one of these gather-
ings she was in poor health and was
merely looking on whilst others were
doing the bustling. She was painfully
thin, but still the spirit was strong and
the welcome as cheery and hearty as

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