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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,025,672
2 noelwoodhouse 3,460,903
3 NeilHamilton 3,294,592
4 John.F.Hall 2,508,441
5 DonnaTelfer 2,373,825
...
415 Mirrabooka3 98,499
416 patwad 98,349
417 quentaris 97,795
418 merrilj 97,637
419 GlennShea 97,039
420 DavidRHayton 96,912

97,637 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2018 1,345
March 2018 147
February 2018 459
January 2018 197
December 2017 5
November 2017 30
October 2017 1,808
September 2017 2,414
August 2017 2,738
July 2017 1,988
June 2017 847
May 2017 142
April 2017 257
March 2017 579
February 2017 12
January 2017 4
October 2016 1,674
September 2016 20
August 2016 49
July 2016 97
June 2016 730
May 2016 469
November 2015 930
October 2015 1,609
September 2015 2,143
August 2015 1,410
July 2015 2,469
June 2015 1,420
May 2015 368
March 2015 476
February 2015 330
January 2015 431
December 2014 945
November 2014 817
October 2014 1,051
September 2014 6
August 2014 594
July 2014 25
June 2014 169
May 2014 34
April 2014 63
March 2014 340
February 2014 290
January 2014 137
December 2013 190
November 2013 1,534
October 2013 3,641
September 2013 185
August 2013 248
July 2013 42
June 2013 1,403
May 2013 81
April 2013 44
March 2013 179
February 2013 3,149
January 2013 17,344
December 2012 3,842
November 2012 2,201
October 2012 2,125
September 2012 258
August 2012 1,735
July 2012 714
June 2012 212
May 2012 298
April 2012 185
March 2012 8
February 2012 56
December 2011 34
November 2011 2,087
October 2011 266
September 2011 196
August 2011 866
July 2011 32
June 2011 53
March 2011 67
February 2011 53
December 2010 652
November 2010 1,475
October 2010 6,332
September 2010 3,311
August 2010 2,535
July 2010 1,138
June 2010 403
May 2010 71
April 2010 39
March 2010 118
February 2010 2,792
January 2010 3,375

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,025,504
2 noelwoodhouse 3,460,903
3 NeilHamilton 3,294,463
4 John.F.Hall 2,508,435
5 DonnaTelfer 2,373,806
...
414 Mirrabooka3 98,499
415 patwad 98,349
416 quentaris 97,795
417 merrilj 97,593
418 GlennShea 97,039
419 DavidRHayton 96,912

97,593 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2018 1,343
March 2018 147
February 2018 459
January 2018 197
December 2017 5
November 2017 30
October 2017 1,779
September 2017 2,414
August 2017 2,738
July 2017 1,982
June 2017 844
May 2017 142
April 2017 257
March 2017 575
February 2017 12
January 2017 4
October 2016 1,674
September 2016 20
August 2016 49
July 2016 97
June 2016 730
May 2016 469
November 2015 930
October 2015 1,609
September 2015 2,143
August 2015 1,410
July 2015 2,469
June 2015 1,420
May 2015 368
March 2015 476
February 2015 330
January 2015 431
December 2014 945
November 2014 817
October 2014 1,051
September 2014 6
August 2014 594
July 2014 25
June 2014 169
May 2014 34
April 2014 63
March 2014 340
February 2014 290
January 2014 137
December 2013 190
November 2013 1,534
October 2013 3,641
September 2013 185
August 2013 248
July 2013 42
June 2013 1,403
May 2013 81
April 2013 44
March 2013 179
February 2013 3,149
January 2013 17,344
December 2012 3,842
November 2012 2,201
October 2012 2,125
September 2012 258
August 2012 1,735
July 2012 714
June 2012 212
May 2012 298
April 2012 185
March 2012 8
February 2012 56
December 2011 34
November 2011 2,087
October 2011 266
September 2011 196
August 2011 866
July 2011 32
June 2011 53
March 2011 67
February 2011 53
December 2010 652
November 2010 1,475
October 2010 6,332
September 2010 3,311
August 2010 2,535
July 2010 1,138
June 2010 403
May 2010 71
April 2010 39
March 2010 118
February 2010 2,792
January 2010 3,375

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 135,457
2 mickbrook 101,346
3 PhilThomas 67,142
4 murds5 61,555
5 EricTheRed 21,226
...
477 Elona 44
478 golfer 44
479 loubuckley 44
480 merrilj 44
481 moon 44
482 neilhilt47smith 44

44 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

May 2018 2
October 2017 29
July 2017 6
June 2017 3
March 2017 4


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
OUR ILLUSTRATIONS. Gosford and Brisbane Water. (Article), The Sydney Mail and New South Wales Advertiser (NSW : 1871 - 1912), Saturday 25 January 1890 [Issue No.1542] page 187 2018-05-27 17:52 QgR SAIST Ml iOSg.
characteristically illustrated b'y the example of j
the delightfully situated township of Gosford, i
?which, although the third oldest settlement in
Australia, ranking after Sydney and Farramatta,
comparatively unknown place — a result or the
bridging of the Hawkesbury River and the com
metropolis, the township, with its lovely surround
health or pleasure to leave their homes at a reason
able hour in the morning, spend the greater por
Water is destined to become a popular holiday re
sort and havft wisely arranged an attractive series of
or reach of the lake — suddenly appear to the west
ward, at times closelv approaching the line. Soon
Woy Woy station ' is approached.
The* railway crosses Woy Woy Creek
by means of a long embankment, hav
varied outline, picturesquely clad_ in
comedy, 'A Midsummer Night's
Dream.' Passing Noonan Point to
Broadwater, and then runs into Gos
well chosen, being a sheltered posi
are told, waB settled early in the his
agriculture, while the ceaseless en
grassed lands prevented pastoral pur
the residents have again begun to de
of wonderl
thunder
Through gorges august in whose nether re
Like a dominant npirit, a strong-handed eharcr
tind themselves amply rewarded, for its numerous
gullies rival in picturesque beauty the fairest por
rock lilies, and the choicest specimens of Austra
as the paradise of sportsmen, the waters abound
ing with, fish, and the dense bush with
the lyre-bird is found; also the vronga,
brown-crested flock, and other pigeons, bower
other birds. Wallabies and kangaroos are numer
Vicinity of the various creeks, where the
Indian jungle. After leaving Gosford the 6teamer
those desirous of -visiting Kincumber and the
has remarked that *' it recalls some of the finest
sinking sun shades its waters and bathes the over
a fortunate few.'
English prototype, with it6 shipbuilding yards,
on the western! Thence, passing the Reef, a well
known fishing-ground, and Mulaall's Point, a
Tourung, or Gourung, beyond which i6 the sand
easily forgotten..
OUR ILLUSTRATIONS.
characteristically illustrated by the example of
the delightfully situated township of Gosford,
which, although the third oldest settlement in
Australia, ranking after Sydney and Parramatta,
comparatively unknown place — a result of the
bridging of the Hawkesbury River and the com-
metropolis, the township, with its lovely surround-
health or pleasure to leave their homes at a reason-
able hour in the morning, spend the greater por-
Water is destined to become a popular holiday re-
sort and have wisely arranged an attractive series of
or reach of the lake — suddenly appear to the west-
ward, at times closely approaching the line. Soon
Woy Woy station is approached.
The railway crosses Woy Woy Creek
by means of a long embankment, hav-
varied outline, picturesquely clad in
comedy, ''A Midsummer Night's
Dream.'' Passing Noonan Point to
Broadwater, and then runs into Gos-
well chosen, being a sheltered posi-
are told, was settled early in the his-
agriculture, while the ceaseless en-
grassed lands prevented pastoral pur-
the residents have again begun to de-
of wonder;
thunder-
Through gorges august in whose nether re-
Like a dominant spirit, a strong-handed sharer
find themselves amply rewarded, for its numerous
gullies rival in picturesque beauty the fairest por-
rock lilies, and the choicest specimens of Austra-
as the paradise of sportsmen, the waters abound-
ing with fish, and the dense bush with
the lyre-bird is found; also the wonga,
brown-crested flock, and other pigeons, bower-
other birds. Wallabies and kangaroos are numer-
vicinity of the various creeks, where the
Indian jungle. After leaving Gosford the steamer
those desirous of visiting Kincumber and the
has remarked that '' it recalls some of the finest
sinking sun shades its waters and bathes the over-
a fortunate few.''
English prototype, with its shipbuilding yards,
on the western. Thence, passing the Reef, a well-
known fishing-ground, and Mulhall's Point, a
Tourung, or Gourung, beyond which is the sand
easily forgotten.
Ancient Art Revived ENAMED DISPLAY TO OPEN (Article), The Herald (Melbourne, Vic. : 1861 - 1954), Tuesday 19 October 1920 [Issue No.13,917] page 6 2018-05-27 13:46 ENAMI® DISPLAY TO OPEIT
Miss May Vale (Mrs A. Gilflllan),
who has not exhibited! her art ,-worlc
for some years,, wilt open a display,
of paintings and ; enamels In tho
Athenaeum Hail tomorrow. It is a
years ago made a studio camp at Bcl-
lambi, on tho south const of New
South WnJce. a district that is noted
for its beautiful -wild flowers.
wort much coveted ,by purchasers,
peacock tones is one of her master
pieces in the art of. enamelling. . In
ornamental -hair-comb. A dainty
personal ornament, -.:for some of her
happiest effects are" presented in the :
form of small pictures. In one in
stance she has glorified a common
place bush hut- and vegetable garden,
She learnt the art at ChelRea about
14 years ago, studying ufider the
.direction of Herkomer,
In its raw state tlie enamel looks
I first process of preparation is to
(grind it in a pestle and mortar until
Miss Vale Is very proud of the quality
mortar are made of agate and Bllver.
The artist received -her elementary
Mias Vale is .the daughter of the
late Mr. W. M. ft. Vale, who was at
ENAMEL DISPLAY TO OPEN
Miss May Vale (Mrs A. Gilfillan),
who has not exhibited her art work
for some years, will open a display
of paintings and enamels in the
Athenæum Hall tomorrow. It is a
years ago made a studio camp at Bel-
lambi, on the south coast of New
South Wales, a district that is noted
for its beautiful wild flowers.
were much coveted by purchasers,
peacock tones is one of her master-
pieces in the art of enamelling. In
ornamental hair-comb. A dainty
personal ornament, for some of her
happiest effects are presented in the
form of small pictures. In one in-
stance she has glorified a common-
place bush hut and vegetable garden,
She learnt the art at Chelsea about
14 years ago, studying under the
direction of Herkomer,
In its raw state the enamel looks
first process of preparation is to
grind it in a pestle and mortar until
Miss Vale is very proud of the quality
mortar are made of agate and silver.
The artist received her elementary
Miss Vale is the daughter of the
late Mr. W. M. R. Vale, who was at
A Lasting Memorial Gallipoli Plans Outlined LONDON, July 24. (Article), The Herald (Melbourne, Vic. : 1861 - 1954), Tuesday 29 July 1919 [Issue No.13,564] page 8 2018-05-23 22:26 (By Oar Special Representative)
LONDON, Julv 2I-.
The official memorial .scheme for t.»ai-
llpbll Includes provision lor the main
monument to be 011 Lone Pine, the
smaller memorials on tho landing place,
Anzace Cove and Quinn's Post, Coue.-
ney's Post, and Hill 60. and a great
The architects arc Sir John Burnet
and Captain G. S. Keesing, of the Aus
prepared artistic schemes for approxi
from. Egypt. The existing crosses will
he replaced by sloped headstones.
Caretakers and rangers will be. appoint
The treatj- with Turkey provides that
ponetrntion passes to Britain, anil the
right of access- Is vested for ever In
. me \.ti uvea commission, xuriiey is iie»u
memorials, cemeteries, ' and other
fenced areas, including the front -line J
trenches. The Commission has ap
pointed Captain C. Hughes, of the!
,engineec. at a salary of £900 a year.
|He is to have charge of the Gallipoli |
work with the rank of colonel. i
(An article on tho graves In GalllpoU'
(By Our Special Representative)
LONDON, July 24.
The official memorial scheme for Gal-
lipoli includes provision for the main
monument to be on Lone Pine, the
smaller memorials on the landing place,
Anzac Cove and Quinn's Post, Court-
ney's Post, and Hill 60, and a great
The architects are Sir John Burnet
and Captain G. S. Keesing, of the Aus-
prepared artistic schemes for approxi-
from Egypt. The existing crosses will
be replaced by sloped headstones.
Caretakers and rangers will be appoint-
The treaty with Turkey provides that
penetration passes to Britain, and the
right of access is vested for ever in
the Graves Commission. Turkey is held
memorials, cemeteries, and other
trenches. The Commission has ap-
pointed Captain C. Hughes, of the
engineer, at a salary of £900 a year.
He is to have charge of the Gallipoli
work with the rank of colonel.
(An article on the graves in Galllpoli
FATAL LEAP FROM TRAIN BRAKE APPARATUS QUESTIONED (Article), Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Saturday 2 August 1919 [Issue No.2,608] page 31 2018-05-23 22:16 Australian's death, Irrespective of the
The Lone Bine memorial will take
the fofm of an imposing obelisk, altar
The commission is constructing per
Other pathways will be put In good
be available, the commission is hasten
Australian's death, irrespective of the
The Lone Pine memorial will take
the form of an imposing obelisk, altar
The commission is constructing per-
Other pathways will be put in good
be available, the commission is hasten-
AUSTRALIAN MEMORIALS MONUMENT AT LONE PINE (Article), Weekly Times (Melbourne, Vic. : 1869 - 1954), Saturday 2 August 1919 [Issue No.2,608] page 31 2018-05-23 22:12 monument at lone pine
tnzace Cove and Quinn's Post, Court
momnrlol o t f'ana WpIIaQ in
and Captain G. S. Keesing, of the Aus
prepared artistic schemes for approxi
Caretakers and rangers will be appoint
penetration passes to. Britain, and the
trenches. The Commission has ap
The Commission has agreed to Aus
he reduced to a minimum. The his
a headstone will he erected for every
MONUMENT AT LONE PINE
Anzac Cove and Quinn's Post, Court-
Empire memorial at Cape Helles, in
and Captain G. S. Keesing, of the Aus-
prepared artistic schemes for approxi-
Caretakers and rangers will be appoint-
penetration passes to Britain, and the
trenches. The Commission has ap-
The Commission has agreed to Aus-
he reduced to a minimum. The his-
a headstone will be erected for every
DIVISIONAL MEMORIALS IN FRANCE. TO THE EDITOR OF THE HERALD. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Monday 15 November 1920 [Issue No.25,854] page 10 2018-05-23 21:59 TO THE EDITOR OF THE HERALD. '
Captain L. Raynor Hardinge It anything in
my lecture beforo the Institute of Architects
his or his stall's work for tha divisional
memorials in France- Except for my refer-
ence to the partial collapBe ot the Fifth Divi-
building or engineering undertaking proveí
faulty It Is almost invariably the fault ol tbo
For me to, give a history of the A.I.F.
memorials would fill a whole -edition of your
anyone elso Interested three or four evcningi
to make-him cognisant with the details of the
preliminary stages of the work. These ar«
contained In scores of letters and minutes ot
Briefly, ho will find as follows:
spent two months In that country.
That before I left for gallipoli I went
ploits Committee, and who had tho sitos ap-
proved by that body. >
memorials complete except . for two ¡temi
was to bo amended to suit Charleroi quarry
of Charleroi (the name Is not quite correct
in Captain Hardlnge's letter), altered th«
I necessarily did not Inspect the memori-
als during tho erection, as I was In Gallipoli
runninf order, and that I could devote my-
self solely to, the drawings I was doing In
had to draw up and let the contracts for tha
these in Itself makes an Interesting historical
document. His Majesty's Collego of Heralds
each division gave me. through the corps com-
mander tho liBt of bnttles for the tabletB
too well, having had the misfortune to bo in
the adjoining Bector during the Battle of
both in connection with my duties ns techni-
Imporial War Graves Commission, and last ot
memorial site. This site is undoubtedly tho
pick of all the Australian memorial sites Vie
of General Sir Brudcnell White. Several Eng-
claim, and it was tho only one of the six
sites in France contested. Australia got It
finally because sbo was the first to submit
dation for an obelisk on It was a matter of
surmounting tho natural difficulties, and was
an engineering problem which, I am surs/
Captain Hardinge will agree, was not ona
of more difficulty than Blmilar problems met
It Captain Hardinge, or anyone else Inter-
will bo most happy to show him the whole
memorial scheme which I drew up In con-
junction with General Sir Brudcnell White,
House), and tho Prime Ministor, *&lth whom
In Franco and Egypt, national Australian me-
morials at Villers-Bretonneux and Egypt, anl
A.M.P.-chambers. 89 Pitt-st, Sydney. N'ov- »?_
TO THE EDITOR OF THE HERALD.
Captain L. Raynor Hardinge if anything in
my lecture before the Institute of Architects
his or his stall's work for the divisional
memorials in France. Except for my refer-
ence to the partial collapse of the Fifth Divi-
building or engineering undertaking proves
faulty it is almost invariably the fault of the
For me to give a history of the A.I.F.
memorials would fill a whole edition of your
anyone else interested three or four eveningis
to make him cognisant with the details of the
preliminary stages of the work. These are
contained In scores of letters and minutes of
Briefly, he will find as follows:
spent two months in that country.
That before I left for Gallipoli I went
ploits Committee, and who had the sites ap-
proved by that body.
memorials complete except for two items
was to be amended to suit Charleroi quarry
of Charleroi (the name is not quite correct
in Captain Hardlnge's letter), altered the
I necessarily did not inspect the memori-
als during the erection, as I was in Gallipoli
running order, and that I could devote my-
self solely to the drawings I was doing In
had to draw up and let the contracts for the
these in itself makes an interesting historical
document. His Majesty's College of Heralds
each division gave me through the corps com-
mander the list of battles for the tablets.
too well, having had the misfortune to be in
the adjoining sector during the Battle of
both in connection with my duties as techni-
Imperial War Graves Commission, and last of
memorial site. This site is undoubtedly the
pick of all the Australian memorial sites. We
of General Sir Brudenell White. Several Eng-
claim, and it was the only one of the six
sites in France contested. Australia got it
finally because she was the first to submit
dation for an obelisk on it was a matter of
surmounting the natural difficulties, and was
an engineering problem which, I am sure
Captain Hardinge will agree, was not one
of more difficulty than similar problems met
If Captain Hardinge, or anyone else inter-
will be most happy to show him the whole
memorial scheme which I drew up in con-
junction with General Sir Brudenell White,
House), and the Prime Minister, with whom
in France and Egypt, national Australian me-
morials at Villers-Bretonneux and Egypt, and
A.M.P.-chambers. 89 Pitt-st, Sydney. Nov. 13.
THE SOLDIERS' MEMORIAL. TO THE EDITOR. (Article), The Daily Telegraph (Sydney, NSW : 1883 - 1930), Thursday 27 May 1920 [Issue No.12806] page 3 2018-05-23 21:43 G. S. KEESINC, A.I.A.,
G. S. KEESING, A.I.A.,
THE SOLDIERS' MEMORIAL. TO THE EDITOR. (Article), The Daily Telegraph (Sydney, NSW : 1883 - 1930), Thursday 27 May 1920 [Issue No.12806] page 3 2018-05-23 21:43 Sir, — Much misapprehension appearB to exlsC
among the returned soldier architects and tb—
public at large as to the position with re
gard to tho memorial to be built with the funds
Which tho Returnofl Sndlnra anil Rnliflnpa' Tm.
perlal League has in hand. From recent
articles, which have appeared in the prosa,
be undertaken without returned soldier archi
of these in the State, somo of them having
I would liko to point out that the League
Memorial will bo an institute for returned
bo on an island site. As soon as the site
is fixed, a competition will be held for tho
design, and roturned soldier architects will
UDUUUUU,
Illustrations havo been published In the
Tho returned soldier architects will certainly
bo most astonished if this memorial also does
their services on tho battle field.— Tours,
G. S. KEESINC, A.T.A.,
Hon. secretary Returned Soldier Architects
Sailors and Soldiers' Imperial League of Aus
Sir, — Much misapprehension appears to exist
among the returned soldier architects and the
public at large as to the position with re-
gard to the memorial to be built with the funds
which the Returned Sailors and Soldiers' Im-.
perial League has in hand. From recent
articles, which have appeared in the press,
be undertaken with returned soldier archi-
of these in the State, some of them having
I would like to point out that the League
Memorial will be an institute for returned
be on an island site. As soon as the site
is fixed, a competition will be held for the
design, and returned soldier architects will
obtained.
Illustrations have been published in the
The returned soldier architects will certainly
be most astonished if this memorial also does
their services on the battle field.— Yours,
G. S. KEESINC, A.I.A.,
Hon. Secretary Returned Soldier Architects
Sailors and Soldiers' Imperial League of Aus-
AUSTRALIA'S DEAD. ERECTION OF MEMORIALS. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 17 December 1919 [Issue No.25,569] page 10 2018-05-23 21:17 British architect, Mr Keeslng visited Galli-
British architect, Mr Keesing visited Galli-
AUSTRALIA'S DEAD. ERECTION OF MEMORIALS. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Wednesday 17 December 1919 [Issue No.25,569] page 10 2018-05-23 21:12 terday Mr. Keeslng told a representa-
terday Mr. Keesing told a representa-

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