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Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,888,513
2 noelwoodhouse 3,953,555
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,714
4 DonnaTelfer 3,391,139
5 Rhonda.M 3,278,382
...
4917 Mt.Difficulty 4,090
4918 merry 4,089
4919 Joannebobridge 4,086
4920 miss.monkee 4,085
4921 Kamaralli 4,082
4922 MalcolmGHealey 4,081

4,085 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 2,616
September 2019 400
August 2019 1,069

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 5,888,311
2 noelwoodhouse 3,953,555
3 NeilHamilton 3,428,585
4 DonnaTelfer 3,391,113
5 Rhonda.M 3,278,369
...
4950 neferrenpet1984 4,030
4951 CassieTrezise 4,028
4952 Elliot 4,028
4953 miss.monkee 4,027
4954 BondStreet 4,026
4955 DonBaker 4,024

4,027 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

October 2019 2,616
September 2019 400
August 2019 1,011

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 jaybee67 333,306
2 PhilThomas 139,807
3 GeoffMMutton 121,515
4 mickbrook 114,105
5 murds5 61,555
...
596 TrevorGollan 59
597 cherylmoss 58
598 itisb 58
599 miss.monkee 58
600 J.Lane 57
601 JanetMaryB 57

58 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

August 2019 58


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
BIRTHDAY GREETINGS BAIRNS CONGRATULATIONS. (Article), The Northern Herald (Cairns, Qld. : 1913 - 1939), Wednesday 13 March 1929 [Issue No.832] page 37 2019-10-30 23:30 BIRTHQAYGRE^TINGS
BAIRNS?- CONGRATULATIONS:
BIRTHDAY GREETINGS
BAIRNS' CONGRATULATIONS.
PRISONER OF WAR. (Article), Darling Downs Gazette (Qld. : 1881 - 1922), Monday 2 April 1917 [Issue No.8184] page 5 2019-10-30 23:28 drnwuig his allotment as now- CJu'm-aiiv
. . v allows tlio .men to get nionoy bioavli
'''.??' at tho rate of 4d. a day. su Hint . »e «r'
: &IIIB IU ftt!UU .iri.lll. UIIIU UJ IIMIU, ''Mil l.U
' . '? is ollowod or what. hi. aak» for. Tln-v l-oi
bread, from Sivilzcrliinil -ien(l-i lluiii, uutl
'an far as human hands cun rlu. nil is
?being doiiu for nur men. Your 11 lisn
«nnt 'us thnn'igli bin noknowlbilgnifii iird
6-i a3 wo know Uiat thoy'gpl Ihvi- |in';
?:nb. r think lib Ins', was the '.Illli. .if
Orcombcr. Uiirina ? Xiiins and tl.n -'t!-v
Year thn posl (ifficu aiironi] uid in l.u.i
don wero very mniri'stod with Tvmi.i I'i.r
cpls. If jmi vmi Bend ? meks U. t!- Hod
-V.»s thi'T -iro nlwiiri lixiht ii'i-opl-tlile.
We .-an scikI Jtwk, wlion «?„ iiiihiimI, -vivl
othor things, thn cral of fiv)d h y- hiifli
' mid go iimiiy prlso'nnrs nf war bein-j 'ei
from IjoiiiIuii Mint nil Hi.) hn||. «-p ,-sn
?I*1 in money' onsurivi our l»imr n'Jo I'
?mid » Ira uim Iliii'-.M I' Ih' '''' I
. luiv,, wii'lrn' nl. length l«i *'U ??' »' *'?'-
will iiiidi-i-.it.iiul. N» f-n--. ai (???? ??- if
'p?'ibl«. b ii«il«vlod. I I-)'- v»ti 'HI ??«!.?
miy olio ivhci l.l- r'lnltvn- in liniinniiv
l.i' IipIii will, «inii1l . 'l..imliiiin. 1 »??? «??-?
Yriuw Ir.ii.-.
HAHIMK.T CUBHMiMDK.
drawing his allotment as now Germany
allows the men to get money brought
at the rate of 4d a day, so that we are
able to send from time to time. What he
is allowed or what he asks for. These get
bread from Switzerland sent to them, and
as far as human hands can do, and is
being done for our men. Your
sent us through his acknowledgement
so as we know that they get their par-
cels. I think his last was the 9th of
December. During Xmas and the New
Year the post office abroad and in Lon
don were very congested with Xmas par-
cels. If you can send socks to the Red
Cross, they are always most acceptable.
We can send socks when we cannot send
other things, the cost of food is high
and so many prisoners of war being
from London that all help we can
get in money ensures our being able to
send extra nice things to the men. I
have written at length to
will understand. No one, as far
possible be neglected. I hope you
who be relative
to help with small donations.
Yours truly
HARRIET CHERMIDE
PRISONER OF WAR. (Article), Darling Downs Gazette (Qld. : 1881 - 1922), Monday 2 April 1917 [Issue No.8184] page 5 2019-10-30 23:24 ' . ; ; every thini when' il comc.H from, AimtrU. iii,
.'-.. ,ki thai, it is Vmo'ro sat!ffactorj'- 'o ' i'i.vo
? ??- ..-' ..money sent hnre. Wo know from -uv. lo
- t .day'iwliat'Mio, mon Kliould .cot- li'nl i.u'linl
.thoy .roquira most for their Jiif-jiJ'li; ' u'H
.comfort ? Wo find it'eonts th'o' Hod Crow,
£2/10/ per man, per month to .ku:p iur'
? ; moll in . Germany, so anything .-n'i \mh
.' contribute ' help* uh '.romendotislv '. liif
our organisation going. Your h«n. 13 rlni
every thing when it comes from Australia,
so that it is more satisfactory to have
money sent here. We know from day to
day what the men should get and what
they require most for their health and
comfort. We find it costs the Red Cross
£2/10/ per man, per month to keep our
man in Germany, so anything you can
contribute helps us tremendously to keep
our organisation going. Your son
PRISONER OF WAR. (Article), Darling Downs Gazette (Qld. : 1881 - 1922), Monday 2 April 1917 [Issue No.8184] page 5 2019-10-30 23:23 : A ' ^-''-X- fe PP'^ONER'JOF yi/Ajai^^ %
;.?,',. ;-;Th» .folloiving;;is au'.:j)xlreu;cljr.'''int°ere.it.'.
,,:,'-. ' /.i'f.jt!' loiter. '; received inLaii8wer'.io;i!ui)'uirio«
.',:;inade;:abbul a 'prisoner of. war.— . ' '.
?; '? p'r, ?? -: -\v- ;. 36o|etj',-;' X: /,.'?,':?'. ?»? ? ??.-.:: 7:.'-' ??'.. \ vv'' :?'??;?
?'.'. ':'?:? '?'. ?': ?' ,64, ' Victoria-»troo', -: ??''''. ' : ''?
':,?.-?;?''?'?'.'.?'.?.'.?' ' ; ?''.'.';?..??'! London, S.W. '???? . ?
'?. ?] '. ! ?-' A January ,27th., .1IU7. ?,??? ? '?
, ; ;;; ; .!..,; ':.D«ir -.Slra. MoNeo, — Your''lo(i'rr iif Jail.'
. :.;:.-''.-'..'!WTy:'. 27th';?*j.' Vag .';. vc'rv'.i plea ieil to ' . 'et.
,'. '??; '?'-?;? ;;r ?'/:''.»1\'i';'« ^ 'alwayaSa' great '; pleasure to boar
???'.' : '?:.^!jjt;:;/Urom;.'i.-'Uio:' rolalives and friends of our
' ??{??:'. ?'- ?';;' :',moh who arc pri»oiior»; of I war. I lookwl
'?'-? ; .;'.;' viup. your son's cnrd,;. nnd ? hoc thnt be. has
. ' i i :,lia-l -Jl-,'hi» food parcels and clothing; Thb;
V f .-V'qeiiior. ^^ is iiow ,Vory; much' more strirtj.tlian,
?'' ??? . / ;:!!Bfo*e,v.Bo as -Uio 'oiieiny '.does; not- hayo
? '1 .; tho oliahci- of getting any surplus, of either
\; '.:::.? ..?.; \ '??? 'food or cloWung. But it in nil very caro.
['???'? .'?'?' , .' 'ifuljy;' organised, that; 0.1 soon iw we lia«o
',. :':?' .; »;-Yi '-inari!«: .liiurte .sohii- ?Oirough,.. h»; . Brat.
;.,- ? ; ;;. -parcel of 'requisites of clothing goes ,(it;
??':.''' '?': ; : once '. and |ift«c that, three parceln follow
? v .'.? 'with liin prison uniform, great coat,; boot*
- : ,,.?.'? elo/.go. through..Ho. gnts ihreo |-a«-ce?s of
', ,.?;??: , ;?' food every -fortnight, tho maximum ,U 60
: ; ' -,; -llw .of food ,and tlio minimum, ia 301b..
. ?' v ??piir hewl th^ ho must' havo in ,thri-o
i ? :?. 'Wftolcs.- Wo:fiiid tho paroelsgot through, to
..;; .Germany in good condition, land,) gel /e-i
;' livored aa soon, as can:' be hhilc'r Ilio
';.-',;';? »; -1'; ^ eircum»taiicb«. Wn have eight men 'vl'i:
I ' ?' .havo been . prisonors in, Germany, who'
?'?..'??' -1 ,havo 'been 'sent- back ;tou», : as, they.1 -?«)?
..;?.'. ?';? ,0 too disabled - to, sta-y in Germany, and'.they
? .epcak, well of ^thp * treatment they '. .-\ieiv-..'
.'.,,?. '?.-?:?? ' pd 'in. honpitil, and 1' hopo your son', is
'? ? able to do lho' wuiib'iii camp.1' 'If you ?(,!-
send 'money' to. tho ' Red. Cct-sj in ? Lond'in;'
to tl(e Australian: branch at;, this' adiJruM.'
. . it isrmucli- the bcBt, Wo hayn to unirick
PRISONER OF WAR.
The following is an extremely interest-
ing letter, received in answer to enquiries
made about a prisoner of war.--
Australian Branch British Red Cross
Society,
54, Victoria-street,
London, S.W.
January 27th., 1917.
Dear Mrs. McNee, -- Your letter of Jan-
uary 27th. I was very pleased to get,
as it is always a great pleasure to hear
from the relatives and friends of our
men who are prisoners of war. I looked
up your son's card, and see that he has
had all his food parcels and clothing. The
censor is now very much more strict than
before, so as the enemy does not have
the chance of getting any surplus of either
food or clothing. But it is all very care-
fully organised, that as soon as we have
a man's name sent through, his first
parcel of requisites of clothing goes at
once and after that three parcels follow
with his prison uniform, great coat, boots,
etc. go through. He gets three parcels of
food every fortnight, the maximum is 60
lbs of food and the minimum is 30lb
per head that he must have in three
weeks. We find the parcels get through to
Germany in good condition, and get de-
livered as soon as can be under the
circumstances. We have eight men who
have been prisoners in Germany, who
have been sent back to us, as they are
too disabled to stay in Germany, and they
speak well of the treatment they receiv-
ed in hospital, and I hope your son is
able to do the same in camp. If you can
send money to the Red Cross in London,
to the Australian branch at this address,
it is much the best. We have to unpack
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA : 1889 - 1931), Thursday 2 July 1891 [Issue No.10204] page 4 2019-10-30 23:16 FIELD.—In lo?inj; mtiuor\' ot Sanh Aim rit-M,
ul:o died Julv 1. Ibo7, «c«d U years.
In Di)di>i£bt calm, when ail ?v ml).
God gave the creat coutmaiul:
Id tilral peace«ie paowd a«ar
To join the ltappy band.
Guide our wcaiy footatep*. Saraii.
Through the portals >chi have trod ;
Lead, oil, lead us on. sweet gpirtt.
To the footstool ot your God.
—InMrttd t\ her loiiig iiareuts, W. and C?. FitlJ,
CUnville. *
KLEIK.—In loving memor>' of our dear fath-r, « ho
died at Manr-alviUe on Juli *s, 1890, aared ii yon.
"Us bard to break the lender cord
When love bag bound the heart;
Tis hard, so hard, to cpealc the word."
We for a time niuit part.
Dear father, n« have laid the*
In the peaceful prove'* ciubm-e.
But tbv uicniorj ?-fll be rfjcri?hiJ
Till «« eee tl.y bea\cnly face.
—iDHrtcd l.y bulovin;daughter*, A.an« 11. Klcit:.
PASXAK.—In lovitii- niemory oi my <?<-ur Iwrchfr,
'VVilliaiiiJuhn i^auao, uhodiedai Kanumia Ho-)>;;jl,
Julv 1.165D.
Far Iroui voitr home you |>a—*<i aun,
Frotn mother, broihers. t>ut«n> dear.
W ho'll mourn yourlo*? troin \ ear to > eir :
!>"pt timr or any canlilv joy
Make us forpet \ ou. djirlin^ Imv.
—In<*rted ?•}■ his lovuigr*eL*wr. S. O'lAran.
FIELD.—In loving memory of Sarah Ann Field
who died July 1, 1887, aged 11 years.
In midnight calm, when all was still,
God gave the great command;
In silent peace she passed away
To join the happy band.
Guide our weary footsteps, Sarah.
Through the portals you have trod ;
Lead, oh, lead us on, sweet spirit,
To the footstool of your God.
- Inserted by her loving parents, W. and C. Field,
Glanville.
KLEIN. --In loving memory of our dear father, who
died at Marryatville on July 2, 1890, aged 55 years.
'Tis hard to break the tender cord
When love has bound the heart;
Tis hard, so hard, to speak the words
We for a time must part.
Dear father, we have laid thee
In the peaceful grave's embrace,
But thy memory will be cherished
Till we see thy heavenly face
-- Inserted by his loving daughters, A. and H. Klein.
PANNAN. -- In loving memory of my dear brother,
William John Pannan, who died at Kapunda Hospital,
July 1, 1889.
Far from your home you passed away.
From mother, brothers, sisters dear,
Who'll mourn your loss from year to year.
Not time or any earthly joy
Make us forget you, darling boy.
-- Inserted by his loving sister, S. O'Leary.
Police. HOTHAM COURT. SATURDAY, 24TH OCTOBER. (Before Dr. Lloyd, J.P.) (Article), North Melbourne Advertiser (Vic. : 1873 - 1894), Friday 30 October 1874 [Issue No.116] page 3 2019-10-30 23:08 A L'moous Yourlo - . Ei.. nd
TlcGrath, a vagaibod of tle Lirst water,
iext approaolihed the tribunal 11po1 which
sat the "dilninity witlh the flainlig osovrd."
lc(Gratliogot. drunk, assaultcd lthe conl
tioble by: wuy of - amitsement, and wound
n b y w dilml?ll daninnoi g property,'
Dr. Mitore ordered Mefirath to pay a .fno
of Gs. for being drunk, or 24 ehours ino
prlsoinatint, and 20s. for assniltilig thle
Loostable;or four doays' intprisonomcillt. For
dtuafling p1roperty tie wos niot punishled.
ilcCirathentererd tho court in doit
attitude, but as soon as heo perceived the
instantly bcnamo subdued, and left in a
-' Tsns?A, OcTorne 20TH.
A PRECIOUS YOUTH --- Edward
McGrath, a vagabond of the first water,
next approached the tribunal upon which
sat the "divinity with the flaming sword"
McGrath got drunk, assaulted the con-
stable by way of amusement and wound
up by wilfully damaging property.
Dr. Moore ordered McGrath to pay a fine
of 5s. for being drunk, or 24 hours' im-
prisonment, and 20s. for assaulting the
constable, or four days' imprisonment. For
damaging property he was not punished.
McGrath entered the court in a defiant
attitude, but as soon as he perceived the
instantly became subdued, and left in a
THURSDAY, OCTOBER 29TH
WESLEYAN ADDRESS. (Article), The Colonist (Sydney, NSW : 1835 - 1840), Thursday 23 June 1836 [Issue No.78] page 4 2019-10-30 23:04 To thesMinisters and Members of the Societjesaniid
Congregations ,in New:.South Wales, lateuin conA
*nexion~with,the 1Reverend John5Wesley.. .e
My Christinn Br tiwien-ýAsin.entering upon t'rep5is5
toialichargeo: this extensive diocese, my earnest prayer
hhstbeeny theatinthedisclhargeof dutiesso arduou;aGod)
wouldl1vouuish fe to afford;masuchli support:as v'Was91
known :to Hiinimy weakness and inabilityrequir 4h, so1
have MI~foundtani answersto that .requpst insthe.c r~Iiale
and affectionate spirit manifested towards ine.~iby so
many of th'e inhabitants ofNewiSouthrWales ..rniong
thelnumernanslteitirnohies,whichthnve beenconveyed tal
me; express'vevoJf'the satisfactlo'nrwhich isi feltlat; tiei
assumptionsby 'the :Churck,. in %thiscoloy,tiof .tti+u
To the Ministers and Members of the Societies and
Congregations, in New South Wales, late in con-
nexion with the Reverend John Wesley.
My Christian Brethren--- As in entering upon the pas-
toral charge of this extensive diocese, my earnest prayer
has been, that in the discharge of duties so arduous, God
would vouchsafe to afford me such support as I was
known to Him my weakness and inability required, so
have I found an answer to that request in the cordial
and affectionate spirit manifested towards me by so
many of the inhabitants of New South Wales. Among
the numerous testimonies which have been conveyed to
me, expressive of the satisfaction which is felt at the
assumption ny the Church, and this colony, of the
WESLEYAN ADDRESS. (Article), The Colonist (Sydney, NSW : 1835 - 1840), Thursday 23 June 1836 [Issue No.78] page 4 2019-10-30 23:01 WESIEYAlN ADDlRESS`
TaPr following, Address was presented bya thet
Wesleyans of.this colony, on Tuesday last,stl eh
21st instarit, to'the.Bishop of Australia
'V ua :'ADDRESS:
I'o the ii ht ReY.I'William Grant ýroughton o rD D'o,
Lord Bishop of utisfai'&c: &c:&c. 8 `e
May '.it'please ' your-Lo"Eodshi'p--We;' the' 1 miters`
and M'embers of `the Societies and 'Congregation~s'i1
New SouhdiWales, of iliflpeoplie' alled %letliodist
late i'nconnexion yvith'th'e Rev:'John'Wesley;'A1.M'
some *timeFellowofotLicolii College Oifc'rJf;d,
ceased, begito present' to yur'Lordshi o urmostre
pectfuil congratulations'oin your Lordshi's sffe returni
to the. shooes of Austialia, nd e teciallffo eqpress.
our grateful appreciation ofthe 'couniseblof'His 1faT'
est' s' Goveniment; in IVaving 1erected '.these imiii
pottant'coldmiesinto a separate Diocese, and in'liav
iig plikedd' aitsi head a Clergymai so intirmatelya -'
quamitddwith tlie characte Pand .cirdulrisltances'67`thet
people, and so zealously 'concerned for theiripiriiuli
welfare; as the experienice of several liyas provd=
ydiurLordshij {to lie. " osmoe, o
i ' Fimly'aind `cofi cientitusl'yattached; asa boddy o,
the UiindditClidi'ich 'of 'Engfanld 'arid'Iread' asby
law established, we cannot but rejoice1 iii every mea
su'relilirc promises to teend the usefiulniss' Auinlto
iincrease'the prosperity of lthat venerable hiiearchy:,
J auight1 by the'example ofour Reyerend Fillnder,
bj the {oft-repeated declaratibn; of our Parent"'CbDA
nexio i,. Annuizal Conference assembled, not' less
than by oiur ownihonest conviction, thatthat cliiurc'
bias been fihe instru mnent, in' the hands of,Divin`fr W'
Ividdrice, of presen ing lo the Britisli fatm tlhd'bless
iins of ]' otestant Christianityaind" of spi'eaili fair
a]and wide tlih. p'ire'doctriries of our "nist holy ait'h'
iie feel 'blouid, to' tender to our l roidship; in these
critical timien'thlie"assurarce that we shill evei-prat.
thdi'yttf ortrdsip fimay bie niabledl 'iio to discharge:
the duties of ,o'rl'rsacred'anddimost responsible oflie,
as that youra ready extensive and rapidly extending,
Seeiiay be'oeime 'distin1guished for the purity and un,
d filedness o6riilieion, fort the firmness' f its leyalty
to our kiiost'graciouts hoveresgn`, anid for'all'the virtues
an a~iesof ajt iel aour 'o
ros eds"eaourid id'hl
WESLEYAN ADDRESS.
THE following Address was presented by the
Wesleyans of.this colony, on Tuesday last, the
21st instant, to the Bishop of Australia : ---
ADDRESS.
To the Right Rev. William Grant Broughton, D. D.,
Lord Bishop of Australia, &c. &c. &c.
May it please your Lordship--- We, the Ministers
and Members of the Societies and Congregations in
New South Wales, of the people called Methodists,
late in connexion with the Rev. John Wesley, A.M.,
some time Fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford, de-
ceased, beg to present to your Lordship our most res-
pectful congratulations on your Lordship's safe return
to the shores of Australia, and especially to express
our grateful appreciation of the counsels of His Ma-
jesty's Government, in having erected these im-
portant colonies into a separate Diocese, and in hav-
ing placed at its head a Clergyman so intimately ac-
quainted with the character and circumstances of the
people, and so zealously concerned for their spiritual
welfare; as the experience of several years has proved
your Lordship to be.
Firmly and conscientiously attached, as a body, to
the United Church of England and Ireland as by
law established, we cannot but rejoice in every mea-
sure which promises to extend the usefulness and to
increase the prosperity of that venerable hierarchy.
Taught by the example of our Reverend Founder,
by the oft-repeated declaration of our Parent Con-
nexion, in Annual Conference assembled, not less
than by our own honest conviction, that that church
has been the instrument, in the hands of,Divine Pro-
vidence, of presenting to the British realm the bless-
ings of Protestant Christianity, and of spreading far
and wide the pure doctrines of our most holy faith,
we feel bound to tender to our Lordship, in these
critical times, the assurance that we shall ever pray
that your Lordship may be enabled so to discharge
the duties of your sacred and most responsible office,
as that your already extensive and rapidly extending
See may become distinguished for the purity and un-
defiledness of its religion, for the firmness of its loyalty
to our most gracious Sovereign, and for all the virtues
and happiness of a Divinely favoured and highly
prosperous British colony.
(Here follow the signatures.)
REPLY.
THE STORYTELLER CAN Rights R[?] OUR NEW SERIAL STORY A STOLEN BRIDE. (Published Daily. [?] CHAPTER XVII TO (Continued.) (Article), Maryborough Chronicle, Wide Bay and Burnett Advertiser (Qld. : 1860 - 1947), Monday 13 January 1913 [Issue No.12,385] page 2 2019-10-30 22:51 lotr-dying-rand, his ead MjieacG. «£
Hugh MabDonaM! Wtru«*fc yourloT«*
low dying and his end is peace. Oh!
Hugh MacDonald! be true to your love!
Family Notices (Family Notices), The Cumberland Argus and Fruitgrowers Advocate (Parramatta, NSW : 1888 - 1950), Friday 16 January 1925 [Issue No.3107] page 4 2019-10-30 22:50 :: ?':nrSei·edr, h?'.ilherl.': 1ov n ·Rr. n lll#.;[:'it:l ".
ter t 'r-ln'law. 'tnid:-"grandlchlitro"'"lC.T'rca.t,
Inserted by her loving son and daugh
ter-in-law, and grandchildren, Fred,

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