The fourth season of the Australian Dancing with the Stars TV series premiered on Tuesday 21 February 2006 and concluded on Tuesday 9 May 2006. Grant Denyer and his partner Amanda Garner won the series, with Kostya Tszyu and his partner Luda Kroitor as runner-up; the following celebrities competed. Red numbers indicate the couples with the lowest score for each week. Green numbers indicate the couples with the highest score for each week. Indicates the couple eliminated that week. Indicates the returning couple that finished in the bottom two. Indicates the winning couple. Indicates the runner-up couple. Indicates the third-place couple; this table only counts for dances scored on a traditional 40-points scale. Individual judges scores in the chart below are listed in this order from left to right: Todd McKenney, Helen Richey, Paul Mercurio, Mark Wilson. Running order Musical guests: WestlifeRunning order Musical guests:Running order Musical guests:Running order The celebrities and professional partners will dance one of these routines for each corresponding week.
Week 1: Cha-cha-cha or Waltz Week 2: Quickstep or Rumba Week 3: Jive or Tango Week 4: Foxtrot or Paso doble Week 5: Samba Week 6: One unlearned Ballroom or Latin dance from weeks 1–5 Week 7: One unlearned Ballroom or Latin dance from weeks 1–6 Week 8: Two unlearned Ballroom or Latin dances from weeks 1–7 Week 9: Final unlearned Ballroom or Latin dance from weeks 1–8 & Group American Smooth Week 10: Two Favourite Dances of the Season & Freestyle When couples made it to Week 6, they would have to perform a Viennese Waltz. Highest scoring dance Lowest scoring dance
James Edward Walsh was an American Roman Catholic priest and a bishop in China. He was a member of the Maryknoll order, a missionary in China. Father Walsh was born in Cumberland, Maryland on April 30, 1891 to Mary Concannon and William E. Walsh, he was the second child of nine. He worked as a timekeeper in a steel mill until he became aware of a new American order. In 1915, he became the second priest ordained in this order, he and three other men were sent on the order's first foreign mission to China in the year 1918. The other three were Father Thomas Frederick Price, one of the founders of Maryknoll and Superior of the group. Fr. Walsh and Fr. Meyer arrived first, Fr. Price and Fr. Ford some weeks later, their first point of debarkation in South China was the British colony of Hong Kong on 30 October 1918. While they were in Hong Kong, they stayed with the Paris Foreign Mission Fathers at Battery Path. From Hong Kong, they started their missionary work in China there. At the age of thirty-six, on 22 May 1927 he was consecrated a bishop for the Diocese of Kongmoon in China.
The ceremony was held on Sancian Island, a lonely spot off the coast of South China where St. Francis Xavier, the Apostle to the Indies, died in 1552. In 1936, Bishop Walsh left China to return to the United States as head of Maryknoll. However, following the Holy See's special request for his service in China, he returned to take charge of the Catholic Central Bureau in Shanghai in 1948 to coordinate mission activities in China; when the Communist Party of China seized power in 1949 they began harassing Catholic clergymen. The Catholic Central Bureau was shut down by the government in 1951; when Walsh's superiors in Maryknoll inquired about his safety he responded by saying, "To put up with a little inconvenience at my age is nothing. Besides, I am sick and tired of being pushed around on account of my religion."Walsh was arrested by the communists in 1958 and sentenced to twenty years in prison. He spent twelve years of his prison sentence in isolation and was released in 1970, he was deported via a footbridge to freedom in Hong Kong on 10 July 1970.
He became the last Western missionary to leave Communist China after the Red "Liberation" in 1949. Bishop James E. Walsh returned to the United States and died at the age of ninety on July 29, 1981, in Maryknoll, New York, from a heart ailment. Bishop Walsh School Bishop Walsh Primary School, a co-educational primary school in Hong Kong; this school was founded in 1963 after Bishop James Edward Walsh, who had suffered a lot for his mission in China. This school is now managed by the Catholic Diocese of Hong Kong Ray Kerrison, Bishop Walsh of Maryknoll. Prisoner of Red China, New York, Putnam, 1962, 314 pages