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LATE SPORTING. LOCAL RACING. KENSINGTON PARK RACES. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
&nbsp; LATE SPORTING. LOCAL RACING. KENSINGTON PARK RACES. The first day of the Coronation meeting of the Kensington Park Turf Club took place yesterday at South Perth. The weather was fine, and there was a good attendence. The Trot was an exciting race, Maggie, who went out favorite, winning by five yards from Bridget. Ida upset a warm favorite in Eos in the Victoria Park Cup. A protest against Ripple in the Galloway Race was dismissed. In the last event Stag, the favorite, and Eos came to grief, and it was at first thought a serious accident had happened, but both horses and riders &nbsp; escaped injury. The stewards have shown a determination to put down foul riding, &nbsp; and sent out one well-known jockey for a &nbsp; month. Details:— JUMPERS' FLAT RACE. Of 10 sovs. Seven furlongs. &nbsp; J. Ball's Revenge, 7.0 (Fraser)... 1 R. Hancock's Reindeer, 9.5 (Owner) ... 2 A. Kirkpatrick's Chesterfield, 9.0 (Owner) 3 Idalium (Buott) also started...
WEDNESDAY'S MEETING. Nominations. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
WEDNESDAY'S MEETING. &nbsp; The following are the nominations for the Kensington Park Club's meeting to be held on Wednesday next, the first race starting at 2:30. GALLOWAY HANDICAP, 15 a.u., five-fur longs.—Bunny, Crissy, Idalium, Miss Galtee. HOLIDAY STAKES, 14.1 a.u., four furlongs. —Sailor, Pauline, Outlaw, Dolly Grey, Baby, Grey Gown, Idalium. &nbsp; &nbsp; CONSUMMATION CUP; 25 sovs., six furlongs. —Eos, Coronella, Chesterfield, Ripple, Clip- stan, Reindeer, Seaman, Pearl, Revenge, &nbsp; Crissy, Radoo, Ida, Idalium, Torrent, Oyster. TIME HANDICAP TROT, 6 sovs,. one mile and a half.—Maggie, Biddy, Bridget, J.T., Dot Ellis, Jarrah, Jack Arrow Chester, Rowland Rees. FINAL HANDICAP, 10 sovs., five furlongs. &nbsp; —Coronelía, Eos, Ripple, Nightlight, Pearl, Radoo, Monitor, The Stag, Crissy.
THE GOLDFIELDS' NOMINATIONS. Owners Take Notice. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
THE GOLDFIELDS' NOMINATIONS. &nbsp; Owners Take Notice. The secretary of the W.A.T.C. is autho- &nbsp; rised to receive nominations for the Cool- gardie Cap, Coolgardie Handicap, Kalgoorlie Cup, and Hannans Handicap np to 5 p.m. on Monday, June 30. If to-morrow is ob- served as a public holiday nominations may be made up till 5 p.m. on the following day, in accordance with rule 218 of the Rules of Racing. The distance for the Coolgardie, Handicap, on the first day of the meeting, is six furlongs, the distance in the pro- gramme having been accidentally omitted. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
ROWING. THE SCHOOLS' CHELLENGE CUP. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
ROWING. THE SCHOOLS' CHALLENGE CUP. &nbsp; &nbsp; The Schools' Challenge Cup four-oared rowing competition took place yesterday afternoon on the Swan River. The racing started from Mounts Bay-road, and finished at a point directly opposite the Royal Yacht Club's boat-house. A great number of spec- tators witnessed the races. The following were the results : First Heat. Guildford Grammar School beat Scotch College easily by two lengths. Second Heat. Christian Brothers' College beat Perth High School without an effort by four lengths. FINAL. Guildford Grammar School led all the way and beat Christian Brothers' College easily by six lengths. &nbsp; Messrs. Watson and Gutmann, of Tat- tersalls Clnb, St George's Terrace, and Brookman's Buildings, Barrack-screet, have executed the following commissions during the week:—V.R.C. G.N. Hurdles: 350 to 100 Holkar, 200 to 25 Lowland Chief, 200 to 16 Rawdon, 100 to 8 Shoddy. Also the following doubles: 200 to C. Holkar and...
SPORTING. RACING RIXTURES. JULY. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
RACING FIXTURES. JULY. 2. Mentone R.C. 5. Helena Vale R.C. 5. Hawkesbury R.C. 5, 9, 12. V.R.C. (Grand National Meeting). 5, 19. Boulder R.C. 9, 11. Marble Bar R.C. 12. Canning Park R.C. 12. Canterbury Park R.C. 15, 16. Deniliquin J.C. 16. Aspendale Park R.C. 19. Helena Vale R.C. 19. V.A.T.C. (Caulfield). 19. Warwick Farm R.C. 19. South Australian Tattersall's Club. 23. Sandown Park R.C. &nbsp; 26. Canning Park T C. &nbsp; &nbsp; 26. Moonee Valley T.C . &nbsp; 26. Rosehill R.C. 30. Epsom R.C. &nbsp; &nbsp;
TURF TATTLE. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
TURF TATTLE. &nbsp; The ever-progressive Kalgoorlie Racing Club's fixture was a great success from every point of view. Unlike Perth, nearly every day's racing on the Goldfields is favored by the best of weather for outdoor enjoyment, and Kalgoorlie were not dis- appointed in this respect. The club will benefit to the extent of £2,000 by the meeting, which shonld further assist the march of progress made by the club since its initiation. The club put through the tote £14,000, which is in itself a big asset. Brayleigh looked a pretty good thing for &nbsp; the Second Hurdles, and he won in a canter. The old son of Brasenose is a veritable wonder. He did duty once in a coach, won innumerable races on the flat, and is now performing brilliantly over the battens. There are more unlikely things than that he will down Lily's Secret and Co. in the &nbsp; Boulder Steeplechase. Cameron was fancied a bit by his party but from his running he is evidently no class, and up...
A DEFUNCT WELL-BRED RACEHORSE. THE LABORER. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
A DEFUNCT WELL-BRED RACEHORSE. THE LABORER. The subject of this illustration, The Laborer, who recently broke his leg and had to be destroyed, was imported to this State by Mr. J. W. King, of Wongong, and did stud duty last season. After the season was over he was put into work, in February last, and was improving out of all knowledge. The last gallop that he did gave his owner great hopes of winning a couple of the big Cups on the fields in August next. Mr. King esti- mates his loss at £1,000. He, however, has some valuable mares in foal to The Laborer, and has hopes of getting something that will do their sire credit. The Laborer was a five year-old, a handsome, upstanding, lengthy brown horse, about 16.1, possessing size, strength, bone, muscle, and quality, together with undeniable breeding. He was bred in New Zealand, and was by The Workman from Sister Agnes (imp.), by Rosicrucian from &nbsp; Penance, by Flying Dutchman from Rosary, by Touchstone from Crucifix, by Priam...
JARRAHDALE JACKANAPES. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
JARRAHDALE JACKANAPES. J. J. DAVEY writes :-It is indeed a pleasure to answer a criticism on either myself or Mr. Keetley by your corres- pondent "Atheist." I am not aware that gentleman is a deep student of Shakspeare, but if he is it is evident he studied and has in practice one par- ticular phrase from "The Merchant of Venice," viz., "I am Sir Oracle." He has evidently passed over that grand expression from "Hamlet"--"Give all thine ear but few thy voice, (?) accept each man's censure, but reserve thy judgment," In taking the points in this letter seratim, your correspondent accuses me with an insipid exhibition of vindictive cowardice. But perhaps before that gentleman is finished with me he will not us quite so much of that organ Which the Cat Uses to lick her paws. Your correspondent quotes scripture to prove me a fool. &nbsp; I may also quote on the same subject From David. He says--"The fool hath said in his heart there is no God." (Retort courteous.) With regard to ...
STIRLING ESTATE. ON THE OTHER SIDE. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
STIRLING ESTATE; ON THE OTHER SIDE. W. H. Lang writes :—In answer to the letter published in your issue of 8th inst, by "Bunkum," I must say he is bunkum by name and nature; in fact his letter and self are all bunkum. It is a pity he does not take all this trouble to do good instead of harm to the whole State. It looks as though some little self interest must be the cause of such an outburst of writings to the head of the State and various newspapers. I can assure you, Mr. Editor, it's all done by "Bunkum," who is trying to stop the subdivision of the Stirling Estate. He pronounces it a swindle, but does he remember telling the owners in England that his property was worth £50,000? Now it seems a swindle that the Govern- ment can purchase it for £10,000. As I am attached to this supposed swindle I think it is up to me to reply to "Mr. Bunkum." You are told I am a " 'tothersider." I should like to know &nbsp; how that would affect the quality of the soil? And I must inform hi...
OFFICIAL TFRANNY. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
OFFICIAL TYRANNY. "Honesty" writes :—Truly mys- terious are the workings of our official chiefs. The regulations under the Education Department's control pro- hibit teachers from taking part in public matters, and any officer seeking election or in any way taking part in municipal or roads board matters, or in any press correspondence, would by virtue of these regulations be liable to be dismissed by Mr. Cyril Jackson. Yet what are the facts ? This officer, himself a public servant and equally subject to the same discipline and bound by the same regulations, coolly ignores the discipline which he exacts from others, and in defiance of the rules which govern bis own depart- ment, is an active member (and has been for years) of a public body. He is now the chairman of the West Guildford Roads Board. This is a &nbsp; good illustration of the honor and con- sistency which repose in the character of Mr. Cyril Jackson. Comment upon such conduct is not necessary. Dis- cipline of a ...
FLOTSAM. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
FLOTSAM. "No game was ever yet worth a rap For a rational man to play, Into which no accident or mishap &nbsp; Could possibly find its way." -ADAM LINDSAY GORDON. Cooper's goal-kicking was the feature of &nbsp; &nbsp; the North Fremantle v. Subiaco match. The little fellow notched 14 goals, but he can thank the weakness of the Subiaco for his record. During the first quarter Subiaco played three men short, and in the final three quarters one short. The Association should look into this sort of thing, and in future impose a heavy fine &nbsp; against any club playing short. It is very unfair to other players who are &nbsp; endeavoring to obtain the coveted goal kicking trophy. The West ran all over Perth in the last half of the match played yesterday week. There is no team in the State better &nbsp; trained than West Perth, and they can be depended on to last a match out. Their day on Saturday week was a revo- lution of last season's pla...
CRICKET. The Australian Eleven. ENGLISH FIXTURES. JULY. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
CRICKET. The Australian Eleven. ENGLISH FIXTURES. JULY. &nbsp; 3. Third Test, at Sheffield. 7. Warwickshire, at Birmingham. 10. Worcestershire, at Worcester. 14. Gloucestershire, at Bristol. 17. Somerset, at Taunton. 21. Surray, at Kennington Oval. &nbsp; 24. Fourth Test, at Manchester. 28. Essex, at Leyton. &nbsp; &nbsp; 31. Sussex, at Brighton. AUGUST. 7. Hampshire, at Southampton, 11. Fifth Test, at Kennington Oval. 14. Marylebone, at Lord's. 18. Gloucestershire, at Cheltenham. 2L Kent, at Canterbury. &nbsp; &nbsp; 25. Middlesex, at Lord's. 28. Lancashire, at Liverpool. SEPTEMBER. 1. An English Eleven, at Harrowgate. 4. C. L Thornton's Eleven, at Scarborough. 8. South of England, at Hastings. The Australians seem doomed to disap= pointment with regard to the weather. Murky clouds seem to hang like a pall over merry England at the present time, as if that wicked personage, the clerk of the weather, kept them there as his quota to the...
SMALL'S FUNERAL. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
SMALL'S FUNERAL. BOWRA ABD O'DEA writes :—Seeing a paragraph in the SUNDAY TIMES of the 15th inst, re the funeral of the late Mr. Bruce Small, we should be thankful if you would publish the fol- lowing explanation. The facts of the case are these : We being the Govern- ment contractors, the Police Depart- ment rang us np and ordered a Go- vernment burial, and they informed us that the deceased had no money and no relatives in this State. They could not say what his religion was, conse- quently we rang up the Wanneroo &nbsp; Hotel, where the deceased had been &nbsp; staying, to try and find out his reli- &nbsp; gion. We were informed that Mr. De Mamiel could tell us. Subsequently our Mr. Bowra called on Mr. De Mamiel and informed him that we had &nbsp; an order for a Government burial, Mr. De Mamiel stated that he would try and take up a collection amongst some friends for the expenses, but he would not guarantee the payment. Our Mr. Bowra then suggest...
LOCAL-COURT RUSHTON. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
LOCAL-COURT RUSHTON. "Ducit Amor Patrio" writes: In &nbsp; your last issue "Constant Reader" refers to John Rushton when at Car- narvon and his misdeeds there, which the public have a right to see inquired into. Like many others in Perth, I am anxious to see justice done to Pom- bart, and have consequently found out &nbsp; that one of the officials of the Crown Law Department is Rushton's old chum!—of course, from Carnarvon. &nbsp; I have carefully read several confiden- tial reports laid before the Legislative Assembly against poor Pombart (when ill and under medical treatment), and I now publicly ask both Rushton and his old chain to deny and disprove that there was a collusion and an entente cordiale between them to ruin Pom- bart. Confidential reports and other documents will, I understand, be published shortly, in order to show what two unscrupulous officials, work- &nbsp; ing hand in hand, can do against another who happens to be an honest &...
GREENBUSHES. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
GREENBUSHES. BY OUR TRAVELLING CORRESPONDENT Since my last visit to this tin-mining district I notice many improvements &nbsp; have been effected on the mining field in the way of machinery and labor- saving appliances. The working popu- lation has also increased in numbers, and on all sides I learn that there are few if any of the mines but are mak- ing ends meet and in a few cases giving a profit to the owners. The time at my disposal being limited I could only inspect the workings of two mines on Spring Gully. One of these, under the management of Mr. Collins, adjoins the Homeward Bound. The machinery here consists of a 10 h.p. engine, crusher, steam puddler, rock breaker, pulveriser, several jigs for treating conglomerates, steam pump, sluicers etc. The mine is being worked systematically and yielding a profit to the owners. So far the stuff put through assays 74 per cent., but Mr Heads, the manager of the tin smelter, pays at the rate of 70 per cent, without assay t...
AN EXPLATION. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
AN EXPLANATION. &nbsp; &nbsp; A fact worthy of notice among firms and individuals interested in horses and cattle is the increasing demand which exists For &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; "Kondo." This reliable food is a curative &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp; for many of the ailments peculiar to horses andcatûe. Proof of the worth of this pre- paration may be obtained by referring to the &nbsp; following well-known Fremantle firms and individuals, who are but a few of the many using "Kondo," but whose names are men &nbsp; -tioned owing to the fact of being publicly &nbsp; known:-The Diamond Express Co., the Frank Cadd Carrying Co.; P. J. Hevron, Customs cartage contractor ; James Back, Customs and general agent ; Alex. Ahearn, &nbsp; Customs boat and rail carrier. And "there are others." &nbsp;
MERCHANTS! [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
YOU DESIRE PROSPERITY and the &nbsp; patronage of the people, yon desire to build up a film, substantial, and successful busi- ness in Western Australia, and to do so you depend on the names, do you not ? Of &nbsp; course you do. No one can be independent ; every one depends on the patronage of those around him. The "SUNDAY TIMES" is the people's &nbsp; &nbsp; paper. It is universally read. Seek the attention of the people through the advertising columns of the people's paper, and prosperity is yours. The "TIMES" has by far the largest circulation in W.A. Advertise first of all in the "TIMES," then in the other papers &nbsp; if you choose. &nbsp; &nbsp; &nbsp;
The Sunday Times. SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1902. THE GUILE OF GEIL. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
SUNDAY, JUNE 29, 1902. THE GUILE OF GEIL. &nbsp; THERE are many humbugs in the world, but the most pestiferous is the religious Cagliostro who runs missions on strictly Yankee lines. Saint Geil, as he practically dubs himself, has left the stench of hypocrisy behind him where he has been. As a Sydney journal says of hum and a brother adventurer : Geil and Torrey, the two Yankees, struck their rich evangelising field in Aus- tralia by accident. They happened along in Sydney while the churches here were con- ducting a simultaneous mission. They became somewhat insignificant helpers, but &nbsp; their cheap-jack ways of making spiritual &nbsp; salvation a land of bargain-counter novelty &nbsp; gave them a vogue among the young women and anæmic youths of whom their audiences were chiefly composed. Being a class who when they see a good thing "push it along," they swooped down on Victoria when the game was through in Sydney and took spiritual charge of Melb...
EDWARD REX. [Newspaper Article] — Sunday Times — 29 June 1902
EDWARD REX. WE have no hysterical or fine-phrased adulation to offer in expressing the sorrow of the Empire for King Edward in his serious sickness, and the sincere utterance of the hope that His Majesty may soon be re- stored to his wonted good health and spirits. &nbsp; We believe that the next few years will be trying ones for the Empire, and we have faith enough in His Majesty's head and heart to conclude that he is the best possible sovereign to occupy the British throne during that period. He inherits many of his mothers virtues, and it is due to this fact beyond a question that we owe the termination of the South African war. He always regarded that &nbsp; struggle as, to use his own words, "a pan- &nbsp; demonium." If only ont of gratitude for his precipitation of Peace, our hearts how turn him and his noble Queen in his pre- &nbsp; &nbsp; sent illness. Happily the latest cables give no cause for alarm, though it cannot be said that al...