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MOONEE VALLEY RACES By PILOT. HURDLE RACE: [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
MOONEE VALLEY RACES By PILOT. HURDLE RACE: RAMOTH or CORDELIER. MAIDEN PLATE: HEPHERD KING or SUNBURY 1 Parkdale ? -. ? 2 Berrybank ? 3 HIGHWEIGHT HANDICAP : . COUNT ANDRIA ? 1 Sir Dlff ? 2 Pouter ? 3 STEEPLECHASE : ROYAL LETTERS ? 1 ' Mynot ? ; ? 2 Moonbirri ? 3 WELTER PLATE : ; ENIGMATICAL ? 1 Rudat ? 2 Hoprit ? ' ? 3 WELTER PURSE : LADY MOLA ? I Dormidor ? 2 Prince Verdun ? 3
TO-DAY'S TURF PROGRAMME A.J.C. SPRING MEETING HURDLE RACE. (To start at 1 p.m.) [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
TO-DAY'S TURF PROGRAMME ? ?«? ? A.J.C. SPRING MEETING HURDLE RACE. (To ttart it 1 p.m.) X hxnUnp tvccpitako of 1 lor etch, w.th «Xl ion «dd«d. The owner of the accond hor;c to receive 80 anra, and the oxnrr of the third 40 ion from the fir*. The ninnrr nf any hnr.II- ram nr Mn-plrchuc allfr thr declaration of urijhli to carrv lO'.l. extra. About 2 miles. it lh Mr. W. Stiflord'j hr e JACK RICK, ajred .. ..15 » Mr. T. mess's b c TROUnLESOHE CS.7..1, I5cd 11 « i!r. n. J. Kerr'« hr c. OARTH'Jtt EN. »rrr! .. .11 .'? -ir S. S. Oliver1* b rr t-r m KOOVA 1N.Z.1, ,i;cH II .'? Mi .1. Brou-n'i h c GREEK FtriK. «M ? 11 'l Mr. r T. Neic-'- b c DIABOLO (N'./..-, JCrd .. 10 0 Mr. llylt* Dur/gin's h K A.J.I., a;cd ? 1' 7 Vr. M. .1. Hynra' li g TREKTBAII. afed ? 10 7 Hr. r,. narahimV b g COMPKOMISK. ip-d .. ..1' ' Mr. C. .loh-on'j cii g PRINCE AI.TONSO. J.vn .. l« S Hr. W. ,1. Iiirketu- h c SWKET STKP. Or, .. ..11 b Mr. C. .loluonV hr in .iVI.Va.n lav-, dr.- .. ..10 - Hr. I.alie ft-i.irt'» b I I/IHD...
Jeffre. Fisherman [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
Joffre. Fisherman Thir. is a fishing story, end, being true, is not a fisherman's story : 'General Joffre in odd r.ours uolen from the direction of three million Hghting men goes fishing. It may not be tnc cause, but it is certainly an expression of his masterly calm. Oyama, when in command ot the Japanese in the war against Russia, re laxed in the same way, and the fact proved most inspiring to his followers.'
WAR WHIFFS One of the Bantams [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
[?] By THE CYNIC. One of the Bantams Cpl G P. S. Parke, formerly hon. secretary ot the New South Wales A.A.A., is among the wounded, word having reached Sydney. He is only a little chap, but in every sense one of those little-big men who posses, great cap acity for doing things. He was on the staff of The Referee lor a time, being a very ardent enthu siast in boxing, as well a- amateur athletics. t_t:_. A-—-..:..:.*** «f Knvincr tnurTlIimCHtS W3R SO successful at the Sydney Stadium that he made bie profits tor his athletic club. As soon as he went into camp at Liverpool they ran him in as organiser of their sports, and he made the same success there. All will hope to hear of his quickly recovering.
FISHING NOTES WEEK-END PROSPECTS FOR UNE AND ROD [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
FISHING NOTES ? « ? WEEK-END PROSPECTS FOR UNE AND ROD By PISCATOR. High-water at Sydney at 9.50 a.m. and 10.10 p.m. to-day, and 10.30 a.m. and 11 p.m. to morrow. Como it still one of the centres from which night and day fishing parties go out for bream. Jewfish are also caught at night. Saltpan is also a place where boats may be obtained. Fishermen should pay. for their boats before going out, and not forget the man they wake up when they come in to deliver the boat. Many of the fish caught are now being sold, and men are making fair money for their skill with a line. Hawkesbury River has had visits from night users of dynamite, who have killed more fish than they have caught floating round Pumpkin Point. Some fine jewfish were caught at Hungry Beach in Broken Bay last week by Mr. F. Geiger. Two weighed 12Jlb cleaned. The sug gestion for fishermen who go abovs the bridge this afternoon is that they fish at night, while the tide serves, north of the Long Island shore, and about the ...
GLORY OF EASTERN SUBURBS TEAM WITH GREAT WAR RECORD FIVE MEN KILLED AT FRONT ANOTHER INJURED: OTHERS ON ACTIVE SERVICE [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
GLORY OF EASTERN SUBURBS TEAM WITH GREAT WAR RECORD FIVE MEN KILLED AT FRONT ANOTHER INJURED: OTHERS ON ACTIVE SERVICE By a Referee Special. Lieut. D'Alpuget, Privates George, Thomp son, Cameron, Bolden, killed ; Lieut. Baker, in jured ; Lieut. Wallack and Gunners Fahey and MR. W. BROWN'S CHESTNUT FILLY THANA, BY TRESSADY— CHASTE, ENGAGED IN THE DERBY, WINNER OF THE LAST A.J.C. SIRES1 PRODUCE STAKES. Coady. still on service. This is the toll paid by the Eastern Suburbs Rugby Union First Grade Club to the war. Baker and Fahcy were not playing with Easts latterly, but were in the original team during its most successful yean. Many others have gone from the Tri color jerseyed team, perhaps lesser lights in the Rugby firmament, but still all playing the game and doing their job. The above-mentioned sol dier-footballers were all Interstate men, while j all but Cameron, Bolden and D'Alpuget have received their International caps and blazers, j What material these men possessed on the ? fi...
Stranger than Fiction [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
Stranger than Fiction One of the most remarkable stories of the war comes from Southend. In April, 1915, during an attack by the 12th London Regiment (The Rangers) near Yprcs, it was reported that rifleman P. J. Hilleard had been killed. Now. after 15 months, his relatives are said to have received the news that he was not killed, but that he was hit by shrapnel, was taken prisoner by the Germans, and for a time lost his memory. It is hoped that he may shortly be sent to Switzerland. The Sportsman relates that Hilleard was looked upon as a co:r.in-; Essex cricketer. He had made his name ws a player in the Westcliff district, scoring ov;r 1000 runs in each of the seasons 1913-14, wit-t an average of nearly 50. He had several trials in Essex Club and Ground cricket, and had shown great promise as a batsman, bowler, and fieldsman.
Women and War Work [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
Women and War Work In England the women are doing their snare of the work in connection with the war a» nobly and unselfishly as the men. The women of sport are not lagging behind in this patriotic rfiort. A special issue of the Hockey Field (the organ of the All England Women's Hoc key Association and the Ladies' Lacrosse As sociation) contain: an appeal for lady players of these games to take up work on the land under the auspices of the Women 5 National Land Service Corps^ ?
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
ARROW ANSWER. ARGUMENT : Having hit the red, you only lose one through going in off. ? HAVE T«AT DI«TY AND SOILED SUIT BENSVATED BY ; M.H.THOMAS » M1&STnEET . Expert Cleaner tad Fresur. nc will nuka it cquil to New *t Moderate Cliirp!. fHt., WRITE, or 'PHONE. CTU' -M. \
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
MOTORS. CYCLES, ETC. WHl'IK for I'arliruljri ul our J'. II. jTotcr CicJcs aad »Y 'IVnnj. llrndrnnn'i. I.UI. EK IH'ILT C)clc-, i:3. £1, Hi T. \V. Ucndrnon, 1.10.. 10 rarlc-ilrecl. \'W 'BUITOS' CVCLKi. £6,15/. 'Workcn,' -*- ilS/10/. T. \V. Itcnderion, Ltd., 10 Pirk-itrtct. f|\ \V. HEKDEIISON, I.ld., for rtnulno VuL TjTia. -L 7,6: Tubtj, 3,0; Worker Tubpj, 5/. 101 Park-tt. 700 SOVS— PRIZE MONEY— 700 SOVS ASCOT RACES WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER II, 1916. MA'l/KX HANDICAP. 10O km. - lurlonrjL lid 1IAXUICAI', 100 ton, I furlongi. . II. VIM: HANDICAP, 100 iov«, a furlongs. I 11.1 HANDICAP, 100 iovj, SJ lurlonga. r.M:oiiiA(;i: ST.tKKS, 300 ion, 0, furlongs. .»S(OT HANDICAP. ICO »ovs 1 mile 1 furlonj 60 yudj li.J IIVSDKWI'. ? I.rt »ovs. l) furlonga. MiMINWIIOSS (I'/ for each llacc) will be received up ? li.l ., |i.m. .,n Tlir.ltSUAY, OCTOUKK 5. '?vi:i(iins will l.c declared on or about SATURDAY ! m UlIlKl: 7. lcr furtht-r particulars sco Programme.' ' J. UNDERUIIX, SecreUrr. lU-lmont lluildinK. 15 Cu...
TRAINING NOTES WORKING AT RANDWICK AND VICTORIA PARK RANDWICK—THURSDAY. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
TRAINING NOTES WORKING AT RANDWICK AND VICTORIA PARK By The Arrow Sceclals. RANDWICK— THURSDAY, Heavy rain m»de the tracks rather slow going. The hurdles were half-way across the middle grass track. Polyc'rates ran seven fur longs in 1.42, easily. He was slightly lame on trotting back. Woorak went at even-time pace for a mile, looking well. Cyklon was not ex tended over a like trip in 1.581. Costello ran six furlongs in 1.20. The Chris tian Brother and King's Bounty put a mile and a quarter behind in 2,25. A strong mile was rim by Bandoliero. Merimee ran six furlon(3 in 1.20, and Hopfield did ? serviceable task. Canzone ran a strong round, and Panacre re gistered seven furlongs in 1.35.1. Pretty Bobby got over a mile and a quarter in 2.23. ' East court and Fantarie ran a milo in l.'SO. Narlvo led Lady Blacks.ind over a-clrcle in fair tbie. Ceticno beat Rouen several length* over seven furlongs in 1.34. A furlonc less dUtsrfce was run by Stageland In 1.20. He went V»eIL Aga thon's ta...
TURF GOSSIP [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
TURF GOSSIP — a, . By THE SCOUT. ' Randwick this afternoon. When the Sprinc raeetlnc of the AJ.C. will be inaugurated. And the A.J.C. Derby and Epsom Handicap will be' the principal attractions. Northern District racegoers will be catered for by the Maitland Jockey Club at Ruther iord. Melbourne followers of the came will take their sport at Moonce Valley; and those of Adelaide. at the Hunt Club meeting. Owing to the flooded state of Flemlneton, next Saturday's meeting of the V.R.C. will be held at Caulfield. . W. Lillnnan has been granted a Jockey's li cense by the A.J.C., and wlU be riding at Rand wick this afternoon. The postponed Spring meeting of the Ken sington Racing Club will be held on Tuesday next, when a start will be made at 12 o'clock. Horses that up to date have won both an Ep rcm and a Doncaster Handicap are limited to Marvel, Famous, and Hyman. The Ascot Racing Club holds its next meet ing on October 11. Nominations close with the secretary, Mr. J. Underbill, at 5 pm...
AS SHE'S WROTE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
AS SHE'S WROTE. The Teatro Arrasty, at Port Limon. Costa Rica, is responsible for the following film dodger. The top half is in Spanish and the lower half in English. The attraction is In Memory of Another, and the best the com positor could do was this : 'In tis beautiful drama there is not a single detail that is not of delicacy artistic. The scenenes of nature are fine. The glorious ap plauses of vanity of an original and artistic woman who enchants the soul and intelligence of a young writer : the love wlnik et inspires under the shades of a summer garden ; the Jealonsey of a lover, the victime who, in luc cerity and travels in search of means to heil his wonder, heart ; the gold which labfshingly he give away in eychange for disemblance wick at the end is victorious: the passion of the soul inchimed tocvards the attracted being of its affection, the faility uhich causes pains and suf ferings to the young man, the snblime whoman uho consagratcs her attentions to her lover during...
EAST LYNNE ON THE FILMS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
? EAST LYNNE ON THE FILMS. Miss Mary Murillo, who wrote the scenario for William Fox's picture production of East Lynne. which is showing at Hoyt's, Gcorge atreet, and in which Thcda Bara i» starred, has had a successful record as a composer of . the detail of picture makins. Directors have worked from her scenarios in such William Fox pictures as The Unfaithful Wife. precn-Eyed Monster, The Soldier's Oath. Parisian Romance, Gold Mid the Woman, -The Fool'i Revenge and The Eternal Sapho. Miss Murillo, who is an Irish girl, previously was connected with the scenario departments of the Universal and the Eclair companies. Her skill attracted the attention of Mr. Fox, and with his organisation she has worked into movie form many of the most popular plays and stories, as well as THE THREAT SCENE FROM THE LASKY FILM, THE BLACK LIST TO 3E 8CREENED AT THE GLOBE ON MONDAY. ' writing several original scenario scenes. She wrote one comic film for another company which had a record run, although...
ONCE UPON A TIME. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
ONCE UPON A TIME. There were no moving pictures then. Commotion tales of love and sin ; No Keystone capers nor film newspapers To lure us from the traffic's din. There were no boards of censors then To tell us what was wrong and what was right ; To muffle kisses or stay the hisses wucn uie erstwnue villain, just before the last act. stepped in front of the Peruna ad on the curtain and, in the voice of a sympathetic undertaker, announced : 'On behalf of the management and the entire company. I thank you and remem-bah— East Lynne', to-morrow n'Sh'- ? — AL. COHN. Dan Ahem whistles and fiddles his way into popular favor at the Tivoli. As a one-man act his contribution to the programme goes good. , The new arrivals on the Tivoli bill to-day cover a wide range of attractions. One who is sure to leap quickly into popularity ij Billie De Rex. She is 'Frisco born, and a dancer ? of more than ordinary ability. Her exposi tion of the more modern forms of that art is a feast for the eyes. Miss ...
THE GERMAN FLEET IN THE NORTH SEA (?). [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
THE GERMAN FLEET IN THE NORTH SEA (?). For the first time since the European con flict began the German fleet, bottled up in the ROSCOE ARBUCKLE IN THE WAITERS' BALL, TO BE SHOWN AT THE CRYSTAL PALACE ON MONDAY. North Sea, has been photographed for moving nictures fsavs The Motion Picture World) Nelson E. Edwards, staff photographer of the Hearst International News Pictorial, accom plished this, apparently impossible task after eighteen months of effort. Ever since the war started attempts have b:en made by moving picture concerns to secure films of the German fiect. To every request the German Government turned a deaf ear. the German Chancellor, Von BethmannIIol weg. The first concession he won was to visit Constantinople, where the Sultan of Tur'«y posed for him. That was last November. I Upon his return to Berlin Edwards worked ] night and day to secure permission to photo- 1 graph the fleet. Soon after the Ndrtli hVa : battle the .Chancellor consented to his goins j to Wilhelmsh...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
Harry Rickards' Tivoli Theatres, Ltd. Governing Director .. HUGH D. McINTOSH. ATTRACTIONS. SYDNEY: ] DEONOX «nd CLTFTOK. MTS1CAL mVLNU iUXKBY O-MA&A AIITOIS Dt'O BEBTIE FORD TWO CARLYO'S J BILLIE DE BEX AND LE BOY ! DAS AHEttX WINIFRED LEYIKHE | LOC13 LOXDOy MUSICAL BALKANS KELLY A.VD FEK.Y STANLEY AM) BURNS NEW ZEALAND: SO. I OO., IIORACB GOLDIN AND CO. ON TOClt. NO. 2 CO., THE ELLA CASPEItS CONCERT CO. ON TOUn. MELBOURNE: '| TIVOLI FOLLIES ', HEADED DY , VERA PEARCE ZONA TnADOn PRINCE AND DEEIH15 / THE r.MtSIILKYS MIOKT A.VD LITTLE I BRISBANE: ,$ CHAM.ES E. KINO DRAMATIC CO11PASV. ?? ' '; ADELAIDE: .. *'? : WM. ANDERSON DRAMATIC COMPANY. : ? -H TIVOLI FOLLIES OPEN SYDNEY. MONDAY, OCTOBER 9 ?
A MUSICAL PROLOGUE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
A MUSICAL PROLOGUE. :.'. E. J. Carroll and Beaumont Smith experi ment with a musical prologue in opening their play. While the Billy Boils, wTiich was pro duced at the Theatre Royal last Night. It shows two men sitting in the bush at evening boiling their 'billy. As the sun sinks behind the distant range one sings. As he sings the bush fades away, and then out of the gloom th« main street of the little town of Redclay ETaeo clly appears, and the story that the singer has started to tell is acted. Another novelty in this comedy-drama is the introduction of some new songs written by Henry:Lawson and composed by George Hyara. Chief amongst these are Knocking Around and The Shearer's Dream. Thoufch written in four nets and a prologue, there are only two inter vals in the whole performance. This is cer tainly a wise move. No doubt the six o'cloc* closing had something to do with this. The next big thing ahead in the Wllliamsoa list of attractions is the Cinema Star, which will be given, ...
GODFREY v. TAYLOR Hard-hitting Feathers Will Meet at Brisbane To-night [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
GODFREY v. TAYLQR Hard-hitting Feathers Will Meet at Brisbane To-night Brisbane fans can boast of seeing the best of the latter-day featherweight encounters decided at their Stadium. To-night's contest between Godfrey and Taylor appears to me likely to c.ishin.r, in lite way of science. c»l. anl1 hard hitting, .he best of all previous battles between men of tt.e 9st class seen up there. I am look ins forward to Bluey McCarthy's novice ac counting for his experienced opponent.
SUCCESS OF STADIUM POPS [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 30 September 1916
SUCCESS OF STADIUM POPS Mr. R L. Baker's turning the Thursday 'j afternoon matinees into Wednesday night per formanccs has had a wonderful initial success. \ Opening nights are generally satisfactory, but when one considers the extremely bad weather - on Wednesday t^ic dimensions of the «sem- .- blage was something to marvel at. It Mr. !? Jack Mimro alwayr. man.iRcs to arrange such ?n excellent programme overflow houses will be often recorded. An exhibition spar by Jack Humphries and his brother Pat was the first item, and as is customary with brothers, they went for all they were worth. The Unity Four— singers and,.,,fcro^frVc dancers— four pretty and clever little girls, were very popular. | Eugene' Volaire showed well 'P^'*1 :| White in a training bout. And tne Chir. J, brothers, assisted' by manager-trainer Jim Dime. £ dealt mighty thumps to the punching bag.^ » Short and Wyatt were of the fi[st-v.ater t; brand in a musical turn, one of them singing ft nicely. ? ij Bill Long was...