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RUGBY UNION MITITARY MEN TO MEET MORE EXPERIENCED TEAMS TO-DAY [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
RUGBY UNION MITITARY MEN TO MEET MORE EXPERIENCED TEAMS TO-DAY By THE WINGER. Even results follow as a natural sequence each Saturday, or so it seems with the majority of games in each round of fixtures. Thus to day, although the draw seems unkind in the way of attractive and even contests, there should be some more surprises. The Grammar School Ground will again form the busiest centre. The three grounds will be kept going, and a feature of the draw is the placing of the three military sides against three fifteens still bearing the ordinary peace-time names, although they, too, are composed mostly of soldiers who have either been on active ser vice or intend to go shortly. Y.M.C.A. will return to its riomc again, after two weeks away, to meet the Field Artillery, who will operate at close range instead of, as in the real stuff, at long distance. The Y.M.'s have a record this year very little inferior to any of the other sides, and consequently will provide something solid for the s...
ANOTHER FLAG DAY. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
ANOTHER FLAG DAY. ' i Nay, lady, ask me not, for I am weak, I know no shield against thy gentle guile; My stores of resolution spring a leak And ooze away beneath thy winning smile. Full well I know that this is 'Something' Day, Of all good causes doubtless quite the best; But note this mantling blush, nor seek, I pray, To plant thy mimic standard on my breast. This is mv one and onlv Summer suit. For foppery is not among my sins; Behold this poor lapel, a martyr mute, Punctured by half a hundred previous pins. Persist, and I succumb to the assault. Yet shall you flag me to my soul's distress. Achieving that unpatriotic fault — 'Worse than bad form' — extravagance in dress. Rather, fair hlghwaywomin, let me here Compound with thee at once for money down; To save convictions cherished and sincere Is moderately cheap at half-a-crown; And if to some I seem a graceless churl, I shall at least attract the gladsome eye And priceless smile of many a lovely girl Who, had I been befiagged, h...
EASTERN SUBURBS AND BALMAIN [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
EASTERN SUBURBS AND BALMAIN 'You can say tiia; « arc very confident of defeating Balmain,' sjid Mr. Secretary Webb. 'It is not a boast— n-.crcly an expression of the feeline that is within us. Oi:r boys arc at their top. and Gilbert i* playinr. =° well that we feel like beating ahr.cst anything.' What of Cubitt .'—will he be there ? Per haps — perhaps not. During the week he re ferceil in a schools' iratch. and said that he felt good. Kut rcierceins among the boys and ^tiring in a f.erce battle, the result 01 which may determine the premiership, are different ivattera. Cubitt is suffering from a strained sinew or ligament in the tiiisli, and we may take it as almost certain that he will not play 3 bi^ part in to-day's rr.iu'.i. But the other absentee of last week, W. Messenger, will be there. Arrangements have been made for someone else to take his place i;; the ranks of war-workers, if the naval authorities at the last moment, should want his services, as was the case ljst week. Wi...
BOOLAROO RACES WELTER MILE HANDICAP. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
BOOLAROO RACES WELTER MIL!: HANDICAP. ? « lb I1- lb' □ady Blarksand.. 'j 2 Mullahab ? 7 7 Valiant King .. .. !l ') Pine Park ? ' ' King Hampton .. .. t. II Pounce ? ..7 7 Joy Cun ? .» (i Alrlirlit ? 7 n Allcr Kcnilwortli .. Hi MHt ? 7 il Manduwa ? .?- 3 tjuk (larit ? 7 « WoUBahlndi ? S 2 Foxl)\e ? 7 U Blue Toy ? SO SHORTS HAXDICAP-C furlono. Tarcet ? 9 II Ix-nrvn ? 7 in Persian Cat ? 8 10 llukc Chester .. .. 7 10 Persian (iirl ? US Spring «lrl ? 7 .'? King Hampton .... S3 Knrelah ? 7 .'1 lord Repton .. .. 8 2 .Ml-s Kino ? 7 .'- Lady Liddell .. .. 8 2 l-u'jb!e Strength.. .. 7 i Maid ot A.-gyle .... 7 10 Gay (iun ? « 7 Rouard ? 7 10 Klng\Ayn:cr ? ?- ' Vamits ? 7 10 Kingo Lad ? 0 7 Larinitc ? 7 10 NOVICE tlAXDICVP-e furlomp. Larlna ? 0 0 Jlljhmoon ? SO Ayr Flock ? 8 8 Artillery Maid ....SO ClandulU ? S 5 Flower Queen .. .. 3 0 Coldfralit ? S 2 JkTiinc ? * 0 .Tolly Donoboc .... a 2 Queen lizzie .. .. S 0 Dandelion ? 8 2 Gudateni ? 8 0 Koxlovo ? 8 2 Acrurdcon ? 8 0 Kcnton ? 3 2 Agcnila ?...
TO-DAY'S TURF PROGRAMME ROSEHILL RACES HURDLE RACE (To start at 2.10 p.m.) [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
TO-DAY'S TURI* PROGRAMME ROSEHILL RACES | HURDLE RACE ffo atirt it 5.10 p.m.) A jtDiUcjp of 125 ton, -cccnil horse CO eon, and third | hone 10 tnvn from the prvr. The winner of n trardle race or etntilcchjsc aiiiT the I'.ccl.irut Ion ot welghH to carry 101b extra, i n.ilcs. ?t lb 1!.-. J. It. TrrnovvrtbV lir c nRIAUDERRV. aifd 12 5 Mr. R. K. Frost'* h j.- HAM,MARK. acctl ? '1 ; ilr. Murray HobbV .li m OOR11IK (N./..), a?cd.. 11 ?- j Ml. 'J. lilrW 1) |- ST. MKIHK'. netd ? It ' ] Itr. T. nonohuc'* lir i- .TACOI.KKX, agnl ? '- 8 -!r. .1. I'. Finn's hr c HI Will ITVKH, «jt» ?? ?? *n ° Mr. ,1. F. Ilnilcr.':: h K M-|-|lllttKA. ape.l .. ..10 0 | .Mr. K. .1. O'Dwj.r's !i « INVKRAItA. ap-.l .. ..10 0 . Mr. W. Jl. MrCur'ry'K ch r (IORMAS. aseJ .. .. -U! Mi. W. I'. Donnhoo's h c I/OI'IS HltOOX, aRCit .. » 12 I lir. M. .1. ll.uu*1 I. - TIIBSTIIAH. f.yra ? » IS i JIi. K. .1. O'Diner':. I. k IxjRI) TII.KICIi, .'ivri .. 0 11 ! Mr V. fi. Ilenyon's li ni YKI.LOW'llOC, (iyrs .. .. !- 7 j lir. M. l.lv...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
ROSEHILL RACES. THIS DAY, SATURDAY, JULY 22, 1916 FIRST RACE, 2.10 P.M. Special tnln.1 dirrct !o Racci out.'p » 'i\ 11.M a.m.- lloncs (!to;-s jt AshSrH), Ira.ra Ilnr« Dock. ?12.6 p.m.— lit anil 2nn».if' leave* Plat!.-.™ No IT. 12.20 fun.— lit an.l Cnd-Mi*, lcjv«, l'lat!..r..i N'. !-? 12.(0 p.m.— lrt and Sial-i law, loavrn Platform Nil W. (Cummittre and I'rc-i (arroco attache! It. this Irair..) ?'.NOTi;.— LVnhlr.i-d ];ajl»-iv 7;. Vis for alm.'.-jiiii ' pur:haicd at t!ie Central Uootluj OUlcc, clulU lloi.io. !! ?'i»M r' n'-^t 'iirf '^dTla*,, lew:. VUlkrm So. 18. ??v, r n - -l'i and in-l-olots, tan, I'laiform Jo. 19. ? I'/ .in I- '. «,l 2n.-l.cbr.., 1v«.ts I'latfunn -». IS. :'?-. ..m.-ltt awl SPil-clj.-s, l.-aviw I'la'-torni J»o. I* ? -Calli »t Sliatliiclil. „ ,:.r Sa.hlllns ra-!'!«-'«- cr St. lcScr Kncrve on t» ^ir.:.-i I'll.-.. cro w. .s. now;:, a.-mw. KENSINGTON RACES TO-DAY SATURDAY TO-DAY 1.30 P.M.-FIRST RACE -i.30 P.M. SPECIAL TRAMS DIRECT TO RACECOUr.SE GATES. ?*? L'SDUUIOI., Se...
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
ANSWERS- TO CORRESPONDENTS. W. BLACK (Balmain) : The Complete Hoyle deals with the situation as follows : 'If the single player revokes he loses the red coun ter and must play whatever white counters ore due, after three of his tricks have been deducted as penalty for the revoke.' The vaiucj arc : l'rup and cop, one red counter ; solo, two ; each over or under trick wins or loses one while counter. On your statement the caller would lose his solo stake, but as his over tricks equalled his revoke penalty he would not have to pay anything else.
COURSING [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
COURSING i -S ? — By 'AMESBURY.' The all-absorbing topic of interest in the coursing world is the now near-at hand Aus tralian Waterloo Cup, to be decided at tne famous Woodstock enclosure. Rooty Hill,, on August 1, 3, and 4. Admittedly, it is late in the season, but force of circumstances com pelled two postponements. Events late in the season seldom draw large nominations — that is, if they are classical in character; but, anyhow, the Association offi cials are making a big effort to get a satislac tory entry. Nominators arc being found ? good sportsmen who are prepared to pay the ice to liclp the game along — but the difnculty is in finding doss of class to run for them In addition to the N.S. Wales dogs, there will be several from Victoria, and this will give a spice to the meeting. And there is a possibility of a Queensland representative too. Anyway, whether the nomination be large or small, the meeting will be held, and vie are promised some interesting sport, as well as the ...
GENERAL GOSSIP OF INTEREST ODDS AND ENDS FROM EVERYWHERE [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
GENERAL GOSSIP OF INTEREST ODDS AND ENDS FROM EVERYWHERE By CARDIGAN. It must have been rather a pleasant sensa tion for W. H. McLachlan to win a couple oi races on Saturday last, as it is no-.v some con i.lilci.ible time since that rider had the pleasure of winning two in one .-.fternoor. The chan;cs ;rr now McLa;hlan has Eat a start on he will l.cc;- going, ai nothing succeeds l;ke success. Bracken is another that is riilins well of late .-.fler a Icinnorarv run of 'outs.' it was ratilir r, coincidence that his luck should ilian.e on his birthday, as on that -l.ty he was en Lord lime: at Koscl-.ill. Since tt.cn he has won on B.iy Hum. tiun Ihome, G=lt=c Q::ccn (2-, Vic acrc. and Grab Apple, which is rather toad r.uicu. It now transpires that IJracken wi.l be on Woorak in his Sprn.; cr.r.aKcn'.cnts. Of the present-day ii.-.s. the defunct Graf \-.\: iinr. tlie best winn.nl; :c:oij ::i connection with the lipjom Hand-It .-.;). ;-ro:-c:iy hi his win ning that race three lir.-.et. Melo...
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
HILDAMERE'S BEAUTIFUL GLADIOLI BULBS Will Rivet withlu 11 weeks from planting. Alter plant die-, lift tho bulb nnd spoil In dry place lor a month, »hcn mine can be rc-planttd und another quick ItowuriiiE 'ill I* ft' remit. ? StaEniHctnt colon, will do »el! anj-ivhcre In Australia. OL'K Sl'ICC'IAl. M1XTCHK, 0/ UOZtN. NOW IS THE TIME FOlf* I'MLMV ?jitCR3 AND IIOSUS. SEND KOI'. OUt Hl'KClAL LIST. HILDAMERE NURSERY CO., SCEU A.VU PLANT MKKCIM.VTS. UK CtOUUE STHKEI. tjYD.NBV,
PROFESSIONAL ATHLETICS [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
PROFESSIONAL ATHLETICS The postponed race ror the women's 100yds championship of N.S.W. between Miss Hazel Meers of Mudgee (holder) and Mis3 Bessie Grandemange, of Mascot (the challenger) mil take pUce at Mudgec to-day. Memhers of the N.S W. Ladies' A.A.A. will decide two handi caps a party of six (including Mrs. Drennan, the hon. secretary, and Miss Holly Mace) hav ing left for Mudgee last Thursday.
ATHLETICS [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
ATHLETICS By ARGUS. The Botany Harriers. East Sydney A.A.C. and Sydney Junior Harriers will all decide events this afternoon. Botany Harriers will appear at the Australian Football Ground in the three miles club cham pionship, a 100yds handicap, and a running broad jump. The East Sydney members will contest a three miles handicap road race at Rose Bay, with start and finish at Lync Park. Mr. Hon. Secretary J. J. Walshc and his party of Botany Harriers had a fine time of it at French's Forest last Sunday — they must have enjoyed themselves, as they mean to go again. With the outing enjoyable, and t!:; cause good, the clubs in the fold of the A.A.A. shoul-J fol low the lead set by the Walking and F.G. Club and the Botany Ha.-ricrs. Entries close to-night for the cross-country championship on the Randwick racecourse next Saturday. The Botany Harriers have already entered a team, and the club is practically cer tain to regain the title lost last year; in fact, so far as the teams' champ...
BASEBALL NEARING THE END IN SYDNEY COMPETITIONS ASSOCIATION ITEMS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
BASEBALL NEARING THE END IN SYDNEY ' COMPETITIONS 3y SHORT STOP. ASSOCIATION ITEMS. Eer.Icy toppled over one of the leaders, and thoroughly oescrved their win against Peter sham. The game was notable for the strong 3'rikiiis of both nine:;, which necessitated Pctcr ! sham brinjins three nicr. into the firing line. I but Bcxlcy depended on il. Vcsle, who pulled I them through, but not with much to spare. The Bcxlcy brigade made no secret cf their I confluence in being able to haul uack the teams I ir. front of them, provided catcher II. W^-ailJ ! was on deck, and their confidence was est«b- j lislic.l last round. Bcxlcy1!; outfields. J. Ross I ar.d N. Smith, hauled down many high flys, and their sale handling of the horjehide had much to do in the win. T. Osbornc and Minns i were the best batsmen on the day. I Petersham arc to be congratulated on the way they fought to the iinisli. Last time up : llicy icquircd sc.cr. runs to catch their oppo r,.-nts, and not ,'ivc of them. Two more ...
A GREAT SOLDIER'S RISE [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
A GREAT SOLDIER'S RISE Some time ago an English general found him self at dinner beside a woman for many years famous in London society. In the course of conversation he mentioned, quite naturally, that the last time he had seen her he was stand ing behind her chair in ?'uniform'— not the King's, but a private employer's, and not oi khaki, but of plush. He had been a footman before he became a soldier. The general was oir William Robertson, whose name has been so frequently quoted in recent speeches, especially those of Sir Edward Carson and Mr. Lloyd George, and who has been advertised eiscwnerc moi uy nis own wan, we may be sure) as the man the nation wants. The story has more meaning than most anecdotes of great men, because it docs illus trate the simplicity and unaffected character of . the gifted organiser. He does not, like some self-made and self-educated men, weary all and ' sundry with the miracle of his success; he does not, like others, shrink from all recollection of hu...
THOSE MEN OF ANZAC! [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
THOSE MEN OF ANZAC! Mr. H. Prevost Battersby, writing from the British Headquarters in France, gives us a fresh view-point of the Australians. 'The German airmen have seen their pic turesque Antipodean hats, which are very wel come here as a relief from the awful same ness that has settled on war. Even a hat counts, and there is something new under the I hat that counts more. The3e men are unlike anything we 'nave here — unlike Englishmen and Scotsmen, and Irishmen, and Welshmen, and Canadians. They arc more lilts the Canadian than any of the home projucts, and yet they arc notably different even from him. 'What has made them so one would like to know — what in the transplanting has altered these ilip.s of the old stock. Thomas Atkins as a fighting man takes some beating, and these big cousins of his r.ctz be no better than he, out they have about them the natural shape _ of soldier, which he, dear gallant fellow, so rarely has. Precious few of us British Islanders are natural soldi...
A PAGE OF INTERESTING WAR AND SPORT TOPICS FOR MEN "Clean-shaven, sun-tanned, dust-covered boys, who have just come out of the hell fire." AUSTRALIANS, BY JOVE! KEEN AS STEEL, A FLASH IN THE EYES NO MISTAKING THEM [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
A PAGE OF INTERESTING WAR AND SPORT TOPICS FOR MEN ♦♦♦ ??? &+$- &+& ? e-*e- &+$- &+® &*& ^*^ ' Clean-shaven, sun-tanned, dust-covered boys, who have just come out of the hell fire.' AUSTRALIANS, BY JOVE! ? ® ? KEEN AS STEEL, A FLASH IN THE EYES' NO MISTAKING' THEM There is no longer any need for secrecy about the coming of the Australian troops to France, and I am glad of that, because for some time now I have been wanting to let people know one of the best things that has happened to us for some time on this front — the arrival of these splendid fighting men who have survived the heroic tragedy of the Dar danelles, and have come, hard and sun-baked, from the Ekyptian desert. Thus writes Mr. Philip Gibbs in the Daily Chronicle. It was fine — the first sight or them in France unexpectedly. I came upon them one British soldiers are always passing through the roads which lead up to the trenches. It was market day, and the Grande P...
A RECRUITING BALLAD [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 22 July 1916
A RECRUITING BALLAD When our foes with purpose fell Dared to loose the Hounds of Hell, We heard the roll and thunder of the drum. Warning honest men to fight For freedom, truth, and right. With its throbbing note of victory to come. So we swore to take onr share In the fiercest fighting there. Side by side with loyal comrades staunch and true; N»ithcr tim^ r-nf /-ttr»M»*^c Inc. We must win at any cost. And bring the cause of freedom bravely through. Despite of wounds that smarted We never were downhearted. But with undaunted hope our hearts beat high, And we thought, when strife was past, And the Great War's won at last, Of the welcome that awaits us by-and-bye. Oh then from tower and steeple. Above Jhe happy people. How theyll set the bells a-ringinE long and loud ! All jubilant and glorious, Rejoicing and victorious, While soldiers march to music through tt:e crowd. Every man who took his share On the land, by sea, or air, In all the desperate ventures of the fiekt, He will find h...