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VICTORIA. CAULFIELD. MELBOURNE, June 15. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
VICTORIA. CACLHEL©. MELBOURNE. Jnne 15. A fine morning. _ ? Two Ales went Bis furlongs on the grass in 1.23. Briberv and Ballista ™m* In 2.12. Arquebose and Eighteen Carat nine on the grass in 2.3*. ? - - Loki and Patriotic nine on the grass in Wimmera cantered. Safrano ten on the grass it 2.19. Lord Dudley and Strathdoon nine on the sand in 2.14. Harry ' Lauder and Porch nine on the grass in 2.5. RifBan nine on the grass in 2.2f. St. Tanoi six in 1.26. Scottish Chief six in 1.23. Pinpress' and Hay Morn a mile on the sand in 1.58. Earl's Court a mile in 1 j2i. Swagger nine in 2^i. Cap and Bells jumped hardies. Matoa ran four in 56. ' Lisnarte five on the grass in 1.6.' Fore** Prince had slightly the best of Bufns over 11 on the grass in. 2J36. Paymaster jumped fences in good style. Lord Grey a mile in 1.54. Skybolt and Bplinski six m L22J. Pistol a- mile in 1.51. Johnnie Walker nine in 2.5
HIS PHILOSOPHY. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
HTS EHILOSOEH3L Mebbe my philosophy . Won't suit; you, but it emts mts Mebbe you'll find fajjlt w3h It, But that wont hurt me a bit; ' VrajJS you know mere t&aa 1 -». 'Bout this life we're passing through; That bein' so, I may be wrong, But I gladly step along, Step along with song an' smile, Plumb contented all the while. My idee of bein' gbd * Ain't in. wjdnn* thai I h*d Something that 1 cannot bay. Ain't in vjessin' with a sjgb. Richer people doiu' things ^^ . thai would strain my wallet etnnga) WiihiJi' I could do '«tn too; I don't care what rich folks do, ?-- I'm contented with the va$ My life's spin' every day. My philosophy tells me Things are as they ought to be; - JTTS really wanted wealth, 'Stead ol happiness »»' health Mebbe rd a. made a pile Jes* by plumn' all the wlule; . Bnt I liked the roses mtn*. Bloomin' round my old front opor, Liked to see 'em wet with dew, Liked the gtstle skies vt blue, An* with tSem I spent my _?%S» 'Stead of trampin* money waj«. Knew w...
POETRY. ALL FOR THE BEST. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
POETRY. ALL FOE THE BEST. I know ifs sometimes, hard to say That all things happen for the best When daxk and rough beames our -w*y. While others -with sunshine are bled. When we must bear the stings of woe 'While others cine- tfrpir va& and anOey And yet God's purpose we shall know If we but wait a. little while. Ife sometimes hard to. reconcile Oar faith with what of giief we bem' To view the. stxanger's maxg- smi]$. ; While we arc shrouded in despair. And yet this is the commpn fate; Hie dearest -£? our joys «re taken In lore, not in revenge or bate, £0 let as keep oar faith imdwhrni Sometimes it is s- bard to say That all things happen for the best To us, u&o tread. life'*, troubled, -any, ?Bus is. not always manifest. Apd yet 019 faith should lead us on And keep us etead&ust in our woe, Belieoag, when life's cbsim seems cone, ^tfie-reagpa, some day, w.e diajl Knov. -JJetroit 'En* : ?ms%*
BROKEN HILL ACCEPTANCES. Run June 19. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
BROKEN HILL ACCEPTANCES. Run June 19. Probationer Trial, ax furlongs.— Trnoe, 8 10; Broughtou Boy. 8 0; Hotspur, 8 7; little Dotrit and Lartuen, 8 9; Nice John, 8 7; Bemud and Slain, 8 6: Tee Svacen, 8 3: Nullabah and Welcome Change, 8 0; &itertaifter, Lodore, and Sir Ttomaa, 7 13; Ksnpeii and Taoks^, 7' IS; Lord Cumberlind, Taala, Lord Maelgwyn, and iewgwyn, 7 11; Farley. Reerieve's Son, and Sil ver Troot, 7 10; Evince and lolla, 7 7. Red Cross Handicap, nine furlongs.— Golden Grain, 9 7; Imilda, 8 10; Hotspur, 8 5; Baxter and Levee. 8 3; MariUift and Miss tassel, 82; Hippie and Princess bra, 8 0; Lodore and Nul labah, 7 3; Bayloek, 7 0. House Safgeon Hurdles, about two miles. — Brownlock, U 8; Lochlel, 10 12; Triton, 9 10; Phantom, 9 3; Evince and Reprieve's Son, 9 0. President's Purse, six furlongs. — Neutral, 9 9; Kennedy, 9 4; Inrilda, 8 IS; The' Hum and Truce, S 10; BroughtDn Bov. 8 9; Hotspur, 8 7; Khakan, 6 5: Apollo and Nipple, 8 2; Little Dorrit, 7 12; Cremclight, ...
QUORN WEIGHTS. Run June 27. HANDICAP HURDLE RACE. About two miles. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
QUORN WEIGHTS. Run June 27. HANDICAP ntTRDI-E RACE. About two miles. st. lb. et. lb. Possit ? 11 7 Kosie ? 9 5 Hossmoor ? D 12 Enteitaiaer .... 9 5 Lord Arlington . 9 9 B.T. ? 9 3 Vardieannu ' ? 9 8 CarlMalion .. .. fl 3 Boopceclire ..'... 9 E Dumbbell ? 9 0 Stirlie Bavn.. ..0 7 Bonnekamp .... 9 0 Temple Bar .... 9 6 Zamiel ? 9 0 Tosdalc ? 9 6 Defaulter ......80 Prioriri' ..'.. -.96 Markist ? ,. 9 0 FLYING HANDICAP. Six furlongs. Lindlpy .. .... 9 S Prince Aryan ..8 3 Itctnploi ? 8 13 The Gorge ....SO Jew Boy ? 8 12 Best Girl .. ..7 13 H.B.X. ' ? 8 10 Tosdale ? 7 12 Tiie Avestan .... 8 8 Buffalo BiU .... 7 12 Broughton Boy .. s 8 Insolvency .... 7 9 AH Colours .... 8 8 Miss Queenie .. .. 7 5 The Doctor .... 8 3 Ethel Koran .... 7 2 HANDICAP POXT RACE. Sis furlongs. Stelk ? 9 10 Bundaleer Lacs ..8 7 Artinrna ? 9 7 Barbell ? 8 0 Flirt ? 9 3 Lady May ...... 7 7 The Toff .. .. -.8 9 QCORX HAKDICAP. One and a quarter miles. Ea»Pr ? 9 7 Temple Bar ....7 8 Contrite ? 8 10 The Gorge.. .... ...
A HAPPY ENDING. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
A HAPPY ENDING. 'Tony Unregenerate,' by Janet Dodge; Duckworth & Co., through GeMge B^Jert son Co. Proprietary, IM.-When a hjghly strong musician aJUurst for. fresh stimulus is brought into contact with ait impiession able |dif'di-eadj:uUy a* *»«« e«34vl_«Bne timg is stw to happen, ana in tea case sTgreat dead happened. Mannoe Beweriey said of himseK that he was as i&ilOTf ol new ««i»'H as a fish of water, and the kindly old Doctor Strauss sead. of mm— *^Le ought to be translated ^H offiert of pis feather to a universe where there are np clofias in, the ak^ wjieraeyery d»y you wajfce up a new ana more interesting being, and and fiverybp/yr round you new. and more interesting— *c feast onjy just old enough to recognise!,' This : incon stant temperament caased. him to act dis ripnparably to more thjsux oq£ woman, .but JjJTi^i^ia Markby easily persuaded herself that, bis' love for her was deep' and endur ingl Tony had had. 'a peculiar parentleas sort of existence, 'band...
THE NEXT METROPOLITAN MEETING. S.A. TATTEBSALLS. Run June 24. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
THE NEXT METROPOLI TAN MEETING. S.A. TATTEESALLS. Bun June 21. Prince of Wales Welter Handicap, one mile.— Triangle, Kosia, Danna, Iiondondcrry, Al Caaba, Boiassus, Korea, Hatnfaurg'. St Leonard, Tin hnnlr P30TT Pl.verirl. CiDrus. Chi Chi. Master Maelgwyn, Lanius, Lord Edward, Morganite, Be dan, - Will - Player, Fastness, Mnldoon, Bupara, Ayra, Glenfalloch, Bine Moon, Sir PereivBle, Yanda, Lady Frederick, Gypsum, and Juldee. Guelnb. Hurdles, about two miles. — Wivelis- corobe Sbylie Bawn, Elderslie, Kalioota, Wai pane, Weetdale, Battle Bridge, Labald, HalUs tur, Call Out, Cut the Painter, Max Million, Des tfnist, Kulcurna, Royal nation, Bocaley, Pensiao Chief, .and Wyndatra. _^ TattersaU's Cop, one mi a half mfles.— Tn- ancle, Banfishire, Canna, SerginE, Alraf, London derry, Sanskrit, Lord Alwyhe, Kager, Monte Mat to Master Maelgwyn, Lanius, Phormio, Penman Common King, Fastness, Horricy, Son of a dm, Pereum Chief, Kirn, Kadlimga, Monarch, Coola «myah, and OvernaoL Windsor Handicap,...
SUNDAY TRAMS & TRAINS. The Last for Home. TRAMCARS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
SUNDAY TRAMS & TRAINS. Hie Last for Home. TEAMCAES. This schedule shows- uie departure and arrival times of last txamcars to a-nfl from various suburban termini for -Sundays:— Last car de- Last Last car parts for Arr» car de departs Gren. Gxen. parts for Gren. st., street, street, Depot' city. To Att. city. city, direct. Via. 10.18 Burnside 1(U7 9.49 10J8 10.49 PaKeney street. 10.28 Enficld 1O53 9.55 1&20 10JS5 North te trace. 10.1 Goodwood 10J23 Gkn Osmond 10.47 10.9 10J33 30.19 Pulteney street. 10.33 Henley Beach 11.8 9.51 10.36 11.9 North terrace 10.29 Hill st- Ext. 10.44 10.6 10.22 10.46 jNorth terrace 1032 Hyde Park 10.45 10.46 11.10 10J56 North terrace 1027 win^TreTA 1O.4S 10.1 10.21 1031 North terrace 10.-37 Kensington 1&54 10.19 10.36 -10.55 Hindmarsh -square 10.15 Kens. Gardens 10.37 9.52 10.14 10.40 Hindmarsh equare 10J3 Mag' 1043 a*5 1SU3 10*5 Direct. 10.33 Mayknds 10.47 I0J9 10:33 10.49 Direct 1013 Mtcham 10.48 10.1 1O31 10.49 Pulteney street 10.3...
TRAINS (WINTER SERVICE). [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
TRAINS (WINTER SERVICE), This schedule shows the departure and arrival of the last train to and from various suburban termini for Sundays: — Last train leaves Last train Adelaide Arrives leaves for Arrives Station. For. destination. Adelaide. City. 6.0 p.m. Bridgewater ? ~. 7.30 pan. 7.45 pjn. 9.0 pjn. 8.45 p.m. fitopham ? »« 9.7 pjn. 9.18 pjn. 9.40 pjn. 8.57 p.m. Henley Beach .. M .. 9.29 pjn. 9.41 pJtn. 10.16 p.m. 10J5 pjn. Outer Harbour .. «. *. 1L2 pjn. 7.45 pjn. 855 pjn. 10.15 p.m. Semaphore „-*?.«». 10.51 pjn. 10.16 pjn. 10.54 p.m. 10.15 pjn. Largs .. .„**..►«--, 20.51 pjn. 10.UB pjn. 1054 pjn. Leaves Victoria square^ ? Leaves for Victoria Equare. 10.40 pjn. Glenelg »,: ^^ «. .... .. ,.. 11.6 pjn. 10.30 pjnv lff.56 p-m.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
ORDER 'THE MAIL' *? (PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY NIGHT, AT 1QM. PRICE 2d« BRIGHT, ORIGINAL WEEK-END PAPER. SATURDAY'S CABLEGRAMS, TELEGRAMS, AND GENERAL NEWS,' Sue Manager Mail Newspaper*, Ltd., . - . - Gilbert Place, -Aflrfiwfr. Fkase send 'THE MATT.'* to (fte Address given below. Subscription, Delivered in any part of the CSty or Suburbs late on Saturday Night, 4J PEE HAiF- ' , YEAR. POST FREE, 6/ PEE HAItf-TEABs | *-*tirrrm umlljiwi n ?-u_iat_u»^_L_u^_i_. % v If Required for a Quarter or » Year alter Hie Form accordingly. g^ DR. BRODIE'S LOZENGES The Hfxt Effectual Bemedy for W3NTE31 COIJGBS, Hf-**^-1*'*1^, ASHJlIA, ApfBBONGBm& ^^ 1/4 ^^^ 1/8. &de ProprietOTs MAIN & SON, C& KIS& TOTT.TTAU SEHEET, ADELAIDE. Established 1849.
RAIN AND THE CROPS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
RAIN AND THE CROPS. Mr. John Darling, as head of a, large firm of grain merchants, is naturally in terested in the weather prospects; but, de spite the recent rainfalls, he ;s- not one of those who shout before he is out of the jrood. 'The rain will put wheatgrowers on a good wicket?' suggested 'The Mail' yrittw 'Toa early to say yet,' said Mr. Dart ing. 'It all depends what sort of wi ther there is to follow.' 'But has not the rain saved the cvqpg practieaJDy?' '\vefl, prospects are not unfavourable if this rain l*sts, but it is too early to do more thaa hazard an opinion as to what the harvest ultimately will be. The raia, however, has come at a very opportune time, as things were getting, to a critical etage.' 'Don't you anticipate a good season now*' '*WelI, we are looking fojward' confi ilnitly to further supplies ol raia ia dua time. 1 ' 'AwIJthat means good crops?'
THE MAN WITH A GRIEVANCE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
IVCmK WITS A C81EVANCE. '^oipre. T3te Stair roe?' srfd a €5t«e» ?nth ft Grievance to the interviewng EcribiE of this, journal, as he set oak from hone an Thursday on bid daily inn along tfae insy way. It was distressing to be bailed up so early » but a citizen. . with a grievance is. a rather senous matter. 'This.' said Grievance, flourishing a fc-ad of MS. in 'The Stair man's lace, '13 a letter to the press. It has taken me two weeks to think it out, and it is the most important written in Adelaide for many years.' ?'What's it all about? Another burg lary?' 'Burglary, no. It is a letter on life fend matter.' 'Ah! Mind and matter, you mean?' 'No; life and matter. There are great thoughts here. These are ideas never previously brought before the public, ?xhere, isn't that strong?'** he cbemanded rieclaiming a slab of it ia the street. 'And this,' quoting another ctrcnk tc the atmos phere, 'is toe finest stuff I have ever read/ Several suburban housewives came out tc hear what was goi...
THE GLENELG RAILWAY. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
TBE GLENELG RAILWAY. If there is one thing more than another which besmirches the fame of Adelaide it fc the puffing Billy nuisance in King Wil liam street. Peonle from the other States jeer at it, and those from oversea are appalled by the inertia whichpermits a disgrace to still unblushingly afflict the icain street of the city. Ever since the line was put down each Government has wrestled with the problem without doing anything. Last year Mr. Verran said it was to be removed, but it is still there, and on enquiring from the Railways Com missioner yesterday Mr. Moncrieff remark ed that nothing further had been done. 'It is a big matter, isn't it?' remarked ?'The Mail' man. 'It is an awkward one,' replied the Commissioner. 'There are a lot of things to consider.' 'What is the present position?' 'Cabinet has the matter under conside ration. I cannot say any more than
THE HORSE FUNERAL HORROR. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
THE HORSE FUNERAL HORROR. It is a poor day when one can. go down Adelaide's main streets and, not find & horse funeral in progress. Since the in troduction of special pavement the num ber of horses killed in Adelaide's main streets, and the sickly eights the public have had to put up with owing to the slippery nature of the surface, have been appalling. The Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals 'has frequently brought this under the notice of the City Council, and it is hoped tfcafc, before long, some action will be taken to remedy the defect, if any remedy is. possible. The usual crowd was. gathered aronni a struggling equine this week, andt one of the bystanders remarked to a 'Mail' man that he had several times seen three or four down at once. 'What can the council do to prevent this slaughter?' 'I don't know. It was suggested that sand should be put down, but in wrmmfir time that remedy would be impossible. One method of overcoming ic is to keep the streets pr...
BASEBALL. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
BASEBALL. Sturt Oval— 15 runs.;: ' ? ? Adelaide— 6 runs.' . . Norwood— 10 runB%': .?.?_,.._ ,^ West Adelflide-^fl -tnas.tt'isite;.: ; Sit^isai game, and it ' resSSSl/ :afiaTi^i!^3v4;^i| tested match in,. a -win ? !for yBtaeq&imgjti'. .'-* Ramblers, the scores at the end -ol^aft^;'; seventh innings being 8 to 7. The TUnlRfc -£ were made aB SoU6w:-^-Wbite (3), 'Greeaf ' ' lees (2), Frost, Ewers, and Bridecake (ii - each) for llamblere, and, J. Dawes (2), Morris, Beatty, Phiel, Warner,, and 'rTigh-'. .; man (1 each) made the Tims for Sturt. The : : winners only put up a moderate gsrn^ three of their regular players being absent^ which caused a big alteration of -jpoa- , . tions. Marshall (catching) performed weB for his initial attempt. Ted Ewers aftsi he warmed up pitched'splendidly, but th« rest of -the team were only moderate. Foe Sturt, 'J. Dawea (catching) and EQghman (shortstop) were the bright stars of the ' ', side, and Morris, ^ liaurenti, and tlie . Beattys helped: to...
PERSONAL. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
PERSONAL, Sr. McGregor -was « passenger by the Melbourne express- which arrived in Ade laide tKis morning. Dr. Mottimer NftfiKtt is at nresent stav ing wtih his aunt, Miss Kesbitt, at Fitz roy. He is on his way to Swan Reach, where he is taking up the practice of his profession. The only South Australian, included in the King's Birthday honours list was the Hon. J. J. Duncan, who has been created a Knight Bachelor: Sir John Duncan hfts the longest record of Parliamentary service in the State, and has sat in both Houses. The new knight; ha? never held a portfolio in Cabinet, but that has n-Jt been through any lack of opportunity. Sir John Duncan ftrst put ld for Parliament itt 1871, and- for 20 years has been a mem ber of the Upper' House. Although a man of strong political opiuionfe, be has always been regarded as a fair-minded and genennis opponent. Sir Johii was the recipient of numerous congratulations to day.
WONDERGRAPH ATTRACTIONS. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
VONDERCJRAPH ATHlACilOftS. The Greater Wondergraph Company an nounce that they have secured the exclu sive Adelaide rights of 'The Cry of the Children' and 'The Victoria Cross' These pictures will be shown at the Town Hall on Wednesday. The former is eaid to be a beautiful adaptation of Eliza beth Browning's poem, while the latter is a romantic story of the Crimea, 'introduc ing; the famous charge of the Light Bri-j gade.
CHARLES POPE'S REAPPEARANCE. In Adelaide Again After an Absence of Nine Years. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
CHARUJg POPE*g M APPEARAKCE. In Adelaide Ag&i& After an Absence of Niile Years. T!ie King's Theatre programme held nr usual interest for vaudeville. patrons to r.igJit, «« ;t--orit?iined the name of Charles Pope, the (treat Ethiottean comedian. It is nine yedi\s V?ihcc this artist has ap peared in Adelaide-^days when the names of Pope ami Sayles were a tower of strength to any vaudeville bill; asa mat ter of fact, vaudeville tras not considered vaudeville by a great number of people without the great pair of artists. In conseqnence is was small wonder Charlie Pope got a great reception on his reap pearance in ? Adelaide this evening. The comedian's art has not suffered one whit since he was last in this city, bo he had little in pleasing the big audience with bis quaint humour. Doris Royal, ano ther newcomers also completely captivated every one with a heat turn, in which she executed a clever acrobatic dance. There will be a complete change of programme at the King'...
THE LIVING WAGE. [Newspaper Article] — The Mail — 15 June 1912
THE LIVING WAGE. 'You have had to deal recently with, several requests for increased wages by Go vernment employes,' begap 'The Mail' ?man 'Yes?' said tke Conunissuw*er of Pah Se Wtwfcs (the Hoa. fi. Batter} euspid ougry, for- the subject; of Goveroraeat wages has no doubt caused lam a certain amount of anxious thought. 'It would, interest on? readers to know what you consider is a Uvigg wage.' 'Qh* I am net going; to express any opinioa on t5iat,' -atas t£e decided answer, 'Well, what da yoa. think a worfcujx man ought to be able to live oat' said the interviewer, trying to make the ques tion easier. 'I cannot express an opinion, and it would, be very, foolish, of me to do so. T-m know my .attitude with regard to Qo veroment wages. We are mot gains to reduce the minimum; bnt whsi a map can live on is another matter, and I Jeav« it to Mr. Justice ffijggiiy^. and tfte wsges board to deeid* ii.^ - - i - Aoi tissT'wK aB Wte~5CbJ6fter woiSd say.