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W. A. LARNED ON FOOT FAULTS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
W. A. LARNED ON FOOT FAULTS. ''In the first place the present rule is the result of a great deal of careful study both here in America and abroad; it is well word ed, and will, if adhered to by the players, give the results for which it was framed. 'I am also of the opinion that any man with an average knowledge of tennis and who knows the rule can enforce it in exactly the sides should be able to enforce it in exactly the same manner for all the players in any one match. 'Granted this much, and also the fact that most foot faults are made through eagerness and thoughtlessness rather than deliberate intention, the trouble seems to me to be not with the rule itself but with the penalty ex acted for infringing the same. The penalty is too severe and unelastic. In the first place it is obvious to any one that a foot fault called on the second service in the first game in the first set is as nothing compared to a foot fault called on the second service in the last game in the final set....
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
ISSUE NO NEWS DN SMUnQAY Buy the Sunday Times The authorities have decided that no Referendum returns will be made avail able to-night This precludes the issue of any special editions of the evening papers on Satur ' day night. But the whole of the results will be printed in the Sunday Times, which will be procurable everywhere to-jnorrow morning. ?
TENNIS TOWN TALK [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
Jtmu4 TOWN °f 1. TALK' (Tauru; i When accounts are adjusted, there will pro bably be £70 resulting from the recent Appian Way tournament for the Y.M.C.A. Field Ser vice Fund. The arrangements for the Country Week 1 matches in January next arc now being made, i As was the case last year, the ladies will pro- j bably have charge of the refreshment booth, j Mrs. E. Redmond Barry and her staff of workers on the previous occasion proved splen did hostesses. The N.S. Wales Association's Council will shortly give attention to the question of a uni- j form entry form. The Sydney Club doubles championship j matches will be continued this afternoon. Seven ladder matches will also be played. A well-known New Zealand player. Mr. Sal mond, of Wellington, has recently been on a visit to N.S. Wales with his wife. He says that the war has taken away most of the mem bers of the. tennis clubs in New Zealand, his own club. Thormond. being left with about half a dozen men players. The form of Conscript...
TURF TOPICS LEADING TO THE MELBOURNE CUP Tulkeroo on Canterbury Park Meeting :: Moonee Valley Possibilities GOSSIP ON VICTORIAN CARNIVAL MELBOURNE CUP POSSIBILITIES. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
TURF TOPICS LEADING TO THE MELBOURNE CUP «~^- «~» e+* ++~- €~-s- s -&»«. «-«- . £.c-- ? f* Tulkeroo on Canterbury Park Meeting :: Moonee Valley Possibilities *sc GOSSIP ON VICTORIAN CARNIVAL . MELBOURNE CUP POSSIBILITIES. To-day Moonee Valley will provide the con necting link in thc Victorian Spring carnival | between tfic V.A T.C. and V.R.C.. the chief \ item bcint; thc Moonee Valley Cup. of U mile. I While nood racing secim assured, there is little likelihood of thc Moonee Valley Cup result havin~ Jny great bearing on t'ne bit two- I mile event at P'snincto'. principally becajse I thc fi.-jt -h.-.l!-do2en public fancied for Tuesday | week v.M not run to-day. I i Bee (HO) hiis 61b more than she carried in | thc CaulfieM Cup. and jhcu'.d be one of thc ' hardest to beat. '? i Silent W.v/. another Dominion representative, | I doc-, not read attractive with 0.8 on Sydney ! running. Ar.deloiia won over a similar dis- 1 tance in t'le wet three weeks ago. at Aspendalc. j with 8.7....
Tween Drinks [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
fiyem&iJiMA By JOHN DKAYTON. l,£?dff''? fOr thc iix ''tlockers of Hun land— the Germans arc celling tanked all the Some of the Amis who nave hcen holding &7 r«? i,''. Jobs '' »'«?? W'H ?''- h°'«« wii real narcj work. i Zhe ?u.'ilist is thc ™n who climbs the lauuCT oi lame round 1)»- roi?r.a Some men think that the/ should be called manufacturers, whereas they arc only on the maKc. , He is a wise rran who'scys ji'st enough and teen closes down on thc correspondence. Breathes there a man— Dr is one dead— who never has bur.it forth anJ s.'.id. when argument its course had n;r.. 'It's time that something ?hojld b= do:;c' ? Snme of them arc railed 'combci out' men because they show so many broken teeth. 'S.O.S.,' in the German code : 'Stop or sink.' One of the applicjiils for exemption said he suffered with J2un.l;r.- in thc stomach. Some of the ami's have ii in the soul. From a German officer's diary: 'We take iron rations, which thc stomach can scarcely digest.' Hard ta...
Wish I Was a Submarine [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
Wish I Was a Submarine I wish I was a submarine, That I might thusly be Throughout these wild, exciting times A deep, dark mystery; That friends and fors— most special, friends— Might swing on to the hat, But never make a hit in this: To know where I was at. I wish I was a submarine To awim beneath the r.ca. And feel no toin:l, of Summer heat. Nor its humidity. And get away from all the Ills The heated season brincn, From packing trunks, vacation trips. Mosquitoes, Hies and things. I svish I was a submarine, To lmve a place to hide. Where none could sec and none could hear, And troubles would all slide; Where bill collectors could not come. Nor relatives lun down. Ah. that's the life— the only one ? To make one's sorrow's drown. -?HaHimnrc Amirian.
SOME CRICKET NOTES [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
SOME CRICKET NOTES By RAMBLER. Glebe have the worse end of the battle with Paddington at Hampden Park, the home tcamfs 17S for seven wickets against their 109 looking prodigious. The few onlookers were re warded, for one could not desire anything crispcr than the cricket of W. S. McCloy in making 97. He is a resident of Wavcrlcy. but at heart a patriotic Paddingtonian. Of course, he has worn the maroon of Queensland against his native New South Wales, but he drew the line at playing for any club but the Red, White and Blue. The precedent of Allck Mackenzie. Victor Trumper. H. L. Collins, and i I others did not dissuade him — once a 'Padd.' j I always a 'Padd.' — to he turned his attention to | Eurhmcr baseball last seaso.v Now the rcsi (.'emial qualification is not being adhered to, so he is once more a happy member of the fold. Nevertheless, when the game is played again for championship titles I hope to sec him bu:k in with the district club for which he is rcsidentially qualified...
MOORE PARK CRICKET ASSOCIATION. October 25 and November [?] [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
MOOIIi: r.Utlv C1IICKET ASSOCIATION. Octutar 2S nnd November I. A riraili- : Sj-ilnry Junior A v. si. U.ivi,r.-, No. 13 «icl:i't 111. lii.wlanil and Ci. I.i'.ir); I'llinio ,. Djilcv, No. 4 ((i. .1. Cuviwr anil II. Slapli-M. II tirade : Kiret Division— Surrr.i Jmiji.r, v. S. T. l.rlzli A, No. 13 (I). Jones anil W. foiij.iT); lleillern luru v. VWm'lirm. No. 17 (fie'. Wjri- ami T. luiipen; I'-ctliinil .Juniors rnelveil lorlelt from Mifl,- .Sinin.i.iis; St. l'aul'j v Aimniuuik- Altona. Nu. 11 ((-. H.u» anil W. Cliap inani; Iliwrstonc v. G.I'.O.. No. 1 (\V. Williams and T. Hubert!.). Srcenil I)lvi-iun-S. T. I.eixli B v. State Timber Vanlj, No. - (T. Hammond v. (.'. L. Ilrnwn); Double llay Juniors v. t-imth KriiMlixton, No. lu (J. IMfrhtlinz and K. .1. Hoax); Ob/mpia v. Waterloo DMrlit. No. '.'I -I\ Koran anil A. AiiiIitsoii); Surrey v. lleillern Waratab, No 3 fK. Mullins and K. Drown); lliilfern Kent v. l-arlinjfhilr-t No. 0 (C. K. Martin and XV. Wilwn); Ixiyal i:urel:a v. The Ailult Dea...
MOORE PARK DOINGS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
MOORE PARK DOINGS. The Ultimo-Sydncy Junior -A' match proved very interesting, scoring being good on both i sides. Juniors on the first day made 199, and ] Ultimo who lost one for 65, finished with 240. Much can be said of the excellent and stubborn batting of Golding and Lynch for Ultimo. They never took risks, and added 109 for the second wicket. Golding's contribution being 66 and Lynch's 55. Claude McShinc. back in the Juniors after two seasons' spell, howled well, taking three for 46. and Loseby. who _is_ also re-appearing after a rest, secured two for 9. St. David's 238 proved too big a task for Dalley, whose innings yielded only 96 and 97. Fred Storey, out to a fine catch by Norris in his first knock, made amends in the second by putting up 37 in good style. Fitzpatrick's 49 was a fine display of all-round cricket. Taylor (eight for 49) bowled well with his slows for St. David's. ? H. Gamble put together 67 not out in fine style for Annandale Altona against S. T. Leigh A. Ter...
AMONG WESTERN SUBURBS CLUBS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
AMONG WESTERN SUBURBS CLUBS. W. Powell, skipper of Hurlstone Park Kiora, carried out his bat for a brilliantly compiled 130 out of 192 scored while at the wickets. Powell was very successful with last, season's Third Grade Premiers, taking the batting aver age. E. Lovcridge had the honor of recording the first century in the First Gr.vJc. showing excel lent cricket, without n blemish, for 110 against the crack Oimpcrdown team. Loveridse has been the most regular run-Rctter for Botany since the days ot A. Vincent, the Redlern cricketer. Last season the midget batsman ended with 2S. 43. 101, 45. 70. and 64. A. McBeth. Ihe Interstate trundler. secured six for 72 for Camper Jow :i. who sustained their first defeat sin.c t!:c thin', round las: season. G. Da',:ey. who secured the greatest number of wickets in First Grade 1-it season, registered another splendid performance afiainst Burwood United A ukinc ::c«n for S3. clean-bowling the last three batsmen in mt over. Scanes and Fra;:cr. wh...
RE-VISIONS OF THE FUTURE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
I i RE-VISIONS OF THE FUTURE. Again into the future, far as human eye could see, We dipped and saw thc wonders of the days that I arc to be^ — This time I think we got as far as nineteen | ninety-three. Again ten thousand airships in the atmosphere A thousand mammoth liners calling daily at our shore — We think it wa5 a thousand, though there might have beep some more. They brought from all thc corners of the globe a mighty host, And you mujtn't think our fanry was indulging in a boast When it saw some ninety millions settled on this Auitral coast. But these arc not the items that you really want to know — Was the war in Europe settled ? Was thc cost of living low ? Was Billy riughes ejected, or the Ami's made to go ? There was peace again in Europe, and the price of food was low. But on dipping in the future far as human eye could go, We gleaned the golden harvest from the eclipse o. the 'No.'
THE MICROBE FOE [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
THE MICROBE FOE [Ons of thf burst IW-nJ's trifkj of thr -:?rm:r.-AMtriin into Bucharest. 1 Of all the enemies we know, The worst we have to fear, When Summer skies all fiercely glow And cool waves disappear. We strive to keen a Dlacid mind. Our 'don'ts' do not avail. For sudednly we turn and find A microbe on our trail. As treacherous as tbe midnigh*. foe. Who sneaks upon a ranch. No flag of truce he deigns to know, He heeds no olive branch. With boldness we may face the men Who recklessly assail. But prudence must direct us when , . A microbe takes the trail. He was a grimy-looking sort of customer, but all was fish to the net of the pushful young lady collecting fnc sweet charity at thc Market-street corner. 'Can I sell you a set of beer-jugs ?' she purred persuasively. 'I don't drink.' he answered shortly. 'Well, a box of cigars, then ?' 'I don't smoke.' And at that point a facetious member of the Arrow staff chipped in sarcastically, 'offer him some soap, miss, and see if he was...
MEN OK OTHER DAYS. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
MEN OF OTHER DAYS. Jack Worrall has written an interesting article dealing with the great players with whom he was associated cither on the same side or against them. Though you may not agree with all his opinions you will find the views highly interesting : 'Many Summers have come and gone since I. as a colt, represented Victorin. and many fine and dashing cricketers hive I played with and against since my opening match at Adelaide, to where one journeyed across by loat. It was in that match that J. Trinnick just misseJ his double century. There were giants in the land in the days of my cricket, many of whom, alas, have now joined the great majority. Writing purely from memory names that readily come to my mind are those of T. Horan. J. Blackham. H. Boyle, W. Midwinter. G. Palmer, G. McShane. H. Trurr.ble. C. and R. McLeod. W. Bruce. H. Graham. H. Trott. F. Spofforth, G. Bonnor. H. J. H. Scott. T. Garrctt. H. Moses, P. McDonnell. S. Jones. C. and A. Bannerman. V. Trumpcr. M. A. Nob...
CRISP CRICKET GOSSIP Not Out on Play and Players Past and Present [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 28 October 1916
CRISP CRICKET GOSSIP Not Out on Play and Players Past and Present ? ~ & ? ? Summer is at last in, the spice of the cold blast having gone. Cricketers are therefore enjoying their fun more heartily than a few weeks ago. Ranks of the clubs are being thinned by the call from the trenche:, every week bringing its recruits from cricket to the lines of boys in khaki. ...Still .the came goes on, goes on merrily, the music of bat and ball being heard on all sides every Saturday afternoon. Still the casualties from France come to light, and among the boys paying the price arc a goodly proportion of juniors from the Sydney clubs. The feature of grade cricket to date is the ascendancy of the ball over the bat. It does not argue the rise of fresh Spofforths, Turners. Garretts, McKibbins, Cotters, and others ot their celebrity, for the flash of genius with the ball is not observable in many direction:.. ? Rather docs it indicate that while some stars j are fighting in France those still ...