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CRICKET AND CRICKETERS CLUB NOTES. JUNIOR JOTTINGS. THE UNEXPECTED HAPPENS. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
! CRICKET AND CRICKETERS !| | CLUB NOTES. | I BY 'RAMBLER.' JUNIOR JOTTINGS. | Till-: UNEXPECTED HAPPENS. I i.'f tho three leading clubs — North Sydney, lUdfcru, and University — tho only ono which pleased its supporters, and baa reason to bo »-::UsCed with tho doings of tiio afternoon, in I nivorsity, Tlic Collegians, through their own meritorious performance against Burwood, and the sot-bacl:a sustained by North Sydney and Kcdforn, have come into tho running for tho . Premiership once inorc. AT .WENTWORTII PARK. 1 The grandstand and scats around the pickets \vi re splendidly patronised for the GlebcHed fcrn match, though thero havo been nnny greater crowds at Wentv/orth Park, especially v.* licit Iho ground was not enclosed, and admis sion, except to the t'mall stand, was free. Then L. G. Abrains, wearing a black, blue, and gold blazer — tho old colors o* Globe — paraded the boundary, and used his persuasive powers to Keep tho public from encroaching on the playing area. At ono So...
SCHOOLS' CRICKET. SYDNEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL PREMIERS. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
SCHOOLS' CRICKET. ' SYDNEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL, PHEMHSH3. . Sydney Ommmnr fichool h&3 iron the premier skip with an unbeaten record. On Wednesday thqr defeated Nevioston College, who coarcd Iter J. Taylor tatUasf hrtlliatitly. far 19. 103 not oat and Maclean 48. - Street secured seven for 46 for Gramflaar School, Sydney High School beat Sydney C. of E. Grammar School. The former scored 273, Garner top-ecoring with 63. Tho opposition hit up 201 CBarton 93). Garner supplemented his batting with a fHTo bowling feat (nine for 61). A. C. Bannerman has a high opinion of this all* xo under and of other High School .players. W ahr^onya. & ^ dofeated
102 MILES AN HOUR. BRITISH CAR BREAKS THE WORLD'S 50—MILE RECORD. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
102 MILES AH HOUR. I BR333SH CAK BREAKS THE WORLD'S ! &0-MTLE RECORD. , At Brookhmds on Saturday, February S, Lord Shrewsbury's 25 h.p. invincible Talbot car did tho coveted CO miles world's record time of 23mln lO.SOsec, equal to 102,82 miles per hoar. Tho Talbot is an all British car. The car was li minutes inside its scheduled time to cover 100 miles in tbo hour, for the tlr?-t tlm«» In thu histnrv ot motoring. 'When nearlng the ninetieth mile, however, a tyre burst and caused three and a half minutes' delay. Notwithstanding this, tho 100 miles were covered in 1 hour 1 minute 37.01 seconds, being only ten seronds outside the record created by Hemery's 200 h.p. car. The hour's run readied 07 miles li:-l yards, being only &0C yards short of world's record, notwithstanding the tyro delay. The ear was driven by Mr. Percy Lambert, tho brilliant amateur driver who steered tho Invincible Talbot to victory last November in its short-speed trial.— 'Daily Graphic.' 1
AN "ALL-CLOTHES" RACE. Proficiency in Water Necessary for Yachtsmen and Others. THE "EXPLORERS' HANDICAP." [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
AN 'ALL-CLOTHES' RACE. Proficiency in Water Necessary for Yachtsmen and Others. THE 'EXPLORERS' HANDICAP.' (By CECIL HEALY). There Is an old saying to tho effect that those -who llvo nearest to church avo furthest Irom Heaven. Tbo application of this aphorism is obvious, and is strikingly illustrated in the case of thoso who 'go down to tho sca In elilps.' It u a notorious fact that tho great majority is spent alloat either I cannot swim at all, or else arc seen to tho ?worst posolblo advanuigo in the v/atcr. IIiIb neglcct on their part to take tho most obvious and neccssary precautions of safeguarding them selves and minimising the risk involved in the over-prc?cnt possibility ot being precipitated into tho element Is frequently Inspired and in fluenccd by fatalistic Ideas. A sailor's life seems to develop tho super stitious sido or man's nature to a greater ex tent than any other occupation, and, inexpi able as it may appear, it is nevertheless true that there is a belief current ...
OPENING OF THE A.J.C. AUTUMN MEETING Randwick Notes [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
OPENING OF THE A.J.C AUTUMN MEETING | By 'PILOT.' flandwick Notes I At the time 6f writing a wet Doncaster day -is not an impossibility. Tbo last occasion of a similar happening was when Togo won tho milo raco In 1903, his starting price being i -0 to 1. Somo racing men hold that a 'good j 'un' can win in any going, but I cannot say | I subscribo to that idea, ay tho action of many ! first-class performers Is again* t them on a soft track. Furthermore. if the going i* really bad tho borse unable to Ret a good position in the firm furlong or two generally has a rough time subsequently. I havor.een horses re- i turn to tho wcigblng-yar-i almost choked with mud on a wet day, while others simply will not gallop after a few furlongs of raud-psltlng i at the commencement of a race. During tho past week we havo been treated 1 to plenty of fact galloping at Randwick, Cider, Jolly Beggar, Burrl, Alecoancr, Diou, Tartanus, My Gavonnf, and Poainatus shining most in this connection. However, pa...
AL PALZER IN LONDON. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
^t*r AL PALZER IN LONDON. ' ' ''J'. u-- ? IstjrD-''. Accompanied by his manager, Tom 0 ttourko. A1 Palzer, tho American heavy-weight who onco beat Bombardier Wells, called in at the Ring.^Blacktrlurs-road, Loudon, on February 10, and received an enthusiastic reception from i a packed house. Tho physical appearanco of ! Palzer, a fair-haired giant, created a great impression, according to the 'Sportsman.' Palzer and his manager arrived at Plymouth on February D by the American linor New York. He was run down in health, having had u long and sustained attack of malarial fever . which ho could not shake off. The voyage was prescribed as a tonic, but he suffered from seasickness all the way across tho Atlantic, and declared that he could even now when on shore feel the vibration of the steamer. H la Palzer'a first trip to England, and the dura tion of his stay in London depended on busi ness arrangements. Both I'alzvr niid his manger were disappointed t-J flvl that Bom* ?lurJier Wells h...
£75,000 FOR BERLIN GAMES. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
€75,000 FOR BERLIN GAMES. In tho 'Dally Mall' ox February 14 there ap pears a long article from Carl Diem, the orga nising secretary for the Berlin Games on tho subject of Germany's Intentions, from rwhlch we learn that £75,000 is to bo expended on the | sixth Olympian meeting, a tremendous amount of | money, which is only possible because tbc 1 Olympic Association will receive handsome sub sidies from thu imperial and also tho Prussian i reasury ana tne AlunicJpaMty ot Benin. A lar^e proportion of this sum Is to bo spent upon tho training of teams of all sorts, which are to be prepared in tho best possible manner, senti ments which, I trust do not infer that Germany is going to introduce tho stall-fed amatcor. More pleasing is It to read that 'all future athletic meetings in Germany, large or small, in whatever branch of sport they speclaliso, will bo formulated with a Blnglo eye to developing -winners at Berlin in 1916, in order that as the Olympiad approaches Germany may came Int...
THURSDAY AFTERNOON MATINEE. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
THURSDAY AFTERNOBN MATINEE The fact that tho festive season bus arrived, and brought with it many of our country cou sins, probably was the reason why so largo a crowd visited the Stadium last Thursday after noon. A really good programme was witnessed, which, unfortunately, pressure on space will not allow of tx full description. The thrce-rouiid spars were given by a clover lad named Joe Androws, who boxed really well against Billy Shields. Fred Bufort (better known as l'rcd uubcari met Bill Kctchell. ? Colin Bell was much too good for Jack Mabel, the man who won the iinal of the Ueavy-wcigbt division at the Sclf-Dcfcnco and Sports (Ltd.) tourna ment some tinio back under the name of Buss Stephenson. Ted Murphy, ex-feather-weight champion, and Lou O'Hallorau, and Jack Cor deli and Jack Evans sparred. Johnny Sum mers gave an exhibition, as also did Jack Read. Battling Jack Taylor defeated Jack Mayne on lioiuts in the ten-rounds bout.
JACK READ v. ALF. MOREY. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
JACK READ v. ALF. M0REY. I The contest to b«» d«M-ld'd at the St.\dluni to night promises to be a good. fast, and - U vv-r encounter between the wpll-kuowi Jlcht welghts. Jack Read, resident champion, and Alf. Morey. the Westralian. wlui.w plu.-'iv bat tle ngainst Plcato a few wreks bnci; hit:; « v« r since been the chief topic of convrrsation among boxing fans. Alf. complaints 'Iwt h*» war, not at hl^s best when he !o.-t on points to Turner a week or so back.
Advertising [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
SMOKE THE MEW CIGABETTbS 'BLUE BOOK' Manufactured by B. MORRIS AND SONS, LTD., LONOON. What everybody has been waiting for. Seven distinct ? blcnda in cach packct. . , .136 CASTLEREAGH STREET. T ITTLE THEATRE. CASTLKnEAQn-STRBET. Sydney's Charming and Cosy New Playhouse Opening TONIGHT — SATURDAY — TO-NIGHT . . When will bo presented tor the first time In Australia, tlie Sparkling suse story present-day hie iiiBton, I'.S.A., and which proved » 'sure winner from ila ilrst -American presentation. ♦?THE MAN ON THE BOX.' 'THE MAN ON THE BOX.' Interpreted hy a powerful dramatic organisation hiadid by HUGH C ltL'CKI.KIt A-S'I) VIOf.KT PAGET. Don't miss it. it's a crackajack - alright, nay Hales at iiautli and Co., cur. Liverpool and Cattlcrcagli-^trcctJ. ^ j;oBLE, Business Manager. Little Theatres, Ltd. 'THE GLOBE' PNE PENNY : , EVERY. TUESDAY.
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
ANSWERS TO CORRESPONDENTS. SPORT (Rozolle) : The umpires said play was possible 'providing tho rain stopped.' As this did not happen, their evidence would be against you, and you would lose. 'Milo' (Oxford-stvcet) : Stymony. Tho last opportunity of tho present season for cyclo training and racing under elcctric light at tho Sports Ground will bo next Wed nesday, when tho final meeting Is to take placc. Tho Sydney Sports Ground Is avaUablo for night racing next Wednesday, and club secre taries may arrange ovents for that evening. This will bo the last electric light meeting of tho year.
A COMPARISON. RUGBY UNION AND NORTHERN UNION. T. J. RICHARDS IN FRANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
A COMPARISON. RUGBY UNION AftD NORTHERN Ma; T. J. I1ICHAEDS IN FEANCE. (By FRANKLIN WELFOHO, la 'Tho London ftiortlna Lift.'). In a; endeavor :o keep In touch TvUh all pbaoca vt Rugby icxxtball I bavo been forccd to undertake muuy long and Irksome journej-o, but I tblnlc tbo post wcok wa3 about tbo bust cot ot my career, for In addition to ac companying tho Bast Midlands flcratcb toatn.to TonJottso, in tha Booth of Franco, I travelled to iitmcaehlro to nrltnoafl tho Northern TJnton mattih with Wlsaa and urougmon lumswo. aM3V«d bttok In tho Midlands In tlmo to neo Btfttflsea annihilate Northampton. In each caeo these toimifl, TotOouao, Swsnsea, and Wlsan, ore champions irho prucont tho game at its best In tholr own particular atylo. and X was In consequence given plenty ot opportuni ties ot forming an opinion ot tho nicrlta. of each. ' ? *,;T- ' Tho improvement in Frcnch Itngby football has been so extraordinarily rapid thst- one is now forccd to respect tho strength ot Franco and he...
ON THE TRACK. RANDWICK. Tursday. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
ON THE TRACK. ; RA^tDWICTL. . : t Hmradsjr. A heary re* interfered -wiih the wctk tfrla morning, Qje gallop* being recorded c a the middle grata tzack, tSft half-way anosa. Tartanus ran a mile in 1.45, and En Haut led Bright Laddie or tr a distance which oould not be timed owing to the fog. Valido wai not fully extended for a mile, and Leta rui that distance in L4&J. A charp half-mile waa run by Malt LiJy. Piastre ran a ttcady round, baring run a circle on Wednesday in Ueragpon and 2£oogilU ran Qve furlongs in Imin eacc, ftmaaing toffcticr. Kubccula got over a nine and a fnrlaog in 2.3. Jica:nar went a mile and a half, miming the last rosed in 2.-.* easily. Malthnsiazi and Mineral Hill put eiz furionja past in 1.21 J. Wyealla and a mate ran vcren fnrlontd in 1.34. Lady Medallist traversrd a mile and a quarter in 2.11, and ran the last r.if:e furlongs in l.W. iiurn pu' up l..'»Sj for tbe latter i!-:t2ncr. bt. 3fcdoc rarj about iulf a mile in the fog, moving frcrlv. iliil^o U....
AUSTRALIAN RULES. THE COMING SEASON. [Newspaper Article] — Saturday Referee and the Arrow — 22 March 1913
- AUSTRAUAN RUIJES. . CBy 'WALER.') I THE COMING SEASON. Tho fntroductiou of the district scheme 'has i given the League officials a lot of extra work | thia year, but they are being rewarded at every turn with an enthusiasm greatly exceeding that of previous years. Not only doe3 this apply in the matter of the actual district schema. ever;.* district of a strong interest among the youn gor section of athletes. Of course,' de votees of the Federal game don't need it re peated that their game has only to bo known to bo appreciated; but it Ja an axiom worth nutting forward at any time In the bono ci catcliJng tho oy.e of somo of tho 'unonllghten- od,' Unfortunately, however, it will havo to bo put -forward scores of times yet before it catchos as many as tho merits of the game deserve. But at the same tlmo wo can look back over a period of steady progress — who flvo years ago would have prophesied tho Leaguo'B I tS'f Eround 'being an accomplished fact by * — and thero is every reason'...