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TO-DAY'S SOCCER FIXTURES. FIRST LEAGUE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
' TO-DAT'S SOQCrn FIXTURES. KUIST LEAGUE. floy«l Siijr. Y.M.C.A., Cricket Ground So. ?, 8.15 1 W. A. Wright, .'yrment v. North Sydney, Sport* Ground, 3.15 ; W. Drirmmornr v. Granvillt, Drummc.rao Ovil, 3.15 ; D. Boytl. Aiuundalr rcwivt a (r.rfcit from Balmain. SECOND LEAGUE. lJijiM*lrp SoHct.v v. Sunlijht, NorUi Sydney Oral, 3.15 » Riln.ain Kijora v. Maicot, Ulr.-hsrore O.al, 3.15 ? W. Davcy. ' Hjlinont ^v. tklmaln Fcrolclsh, Sports Ground, 1.15 i A. Malrruln v. Annandale, llirch?mri- Oval, ...16 ; J. EL
SOCCER NOTES [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
SOCCER NOTES By VOLUNTEER. With Annandale the sure metropolitan pre miers for this season, interest in the League games is waning, which will be revived when the knock-out competition is introduced — Aug. 12— the ties for which are as follow :— Annan- dale v North Sydney, Royal Navy v. Pyrmont, Drummoyne v. Balmain, Y.M.C.A. v. Gran ville. Of to-day's engagements that between Pyr mont and Norths at the Sports Ground, sounds interesting if only for the reason that in their first meeting Norths created what has been one of the biggest surprises of the year by win ning 3-1. Since that meeting the Northerners have secured verdicts against Drummoyne (2-1) and Y.M.C.A. (4-2), besides pushing Granville to a mighty warm finish. Pyrmont may be expected to finish on the right side, but, judg ing by their turn-out last week, I have ma' doots. Y.M.C.A. and Royal Navy, at the Cricket Ground, should be a rattling good go, despite the fact that last round Navals defeated their opponents of to-day ...
ALL THE PROMINENT TURF TOPICS OF THE HOUR To-day's Canterbury Park Cup Prospects :: Spring Events :: Discussed by Cardigan INCIDENTS ABOUT THE EPSOM RECORDS TO BE BROKEN. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
ALL THE PROMINENT TURF TOPICS OF THE HOUR £*??-$- -&*?-& &?*?& €-♦*?-- -*-+-& tSw-4- * ' tfb-tvH A1A To-day's Canterbury Park Cup Prospects :: Spring Events :: Discussed by Cardigan INCIDENTS ABOUT THE EPSOM RECORDS TO BE BROKEN, It may be interesting to backers of Woorak to know that to win the Epsom he will be re quired to break the weight carrying record, now standing to the credit of Marvel, who won in 1891 with 10.2, the highest weight ever car ried successfully in the Epsom. Marvel, like Woorak, was a five-year-old when he won. Woorak has 104 anrl a« h#» i« fnvnriti- h#- i« evidently expected to excel Marvel's record, which, while admitting Woorak is perhaps the fastest sprinter we have seen for years, will take some doing. Writing of records brings to mind that Woorak, when he won last year with 8.12, created a new one as far as weight-carrying for four-year-olds wan concerned ? in this par ticular race, and Cetigne, with 9.6, seems to ...
ARRIVAL OF NEW ZEALAND DERBY CANDIDATE A NICE COLT. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
ARRIVAL OF NEW ZEALAND DERBY CANDIDATE A NICE COLT. New Zealand's hope in the A.J.C. Derby, Kilboy, arrived from the Dominion on Monday, and his appearance is favorably commented on. He is a dark' bay with black points, and his only white mark is a star on his forehead. He looks very well, and, when behind him gives tka imnroacinn tK^if li» is htWI'^r than he FCallv is. However, he is by no means small, and should carry weight well. No opportunity has yet been had to see him moving along, but New Zcalanders I have spoken to assure me he stays well, and at the finish is a rccular little bull dog. After trotting on Thursday morning he was decidedly lame, but of course it may be nothing. Kilboy may be god, but om. -^nnot help being a wee bit sceptical in regard to horses from the Dominion. They fail so often. In the Spring Colonel Soult did some wonderfully good gal lops on the track, but was not placed In any of the races he ran in over here, and as soon as he returned won a couple of...
Y.M.'s TO VISIT BATHURST. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
Y.M.'s TO VISIT BATHURST. The Y.M.'s have decided to visit Bavhurst for next Saturday and Monday. The Terriers had such a fine time in that centre on the oc cafion of the last visit that there is a rush of candidates for inclusion In the sic'a As the result of the arrangements to give the team a Dye on tne date named, the natures hav been turned around as regards August 5 and August 12. The original fixtures on the latter date will be played on August 5, while the August 5 gam:s will be played on August 12 This will give Y.M.'s a bye on August 5 in stead of August 12. Van Mecrden will be an absentee from the games for the next fcrw weeks, and possibly for the rest of the season, for his mission in this State for the South African authorities includes a study of the wool business and a tour of the outback regions is necessary. Perhaps a game or tv/o in country centres may be possible, i There 1= a call from two teams coming to fom: players. The Field Artillery has quite a few men fig...
A NICE GALLOP TO-DAY'S CUP CANDIDATES. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
A NICE GALLOP TO-DAY'S CUP CANDIDATES. Ths. New Zealandcre, Bee and Silent Way, galloped a mile on Thursday morning, and went in very nice style, running the distance in 1.46, which was extremely good under the pre vailing circumstances. Silent Way carried Emerson, and may have had a little more weight in sight than the marc, wno, nowever, was going very comfortably alongside the geld ing at the finish. Of course. Silent Way may be a bad worker, but if he is not thin Uc» is going to be troublesome in the Canterbury Park to-day, as on Silent Way's running at Park Cup to-day, as on Silent Way's running at Roschill he looks to be one of the dangerous ones, but Bee may hold him safe. Bee has only run twice here, both her starts being in Flying Handicaps, which, considering that her last two wins in the Dominion were over 11 mile, may not have suited the natty daughter of Martian. One often sees horses who can run a distance fade out at the finish of a fast run six furlongs, and this is ...
NERVE AND TEMPERAMENT WANTED. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
NERVE AND TEMPERAMENT WANTED. Too many kicks fail on account of the charge by the oppolng forwards, and also by reason ot the fact that the ball is not placed by them selves, but this feature of the rules brings out the stuff that made the Anzacs, and is a good test of nerve and temperament. Abel, who gathered two tries for A.M.C. last week, figured a few years back as hon. sec retary of the Surf-Bathing Association, so that he has made his mark in more than one sport. Field Artillery had the services of Bundock, ex-school representative, Tindale, of Mosman team, and Green, of Cambridge, in their game of last week. The previous Saturday they had the services of Jim Bosward, who has been elected as captain of the side, but the popular City and Suburban rep. three-quarter w:s on final leave last week-end, and had to visit some friends in the country. Bosward without Bundock, and Bundock without Bosward, left something missing in the side which should be happy when these players arc ab...
THE CANTERBURY PARK CUP A GOOD ACCEPTANCE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
THE CANTERBURY PARK CUP A GOOD ACCEPTANCE. Canterbury Park Club will not run more than 25 in one race, but although three more than that number were left in the Cup on Thursday, when the acceptances fell due, it is safe to say that only one division will be necessary, as no doubt a few will come out, it the little bit to nothing does not come along. Never theless the field will be above .the average, and promises a good return for the extra prize money. Tba Tero is on his favorite track, and in vaftably runs well there, but perhaps 9.3 over a mile and 3 furlongs may find him out. notwithstanding that he is such a good horse. | Toa Terc was recently entered in the Grand | National Hurdles, to. be run at the Winter meeting at Riccarton (N.Z.), but there is evi dently ho intention of taking him over. Bee is referred to elsewhere, but Galtee Queen is bound to run a good race, as she seems to be improving with every run. Silent Way ran a good race at Roschill, and I have referred to him ...
VISITS TO NAVAL COLLEGE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
VISITS TO NAVAL COLLEGE. The Church of England Grammar School team is making a trip t'o the Royal Naval College at Jervis Bay to-day, to meet the Col lege at Rugby. Sydney Grammar School trip to that institution was most enjoyable, and the Shore beys are looking forward to an instruc tive and interesting time with a good match for the R.A.N.C. boys are in the best of con dition and physical fitness. ? Cambridge Club will fulfil another of its an nual engagements with the Great Public Schools, and are listed to meet St. Ignatius College at Riverview. Manly Club are, at the time of writing, with out a sjme, having drawn the bye. St. Joseph College are in a similar position, but as each team wanted a game on its own ground an engagement between the two was found to be impossible of adjustment. Manly thirds will meet Prescotts as the local game at Manly. Harry Hay's kicking for A.M.C. last Satur day had a lot to do with the side's success. His powerful line-finding efforts were almost a...
GADABOUT IMPRESSES AT ROSEHILL LIKELY TO DO WELL HERE. [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
GADABOUT IMPRESSES AT ROSEHILL LIKELY TO DO*WELL HERE. A lot of interest attached to the imported horse Gadabout's showing at Rosehill on Satur day last, and it was not Disappointing, as after being last passing the mile post, he put in such good work in the straight that he looked sure to get a place at the distance, but just weak ened the last bit. Gadabout looked just a uttie aDove mmseit, but i should say he is not a horse that carries much flesh, and is rather lightly-built, although tall. He is very much better treated in our races than the Caulfield and Melbourne Cup, and I suppose the Metro politan will be his mission, as on his running on Saturday, he shaped like a stayer, and the chances are he will not run in the Epsom, not withstanding that he won the Column Pro duce Stakes, in England, over a mile, leading from end to end. Another of T. Paytcn's imported horses, in Rushford, in his work, shapes like' a stayer, and although when he first arrived here he was rather a tall...
RUGBY UNION [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
RUGBY UNION By THE WINGER. The return between Glebe-Balmain and Uni versity stands out as the star game to-day at the Grammar School Ground. In the first round they played a tie, and the combined side, with Glebe judgment and fortune, just draw ing level in the final minute of play. The 'Varsity team that day, and the one the Collegians put in the field against Y.M.C.A., were the best that has represented the Institu tion this season, but in recent matches there has been more than one prominent player miss ing through examination calls. However, the i Students will need to be at tbeir best this I afternoon if they are to make a showing for ' the combined side are particularly severe on any weakness in the opposition. Brett's fine goal-kicking saved the situation last time the htteens met, and, although that player is in just as fine form with the boot this respect, for Wogan and Bull have also proved their worth as goal kicks, and lest Saturday's record of Arthur Mayne, when he gath...
"PEACE IN OUR TIME." [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
'PEACE IN OUR TIME.' 'Fight under water,' 'Fight in the air.' 'Fight under fire,' and 'Fight' everywhere. Thousands go, every day, 'over the Range.' What about Peace — for a bit of a change ? 'Kansa.' Engineers, Moore Park: Tommy certainly has an car for rhyme, but is short on the correct pronunciation of Ypres. Try this : A daring old German at Ypray Was carting up stones on a tip dray, When a shell from our guns Found a nest in his buns And busted his tip dray, at Ypres. Why, pray, should tip dray be permitted to rhyme with Ypres ? This correspondence must now cease. — Editor 'Tween Drinks. On Sunday afternoon, when Solar Plexus' work was done, and he before his cottage door was sitting in the sun, a cart with soldiers passed the place. 'You'd look well in khaki,' shouted one of them. 'They're not taking grandfathers,' was shouted back. 'Oh ! they're taking anything now,' was the retort. 'So I see,' said Solar, as the cart rumbled on. It was a few minutes before the joker tumbled ...
Tween Drinks [Newspaper Article] — Arrow — 29 July 1916
TbeengDr/nh By JOHN DRAYTON. The Boomerang his come back— as it mostly docs. Women of Britain want Hughes to come back. English nannies alter our little billy. The spirit of the Navy: Rum; same as in the Be sure you're right; but it's not a good thine to be cocksure everybody else is wrong. 'Carbine.' to settul a wajer. wants the name of the riter of a book called Shylock Oams. Under false colors: A good many of the peach-b!ossom complcxioned afternoon girls of the block:. Necessary commodities now include all wet goods which cannot be bought after 6 o'clock [? at night in Sydney. Capt. Hans Hinch says the British blockade amounts to nothing. The talk's hinch; the blockade's a cinch. Rudyard KipIinK is not kicking. He says Germany is winning all the victories, but the Allies are winning the war. Association for the Advancement of Science is to meet in Hobart. Why not here, where there is a good Stadium ? Anthony Wilding's Irish terrier, Samson, with him in the trenches when he was k...