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RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 2,864,884
2 annmanley 2,008,563
3 NeilHamilton 1,852,376
4 noelwoodhouse 1,459,945
5 maurielyn 1,368,221
...
106 shutcheon 193,913
107 Stephen.J.Arnold 192,030
108 Gabrielle.James 190,664
109 rollsey 190,175
110 BobC 188,950
111 Corio 187,096

190,175 lines corrected.

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Article Changed Old lines New lines
NOTES BY ROWLOCK. (Article), Examiner (Launceston, Tas. : 1900 - 1954), Saturday 31 March 1900 page Article 2014-10-20 19:38 allow of a spin on the river under fa
wondered at that oarsmen are exhibit
The fact of the "dark blues"' annual re
Saturday afternoon next should stimu
late the members to combine in mak
ing what will probably be the: final
were decided in Home -Reach last
cattle jetty to Town Point. There be
the .draw for which resulted in W.
first.heat was between R. Evans and
C. Rosevear, the .latter being asked to
Without loss of time the scuilers en
In the absence of Mr. C. G. Croft, tho
vice-captain (Mr. W. J. iHogg). A
fourth entry was received-that of Ii.
dissatisfied with the 45sc. start al
course on his own account some con
receipt of 30sec., lost no time in get
'ting to work, and ere Littler was re
big lead, the dead smooth water suit
ing him to a nicety. The hon. sccre
pace to ,try and get alongside Littler,
he would make a bold bid to scorn an
same. The, task set a scratch man
No appreciable difference in the posi
the limit man. Bouirke was sculling
overhaul Littler, and just after. pass
coming back to' his opponents, who
Littler just managing to defeat Manu
To the winner I offer my hearty con
gratulations for his creditable per
achieve even better results. In re.
gard to both Littler ndl Maumili, I
believe both these scullaes wauhl he
the better for a spell. Constan: se
vere work such as sculling mnist lhave
a tendency to staleness in the per
former. "
the best of his start. Sadlier was well
his opponent, and slowly but surely re
each striving to gain the judge's ver..
diet, which was a dead heat.
was pitted against R. Evans, the for.
mer having to concede the youngsttr
.0sec. Evans again showed his deter.
mination to gain all he could at tlhe
a winner. The strain was too much.
Shad been negotiated. "Dally pasrod
was a repetition of that which re.
suited in an undecided between them.
James Baker (scratch) and' W. Daily
fancied, and he proved that the con,
being declared an easy winner and ean
an interesting race ha@ they .tartedo
In' compliance with the wish of Mr.
leaving L.:e colony), the third contest
on Wednesday evening, and :in ar
to the Tea-tree, there ito be despatched
scullers came to the line, Bain ap
scullers as started in the previous con
test completing 'the number. I.
23sec., ibeing penalised 7sec. for his
difference of 0lsec. lss than previously
granted. With the aid of an excep
style, followed at an interval of l0sec.
go, l0sec. later, with Bain on his
track, 3 ec. later still:
place. Bourke was shaping in pro
head the scratch man, who was Ikeep
jetty a most interesting race was wit
nessedt The order of starting was
claim for the lead, but Bourke dis
puted it in telling style, Mlaumill en
deavouring to get alongside the hen.
- ----------
finish was neared Littler camo with a
Bourko's boat to get by, even had he
been able to do so. Eourke responded
first, a. winner by half a length, Mau
mill being two le:~1ths astern cf
Littler, while Bain nws a like distance
further in the rear, having eased .ff
trophy donated by iMr. Geoage C.opeor
now becomes the property of I-I.Bourke,
eight-oared crews from the old Uni
versity rivals. Oxford and Cambridge.
contest will be awaited with keen in
allow of a spin on the river under fa-
wondered at that oarsmen are exhibit-
The fact of the "dark blues"' annual re-
Saturday afternoon next should stimu-
late the members to combine in mak-
ing what will probably be the final
were decided in Home Reach last
cattle jetty to Town Point. There be-
the draw for which resulted in W.
first heat was between R. Evans and
C. Rosevear, the latter being asked to
Without loss of time the scullers en-
In the absence of Mr. C. G. Croft, the
vice-captain (Mr. W. J. Hogg). A
fourth entry was received-that of H.
dissatisfied with the 45sc. start al-
course on his own account some con-
receipt of 30sec., lost no time in get-
ting to work, and ere Littler was re-
big lead, the dead smooth water suit-
ing him to a nicety. The hon. secre-
pace to try and get alongside Littler,
he would make a bold bid to score an-
same. The task set a scratch man
No appreciable difference in the posi-
the limit man. Bourke was sculling
overhaul Littler, and just after pass-
coming back to his opponents, who
Littler just managing to defeat Mau-
To the winner I offer my hearty con-
gratulations for his creditable per-
achieve even better results. In re-
gard to both Littler and Maumill, I
believe both these scullers would be
the better for a spell. Constant se-
vere work such as sculling must have
a tendency to staleness in the per-
former.
the best of his start, Sadlier was well
his opponent, and slowly but surely re-
each striving to gain the judge's ver-
dict, which was a dead heat.
was pitted against R. Evans, the for-
mer having to concede the youngster
10sec. Evans again showed his deter-
mination to gain all he could at the
a winner. The strain was too much
had been negotiated. Dally passed
was a repetition of that which re-
sulted in an undecided between them.
James Baker (scratch) and W. Daily
fancied, and he proved that the con-
being declared an easy winner and en-
an interesting race had they started
In compliance with the wish of Mr.
leaving the colony), the third contest
on Wednesday evening, and an ar-
to the Tea-tree, there to be despatched
scullers came to the line, Bain ap-
scullers as started in the previous con-
test completing the number. H.
23sec., being penalised 7sec. for his
difference of 10sec. less than previously
granted. With the aid of an excep-
style, followed at an interval of 10sec.
go, 10sec. later, with Bain on his
track, 3sec. later still.
place. Bourke was shaping in pro-
head the scratch man, who was keep-
jetty a most interesting race was wit-
nessed. The order of starting was
claim for the lead, but Bourke dis-
puted it in telling style, Maumill en-
deavouring to get alongside the hon.

finish was neared Littler came with a
Bourke's boat to get by, even had he
been able to do so. Bourke responded
first, a winner by half a length, Mau
mill being two lengths astern of
Littler, while Bain was a like distance
further in the rear, having eased off
trophy donated by Mr. George Cooper
now becomes the property of H.Bourke,
eight-oared crews from the old Uni-
versity rivals, Oxford and Cambridge.
contest will be awaited with keen in-
AQUATICS. NOTES BY ROWLOCK. (Article), Examiner (Launceston, Tas. : 1900 - 1954), Saturday 26 May 1900 page Article 2014-10-20 18:39 Tressider and WorbeyS over the Ray
mond Terrace course. Hunter River,
N.S.W., 'was reminiscent of .the boom 2
followed !had a naumerous crowd on
scaled 12st., had to conclede his op
Donent 15sec. start. The latfter, a pupil
11st. 71b. Tressider started a stroiur
favourite, and the race was dowan the
ariver on a sluggish tide. Tressider
finishled th~ first mile in Omin. dead,
1 were plentiful at this stage. :Half a
Time, 13nmin. 46sec. Wor'eys cried a
the three imiles solus within a few
Tressider carried 301b., and landed the
backed against Sitanbury or any other
Australian championship. He is re
never easing until he had got his op
l.onent's measure. Tihe weather was
relates a conversation, he had with ex
champion Stanbury re the match, ex
pressing 'his. opinion that Tressider
I ever was, and Peter Kemp says hle's
as good as Searle. Act the souc" ;:ime
my bit goes on the tried man,Tresstier;
I know wlhat he can do, and: I will
throw the 15sec. in." Res'ulits again
proved 'that it is safer to h:ack form
Tlhe inter-provincial oight-oared races
were initiated in 1878, betweven New
continued' thus annually until 1885,
when the "tight lit.le island" repre
sentatives made their fir-l and only
appearance, and Quecr,.·!aid its initial
colonies again hhd it to .niuemnselves, but
returned to Queensland after a suc
1'arramatta, and le.d for 2% miles from
board, and in consequence was after
wards known as thy. "little hero." Next
year on the Yarra Que(,r.nsland had the
satisfactitio of winc.ing ar :ily from New
South Wales an3d Vi'roria. 'Since then
the Bananalander-; have had a crew
each year, but o:win :o a dispute as
to the qualifications ,-f (",mpetitors, the
mother colony droplie . not of the 1.897
and 1898 conte;t. West Australia
secured second phli in the former
year, and Queensla..A:i in the latter,
both events 'beiug , ,:n by Victoria.
This annual cont,: has become to
be the race of Aust:aiia, and is likely
bee: Po!presented, viz., 1885, on the
Parramatta, when the order of finish
ine ',as New South Wales, Victoria.
Tas'maani; ;:i ," Queensland. Again in
Nnvemb, , l H:., when Vict.ria wan.
I:cing fCcrl',:?i hacme by New South
?\Wales, S, ?l Australia. and Queens
land: a'rl on; the last occasion. which
! was fully ri irr':.l to in last Saturday's
' issue.
Of the 21 races held Victoria la
iaCoun'',i' i)r no less tha.n 19, New
S ?South \:: 'hs four wins to her
1 credit, v:hi'., Qucensland's victory in
1891 on ti. '.ara completes the total.
AQUATrIC)S.
struggles (1892, 1895, 189S, 1!00), in
That of 195 would have been a win
in the last 'half-nile. The explanaticn
adduced by some for Victoria's con
tinued success is that th'e men of that
province 'have greater facilities for oar
rowing than arer available elsewhere.
They can. get afloat in all weathers, and
have a smooth .surface to row uoon.
which. are concentrated on perfecting
in:cluded), his reputation was only an
chamipionrhi.p, Queensland has the
,Apropos of .the amateur sculling
latest winner, *M. J. Slack, got away
with ,the hirst in 1892 mainly through
a bursting spurt near the finish, Lam
bert, the New South Wales represnta
two miles. Subsequently the Queens
lan!der visited Victoria, and won the
local sculling premiership. In 1.895 E.
Powell, of Victoria, won, Slack finish
Queenslandor was successful on th~e
his stan.d-by. West Australia's repre
sentative, E. Powell, whbo was a resi
had the race to themselves, Dennis de
latter was fouonld contesting for the
coveted title on. the Yarra, hiis only op
clever lighlt-weight mercantile amateur,
J. J..Daley, who won very easily. The
latter was unalble to nphlold his claim
on the last .occasion at Brisbane, owing
mRtcdh. to the regret of everybody. As
the ,Sydneyite lowered his colours.
has coompetedi in every one of 'ihere
Ihave yet produced. A meeting between
'the two would arouse great interest.
Up to this junicture the record stands
Victoria, New South Wales, an:d West
'iiaoteid, twentieth cenltury regatta
recently affidme:d the desirableness of
aranging suich a function. It is to
aid will ,be sought from the Govern
ment. The ainst day (January 26) is
to be set apart 'for rowing events on
Tressider and Worbeys over the Ray-
mond Terrace course, Hunter River,
N.S.W., 'was reminiscent of the boom
followed had a numerous crowd on
scaled 12st., had to conclede his op-
ponent 15sec. start. The latter, a pupil
11st. 7lb. Tressider started a strong
favourite, and the race was down the
river on a sluggish tide. Tressider
finished the first mile in 6min. dead,
1 were plentiful at this stage. Half a
Time, 13min. 46sec. Worbeys cried a
the three miles solus within a few
Tressider carried 30lb., and landed the
backed against Stanbury or any other
Australian championship. He is re-
never easing until he had got his op-
ponent's measure. Tihe weather was
relates a conversation, he had with ex-
champion Stanbury re the match, ex-
pressing his opinion that Tressider
I ever was, and Peter Kemp says he's
as good as Searle. At the same time
my bit goes on the tried man,Tressider;
I know what he can do, and I will
throw the 15sec. in." Results again
proved 'that it is safer to back form
Tlhe inter-provincial eight-oared races
were initiated in 1878, between New
continued thus annually until 1885,
when the "tight little island" repre-
sentatives made their first and only
appearance, and Queensland its initial
colonies again had it to themselves, but
returned to Queensland after a suc-
Parramatta, and led for 2 ¾ miles from
board, and in consequence was after-
wards known as the "little hero." Next
year on the Yarra Queensland had the
satisfactition of winning easily from New
South Wales and Victoria. Since then
the Bananalanders have had a crew
each year, but owing to a dispute as
to the qualifications of competitors, the
mother colony dropped out of the 1897
and 1898 contest. West Australia
secured second place in the former
year, and Queensland in the latter,
both events being won by Victoria.
This annual contest has become to
be the race of Australia, and is likely
been represented, viz., 1885, on the
Parramatta, when the order of finish-
ing was New South Wales, Victoria.
Tasmania, and Queensland. Again in
November last, when Victoria won.
being followed home by New South
Wales, South Australia, and Queens-
land; and on the last occasion, which
was fully referred to in last Saturday's
issue.
Of the 21 races held Victoria has
accounted for no less than 19, New
South Wales has four wins to her
credit, while Queensland's victory in
1891 on the Yarra completes the total.
AQUATICS.
struggles (1892, 1895, 1898, 1900), in
That of 1895 would have been a win
in the last half-nile. The explanation
adduced by some for Victoria's con-
tinued success is that the men of that
province have greater facilities for oar-
rowing than are available elsewhere.
They can get afloat in all weathers, and
have a smooth surface to row upon.
which are concentrated on perfecting
included), his reputation was only an
championship, Queensland has the
Apropos of the amateur sculling
latest winner, M. J. Slack, got away
with the first in 1892 mainly through
a bursting spurt near the finish, Lam-
bert, the New South Wales represnta-
two miles. Subsequently the Queens-
lander visited Victoria, and won the
local sculling premiership. In 1895 E.
Powell, of Victoria, won, Slack finish-
Queenslander was successful on the
his stand-by. West Australia's repre-
sentative, E. Powell, who was a resi-
had the race to themselves, Dennis de-
latter was found contesting for the
coveted title on the Yarra, his only op-
clever light-weight mercantile amateur,
J. J.Daley, who won very easily. The
latter was unable to uphold his claim
on the last occasion at Brisbane, owing
much to the regret of everybody. As
the Sydneyite lowered his colours.
has competed in every one of the
have yet produced. A meeting between
the two would arouse great interest.
Up to this juncture the record stands
Victoria, New South Wales, and West
Mooted twentieth century regatta
recently affirmed the desirableness of
arranging such a function. It is to
aid will be sought from the Govern-
ment. The first day (January 26) is
to be set apart for rowing events on
CHAMPION SCULLING. PADDON TRAINS STEADILY. LONDON, Friday. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Monday 20 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 18:00 ?CHAMPISn SCJJlllNtiv
PJiDDONi TR^NS^EAIXILY.
. James Paddon, the Australian -soul-
ler, who1 is to row Ernest Barry for the
c^arojtipnkhip of the woVldv on 7tb
September, is in good condition anct
weighs Mst 3lb. . . '}' 'r;V- ':^/:
. 'Althoygli: hif' inusi is .'better hrid;r his
arm'strpng, Paddbn is, hpwei^finptf dlo^
-inic fast work. He' rows sixteen, rriiles
and~walks eight miles a...day....'i .. r./.'-'i
Barry .is ro\vihg .regularly' iand.; ;.;_'wili
commence serious training |oin - ; QJtU
' Jixlyr ' His sliaro of the stake lias BeeA
practically :subscribedi - : . S:. ' ?.-? i'} ??.' .' ?
'Dick' Arrisit.: in - a- JettPr, ^states
tha^ 'He 'niay challenge Barry jif the .. laif-
ter'wins. ? - - ? ': ' ?::?' :^t ,:'r.^'r ?
._. (Barry may. Visit^Australia after :3iis
match witli^PMdon.^ ':';', f« ; / :
LONDJON, Friday,
CHAMPION SCULLING.
PADDON TRAINS STEADILY.
James Paddon, the Australian sCul-
ler, who is to row Ernest Barry for the
championship of the world on 7th
September, is in good condition and
weighs 14st 3lb.
Although his wrist is better and his
arm strong, Paddon is, however not do-
ing fast work. He rows sixteen miles
and walks eight miles a day.
Barry is rowing regularly and will
commence serious training on 27th
July. His share of the stake has been
practically subscribed.
'Dick' Arnst, in a letter, ststes
that he may challenge Barry if the lat-
ter wins.
(Barry may Visit Australia after his
match with Paddon.
LONDON, Friday,
WINGFIELD SCULLS. HOLDER DEFEATED. LONDON, Wednesday. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Friday 17 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:54 The AVingfield ScnlK, the arm ton l
ohampionship oi the Thames v,-'\-, i ow-
ed to-day, OAei a com so fioni Putnev
to MoHlake The event was von b\
Tinn Clhaines Rohnns Club) who bent
C W Wise (London liowiifK Club) the
holdei of tho title L-y loin lengths
The Wingfield Sculls, the amateur
championship of the Thames , was row-
ed to-day, over a course from Putney
to Mortlake. The event was won by
Tann (Thames Rowing Club) who beat
C W Wise (London Rowing Club), the
holder of the title by four lengths
CHAMPION ROWING. PADDON ALMOST RECOVERED. LONDON, Monday. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Tuesday 14 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:51 '.^^AMPP-;fioW(iiis^ S
i^tDD(W AlyMOST;, K0:COTE&5D:
? :: ??'''-- 'LONDON. Monday.1 '
TEewistlVhicK; James Pa'ddon re
cently spraiiied is now. almost well, but
h(jiis restricting ' himself; to easy scull
'in'g: ' ?'' ... .-'???? ? ??-.:- .. ?
CHAMPION ROWING.
PADDON ALMOST RECOVERED.
'LONDON. Monday.1 '
The wrist which James Paddon re-
cently sprained is now almost well, but
he is restricting himself to easy scull-
ing.
CHAMPIONSHIP SCULLING. PADDON RESUMES TRAINING. (Article), The Ballarat Courier (Vic. : 1914 - 1918), Thursday 9 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:49 CRAMfPtOSflip SC~ULLING.
TPADDON RESUMES TIAININtG.
James Paddan, tlhe Australian scalter,
who is to row Ererst Darry for the
rhootpionship of the worl aon 7th Sep.
teotmber. has crsnml telyr recorvered from
the raccident which rrselted in a epraiucd
wrist. He is. however. otill wearing
handagn on his wrist as a prerontion.
Paddon is oow rowino twice doily. nod
heo nnderoees morse orafter enrh outing.
During his enforced abrsence from the
river, Paddnn mnaintalini his rondition
hr usinr the running trk. s nd" hoe i
within 71b of his rowte weriht.
Entlish critics ronidrr tIhat he is
otllinog with a beller Imnth thon ony
Coloniol who has melt arry on tha
Phanmrs.
The f oelih champion i. training o tea
dilr for the contest, and hle now weighs
hlot 131h.
The "Sportsmnn" dperlnree thait the rr.
sailts of the ? ntner nPCatta ltoot week
show thaI: there it eomrthinsl Inchring in
Enolish rowing. The crews do not train
anfllicietly. and their style apparently
enn be improsdl. EnUish oarsmen no.
gltct their hands ssd wrists. while their
recovery is unsteadyr.
[rTho American eight won the GraOnd
Cliallrene Cup, the principal event ot
IHenley Rcgatta.'
CHAMPIONSHIP SCULLING.
PADDON RESUMES TRAINING.
James Paddon, the Australian sculler,
who is to row Ernest Barry for the
championship of the world on 7th Sep-
tember, has completely recovered from
the accident which resulted in a sprained
wrist. He is , however, still wearing a
bandage on his wrist as a precaution.
Paddon is now rowing twice daily, and
he undergoes massage after each outing.
During his enforced absence from the
river, Paddon maintained his condition
by using the running track, and he is
within 7lb of his rowing weight.
English critics consider that he is
sculling with a better length than any
Coloniol who has met Barry on the
Thames.
The English champion is training stea-
dily for the contest, and he now weighs
11st 13lb.
The "Sportsman" declares that the re-
suts of the Henley Regatta last week
show that there is something lacking in
English rowing. The crews do not train
sufficiently and their style apparently
can be improved. English oarsmen ne-
glect their hands and wrists, while their
recovery is unsteady.
( The American eight won the Grand
Challenge Cup, the principal event at
Henley Rcgatta.
ENGLISH OARSMEN CRITICISED. "SOMETHING LACKING." (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Thursday 9 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:39 ENGLISH OARSMEN GTUTIClfcEI).
''SOMETHING LACKING .' '''
I be ' S]-ortnian declares . that LI in
results ol' 'tiic: ? Ilculcy 'Regatta last
week show thai .there; ' is snm«thip{£
Lucking iii English rowing. The urcyrs
ilo not train sullicicntly, and their stylo
oyrsmen iipgleet their hands aiid; wrists
while -'their recovery in unsteady. ' '
(Ah American ?e.ighl. won thw Grand
?Ghallong-?''€tr^i''i»lic^iirin7/ip»1^6y«nb-;at.
Henley Regatta.) ' ;
ENGLISH OARSMEN CRITICISED
''SOMETHING LACKING . '''
The "Sportsman" declares that the
results of the Henley Regatta last
week show that there is something
lacking in English rowing. The crews
do not train sufficiently, and their style
oarsmen neglect their hands and wrists
while their recovery is unsteady.
(An American eight won the Grand
Challenge Cup, the principal event at
Henley Regatta.)
CHAMPION SCULLING. [?]ADDON RESUMES TRAINING. LENGTH IMPRESSES CRITICS. LONDON, Tuesday. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Thursday 9 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:35 1* ADDON ' RESUMES TKAIN1N0.
Jaiiics J'addojij the: Austrjjlian scul
ler , who is i,6 row Ernest Barry -for
the ehanipiotiship of the world on. 7th
in a sprained wr.ist. .'. ,i:lo is, hoivqver,
still wearing a bandage ouliis ivrisl.
as a precaution. Paddon is now row
ing twice dailj- and he undergoes nias
sago alter -mv.il outrtng.- . , L»unng- Jus
cnfpi'oed abseitcse . from the ri.ver Pad
dou maintained -jiis condition by
u-sinp; the running track, .and Vim ' is
weigh' '? ? ? .!-.-V ????'.
English critics consider thai 'he ' is
sculling with a, better- length than any
Thames. ?' ? ..
Tho English champion is training
st/cadily for ' te contest, and he. now
? LONDON. Tuesday.
PADDON RESUMES TRAINING
James Paddon, the Australian scul-
ler , who is to row Ernest Barry for
the championship of the world on 7th
in a sprained wrist. He is, however,
still wearing a bandage on his wrist
as a precaution. Paddon is now row-
ing twice daily and he undergoes mas-
sage after each outing. During his
enforced absence from the river Pad-
don maintained his condition by
using the running track, and he is
weighht.
English critics consider that he is
sculling with a better length than any
Thames.
The English champion is training
steadily for the contest, and he now
LONDON. Tuesday.
DIAMOND SCULLS. NEW ZEALANDERS COMPETE. LONDON, Wednesday. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Friday 3 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:29 Nit' ZEAL ANDERS -CQMPEfE.
-,?'''''? ' LONDON. Wodnesdav.
.. -Two. ..preliminary-, lieats. of the JJia
raond Sculls at Henley 3leEatta,«'we»'o
rowed to-day.. -D. H. L. Gollin
(N.Z.- defeated It. Arbiithnot by three
quarters of a length, and J. Ayei- de
feated 11. Gould .-N.Z.) by two lengths
NEW ZEALANDERS COMPETE
LONDON. Wednesday.
Two preliminary heats of the Dia-
mond Sculls at Henley Regatta were
rowed to-day. D. H. L. Gollin
(N.Z.)- defeated R. Arbuthnot by three
quarters of a length, and J. Ayer de-
feated R. Gould (-N.Z.) by two lengths
PROFESSIONAL SCULLING. ARLETT V. KEMP. LONDON, Tuesday. (Article), The Ballarat Star (Vic. : 1865 - 1870; 1914 - 1918), Thursday 2 July 1914 page Article 2014-10-20 17:26 PROFESSIONAL SCULUNC;
-'?'.. :???'. !; LONDON ^Tuesday: ?-
row tlie New South . Wales- ; soiiller
'Syd' Kenip, for £50 a side^ has ibeeii
tfi Vifames-;;Paddon. -; - nArlett P''op-Ked
tiia£r-tlie!Tiw3e .sfliall^ take place ihSop
tembor,. over vthe championship course.
- ? —. ? . . w ? ^ ? : - ??
. ARLETT V. KEMP. '
Tlio challenge of ' 'J ack '-? - Arlofct to
PROFESSIONAL SCULLING.
LONDON. Tuesday.
row the New South Wales sculler
'Syd' Kemp, for £50 a side, has been
to James Paddon. Arlett proposed
that the race shall take place in Sep-
tember over the championship course.

ARLETT V. KEMP.
tHE challenge of 'J ack ' Arlettt to

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