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Hall o' fame ranking

RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,419,054
2 NeilHamilton 2,432,618
3 annmanley 2,113,241
4 noelwoodhouse 1,964,049
5 maurielyn 1,526,953
...
67 spison 325,865
68 TIMBER 323,792
69 raewilson 323,484
70 rollsey 321,824
71 mgelli08 321,214
72 Sharon.Nunn 318,903

321,824 lines corrected.

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September 2015 1,217
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June 2015 16,356
May 2015 19,661
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December 2014 21,535
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October 2014 2,539
July 2014 20
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February 2012 3,539

Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
A GREAT RACE WITH ITS SENSATIONAL FINISH (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 3 May 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 17:18 ? ' . ' ? - ' ?' - ?' '??' '? f ^ ? .:-V '' ' * ?
SYDNEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL JU8T GET THE N08E OF THEIR BOAT; IN FjRONT OF SYDNEY CHURCH OF ENGLAND GRAMMAR SCHOOL',
TO WIN BY 'THREE FEET THE SCHOOLS' CHAMPION EIGHTS ON THE PAftRAMATTA ON SATURDAY, ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE (IN THE
{ . ? . 11 ' ?« ? ? i ''V~' - .? ? , ' ^ ^ ^
. ? A GREAT RACE WITH ITS SENSATION^, FINISH . . v

SYDNEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL JU8T GET THE NOSE OF THEIR BOAT IN FRONT OF SYDNEY CHURCH OF ENGLAND GRAMMAR SCHOOL
TO WIN BY 'THREE FEET THE SCHOOLS' CHAMPION EIGHTS ON THE PARRAMATTA ON SATURDAY, ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE (IN THE

A GREAT RACE WITH ITS SENSATIONAL FINISH
THE SCHOOLS EIGHTS AND FOURS HEATS'TO-DAY Finals for G.P.S. Championships Next Saturday: Keen Contests Expected (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 26 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 17:16 Nothing mpre speotaculsr and
enoltlng— not evon ' 'the Rugby
struggles — is provided by ths
sohools each year than the
Saturday; tho preliminary heats
River, The Great Public Softools of New
South Wale3 will decide the heats in the
annual rowing races. No event stir? 4he
schoolboy to the same extent, and cer
on the public generally. Old boys atid
of the school, but well beyond them ths
interest has spread. Rowing ? men wil
be quite satisfied if a week lacer the
compete, will awaken as much enthu
siasm. And there will 'be present a
is talked of almost* from the conclusion
of one event until the river i3 packed
The race' for the schools' supremacy
latea back to 1893. For. some years —
confine the event entirely to schorl
and a contest for first fours also orig
nated. Seven years later budding oars
for their prowess. This afternoon, in
cluding coxswains, 133 boys wil« be ac
The boys are probably now bopin';
that they will not be selected as a f.jpu
?last two championships have been won
their preliminary work have been sur
it may soon be an axiom that the favo
winner is more difficult. Ngwington,
wno in tneir ftrst appearance in the
championship— last year— were victori
Is coaching the crew, which averages
just over list, against list 61b last year.
being lOst 101b. The winners of two
years agj averaged list.
Sydney Grammar School always pro
credit, .that Sydney Church of England
as Mr. W. Ii. Savigny always on the
sport is excellent. They . will have G.
list 6*lb and will include in their eight
yi;ai. j.uc ci sin, oi wnicn *. j. neane
Wu- in the boat last year, averages
10.103. They had a burst with the
State crew and .he West Australian
SYDNEY CHURCH OF ENGLAND O.S.
The pioneer winner, with twelve cham
1915. In the last contest they wcre'ex
boys, who average nearly lOst 91b. A.
SI. . Beer is the sole remaining member
of the last crew. ~
eight -11.7 average). Walter Furlong
they have done' well under R. H. Cram
mond, v,v,o was a member of the crew in
1S18, 1919 (when they were beaten by
two icet by Grammar) and stroke in
Scots alcne have not had a win. It
will be th'cir fourth attempt at the
highest.', honors.: They will have an. en
gloriously uncertain as cricket, expec
tati.ons-.may be upset.- On ? form. . St.
Joseph's, Newington, King's .and Gramr
?mar should, as last year, be the com
petitors iu. the final.
All the races will finish at GladesviUe, i
championship at',,Blaxland's. The pro
Eiamnie will open this afternoon with
competitors^ iri the first heat being St.,
Church of England Grammar 3choo!,
ann The Scots' College. At 3.20 the
second heat is timed to stan, Gra-.amar,
I^twington and King's competing. The
down for 3.20, St. Joseph's CMlct'c,
Ncwir.ston, Scots' and Riverview being
In the Yaralla Cup, for ,second- crews,
order will be different. At ' 3.15 the
Yr- alia- Cup ? ract will, open the afle*
nooii sport and the thitd crews' racr
i$ sst dour for 4.15.
Puolic Scools has undergone an altera
tion, those of years standing who arc
to others. Mr. M. J. D. Page, presi
dent of St. Joseph's College Oid Boys'
popular with is own school, he has al
ways ta'.:efN an interest in Its sports.
Bacl: in the nineties, he went in for row
and indulged in cricket. He is return ?
ing officer for. the West Sydney Federal
sport vy?3 cricket. Many years ago he
was .a very fine left hand batsman with
the Central Cumberland Club. : An ex
Minister of the Crown, he is now aj
1 eon— another left bander- from - Thtjj
TOrPAY'B HEATS.
Brigadier I. G. Mackay is the New
Barker, Wallace Millican, A. McVicyr,
A. H. Brown, and other brilliant playeio.
Hr wore the blue and gold in some ?){
Dr. K. -B. Fraser. the old Brisbane
fo.e in athletics and footer at Sydney
Brisbane General Hospital prior, to
going into private practice. Since win
stronger to the spiked shoe.
cticketer, is now Government Heaith
Off.oer at Port Darwin.
(Hunter's Hill), held their annual re
union at the Burlington Cafe on Thurs
day. Mr. M. J. D. Page presided. Ap
J. J. Carroll, Rev, Father Hogan, and
were elected: Mr William Hutchison,1
chairman; vice-chairman. Mr Tom Wat
son; committee. Messrs. W. 'G. Acocks,
H. F; Dawborn, J. Ellison; W. J.- Wil
The preliminary , heats 'of the Mel
weie held on the Yarra on Friday. In
the- first Newman soon took the lead
from Ormond, and won,' by over two
tney stalled off their opponents and won
I11 the final 011 Saturday Newman did
arid were beaten by four lengths by
from -.Ormond. Newman was third, and
in -the Head of the River . contest has
(4), 11.7 ; F. E. Gorman (S), 11.1 ; C.
Nothing more spectacular and
exciting— not even the Rugby
struggles — is provided by the
schools each year than the
Saturday; the preliminary heats
River, The Great Public Schools of New
South Wales will decide the heats in the
annual rowing races. No event stirs the
schoolboy to the same extent, and cer-
on the public generally. Old boys and
of the school, but well beyond them the
interest has spread. Rowing men will
be quite satisfied if a week later the
compete, will awaken as much enthu-
siasm. And there will be present a
is talked of almost from the conclusion
of one event until the river is packed
The race for the schools' supremacy
dates back to 1893. For some years —
confine the event entirely to school
and a contest for first fours also orig-
nated. Seven years later budding oars-
for their prowess. This afternoon, in-
cluding coxswains, 133 boys will be ac-
The boys are probably now hoping
that they will not be selected as a popu-
last two championships have been won
their preliminary work have been sur-
it may soon be an axiom that the favo-
winner is more difficult. Newington,
who in tneir first appearance in the
championship— last year— were victori-
is coaching the crew, which averages
just over 11st, against 11st 6lb last year.
being 10st 10lb. The winners of two
years ag0 averaged 11st.
Sydney Grammar School always pro-
credit that Sydney Church of England
as Mr. W. H. Savigny always on the
sport is excellent. They will have G.
11st 6½lb and will include in their eight
year. The eight, of which F.J.Keane
was in the boat last year, averages
10.10¾. They had a burst with the
State crew and the West Australian
SYDNEY CHURCH OF ENGLAND G.S.
The pioneer winner, with twelve cham-
1915. In the last contest they were ex-
boys, who average nearly 10st 9lb. A.
D. Beer is the sole remaining member
of the last crew.
eight (11.7 average). Walter Furlong
they have done well under R. H. Cram-
mond, who was a member of the crew in
1918, 1919 (when they were beaten by
two feet by Grammar) and stroke in
Scots alone have not had a win. It
will be their fourth attempt at the
highest honors. They will have an en-
gloriously uncertain as cricket, expec-
tations may be upset. On form, St.
Joseph's, Newington, King's and Gram-
mar should, as last year, be the com-
petitors in the final.
All the races will finish at Gladesville,
championship at Blaxland's. The pro-
gramme will open this afternoon with
competitors in the first heat being St.,
Church of England Grammar School,
and The Scots' College. At 3.20 the
second heat is timed to start, Grammar,
Newington and King's competing. The
down for 3.20, St. Joseph's College
Newington, Scots' and Riverview being
In the Yaralla Cup for second crews,
order will be different. At 3.15 the
Yaralla Cup race will open the after-
noon sport and the third crews' race
is set down for 4.15.
Puolic Schools has undergone an altera-
tion, those of years standing who are
to others. Mr. M. J. D. Page, presi-
dent of St. Joseph's College Old Boys'
popular with is own school, he has al-
ways taken an interest in its sports.
Back in the nineties, he went in for row-
and indulged in cricket. He is return-
ing officer for the West Sydney Federal
sport was cricket. Many years ago he
was a very fine left hand batsman with
the Central Cumberland Club. An ex-
Minister of the Crown, he is now a
son— another left hander- from the
TODAY'S HEATS.
Brigadier I. G. Mackay is the New-
Barker, Wallace Millican, A. McVicar,
A. H. Brown, and other brilliant players.
He wore the blue and gold in some of
Dr. K. B. Fraser, the old Brisbane
fore in athletics and footer at Sydney
Brisbane General Hospital prior to
going into private practice. Since win-
stranger to the spiked shoe.
cricketer, is now Government Health
Officer at Port Darwin.
(Hunter's Hill), held their annual re-
union at the Burlington Cafe on Thurs-
day. Mr. M. J. D. Page presided. Ap-
J. J. Carroll, Rev. Father Hogan, and
were elected: Mr William Hutchison,
chairman; vice-chairman. Mr Tom Wat-
son; committee. Messrs. W. G. Acocks,
H. F. Dawborn, J. Ellison; W. J. Wil-
The preliminary heats of the Mel-
were held on the Yarra on Friday. In
the first Newman soon took the lead
from Ormond, and won by over two
they stalled off their opponents and won
In the final on Saturday Newman did
and were beaten by four lengths by
from Ormond. Newman was third, and
in the Head of the River contest has
(4), 11.7 ; F. E. Gorman (5), 11.1 ; C.
THE SCULLING CHAMPIONS THOSE CHALLENGES TO JAMES PADDON Board of Control Formed (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 26 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 16:33 .'-v' j (By ARGUS.) '
top of tho world's scullers, ha
Is- being regaled with challenges.
from what io was some little
time back. Likewise, It ' is
back : 'A cable was received at Wan- 1
ganul from R. Arnst, stating that he in
sisted on rowing J. Paddon' for the ?
world's sculling championship, _ in ac- :
cordance with his challenge to the win- ;
'Hannan recently challenged Paddon
it was rowed in New Zealand. I
added, 'he must ' come to the Richmond
River and row for lit.'
'In I'eply, Hannan says : 'I would
He says that he stood down to eive Pad
thinks that Paddon should, give, him first
opportunity for the championship'.' He is
to defend the New Zealand' title against
against . Paddon, as the latter suggested,
Hannan cdn have a private match or
have to go to Australia. In anv case,
first one to be received by me.' '
It is surely time for some plain speak
challenges to James Paddon: Let me
first taKe the case of Arr.s-. who is said
to 'insist' oi* ? meeting .P=.ddon for fhe
world's title. This insistence is rlelieht
of all men. When Arnst neld thi title
by what I may call a fortuitous circum
stance (a forfeit on the. part of Barry),
on bis part to give Paddon a race. It
Arnst that Barry did ? jot accept his
challenge, for_ acceptance would have
meant that t!ie New Zealander would
tew h = tn o-»t .nanfl.or flOOn fut, 1r»
money and exoenses) to go to England
opinion it would have taken some get- ?
Paddon, in . 1913; decisively defeated
Paddon has decisively defeated Had
Kannan. This cheery optimist. af:er
being well beaten by Billy Webb, las
twice beaten Billy Fogwell— beaten Fosc
weJ, an old-timer vainly trying to do
the game. And, furthermore.- Arnst gave
Hannan a very solid walloping. Hannan'3
'contingency' (that the race must b;
To sum up, in it\y opinion neither
remotest chance of beating tlie champion
that's the end of it', for it's a free country.
The formation of. a Board of Control
ir. New Zealand ha3 not come a day too
scon — and one must be formed here
without delay. And. special considera
the division of the 'g=te.' It may sec'm
somewhat unfair to su&gjst that the
winner should take the 16't, but such
a proviso might possibly -have ,'.a marked
Short there is only one man - in sight,'
with a chance against Paddon,'. viz., D.
W. Ripley, holder of 'the N^S.W. sculK
his title he will name , the ? Richmond
CASE OF DICK ARIM8T.
(By ARGUS.)
top of tho world's scullers, he
is being regaled with challenges.
from what it was some little
time back. Likewise, it is
back : 'A cable was received at Wan-
ganul from R. Arnst, stating that he in-
sisted on rowing J. Paddon for the
world's sculling championship, in ac-
cordance with his challenge to the win-
Hannan recently challenged Paddon
it was rowed in New Zealand.
added, 'he must come to the Richmond
River and row for it.'
'In reply, Hannan says : 'I would
He says that he stood down to give Pad-
thinks that Paddon should give him first
opportunity for the championship. He is
to defend the New Zealand title against
against Paddon, as the latter suggested,
Hannan can have a private match or
have to go to Australia. In any case,
first one to be received by me.'
It is surely time for some plain speak-
challenges to James Paddon. Let me
first take the case of Arrnst, who is said
to 'insist' on meeting Paddon for the
world's title. This insistence is delight-
of all men. When Arnst held the title
by what I may call a fortuitous circum-
stance (a forfeit on the part of Barry),
on his part to give Paddon a race. It
Arnst that Barry did not accept his
challenge, for acceptance would have
meant that the New Zealander would
have had to get together £1000 (stake
money and expenses) to go to England
opinion it would have taken some get-
Paddon, in 1913; decisively defeated
Paddon has decisively defeated Had-
Hannan. This cheery optimist, after
being well beaten by Billy Webb, has
twice beaten Billy Fogwell— beaten Fog-
well, an old-timer vainly trying to do
the game. And, furthermore, Arnst gave
Hannan a very solid walloping. Hannan's
'contingency' (that the race must be
To sum up, in my opinion neither
remotest chance of beating the champion
that's the end of it , for it's a free country.
The formation of a Board of Control
in New Zealand has not come a day too
soon — and one must be formed here
without delay. And special considera-
the division of the 'gate.' It may seem
somewhat unfair to suggest that the
winner should take the lot, but such
a proviso might possibly have a marked
Short there is only one man in sight
with a chance against Paddon, viz., D.
W. Ripley, holder of the N.S.W. scull-
his title he will name the Richmond
CASE OF DICK ARNST.
SCHOOLS' SPORT RIVERVIEW'S SUCCESSFUL REGATTA Newington's Splendid Re-Union: Interstate Cricket (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 12 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 16:21 63. On a bad wicket Ormond were dis
missed the second time for 109. Joreen
Wesley College (Vic.), has given to Mel
nephew of Mr. JJack Conway (manager
of the first Australian Eleven), who at
MELBOURNE C.C. AND 6CHOOLS.
I!1® 'ipket match between Victorian
?ublic Schools and the Melbourne C.C.
_^£g_^njed_onS3turdny in a draw.'
day, brought their total to 278. Schnei
der failed to increase his not out scoia
rid of the Internationals cheaply. Rod
I Scjndford made 25 and Cussen 22. For
took four for 40. ?
63. On a bad wicket Ormond were dis-
missed the second time for 109. Jorgen-
Wesley College (Vic.), has given to Mel-
nephew of Mr. Jack Conway (manager
of the first Australian Eleven), who at-
MELBOURNE C.C. AND SCHOOLS.
The cricket match between Victorian
Public Schools and the Melbourne C.C.
eleven ended on Saturday in a draw.
day, brought their total to 278. Schnei-
der failed to increase his not out score
rid of the Internationals cheaply. Rod-
Sandford made 25 and Cussen 22. For
took four for 40.
SCHOOLS' SPORT RIVERVIEW'S SUCCESSFUL REGATTA Newington's Splendid Re-Union: Interstate Cricket (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 12 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 16:18 _ Mr. Buchanan said to turn out good
responded to the toast. Dr. Lawes pro
posed The Visitors, to which the repre
PAST AND PRESENT TEST8.
On Saturday the Old Wewlngtonians
ability.- They totalled 348. Taylor scoi
mg 118, including fifteen 4's and five 6's,
and Newman 120. fi. N. Bubb. the
manly player, made 30. Present wcie
eleven scored 128 (R. C. Webb G9 n.o.)
was won by Wiseman. Whiteman, An
representing the Present. The tujtof
brilliantly illuminated. The gross re
N.S.W. WliyS CRICKET RUBBER.
with their Victorian opponents at tha
made .163, J. Braithwaite scoring 59 not
wBui. wn.ii.ci3. mi me eany Datsmen
Fraser 32. For N.S.W., Boultoa t~ok
were alJ delighted with the treatment
shown tnem by all, 'from Mr. Peter
Board downwards.'1 The peupie in
whose home3 the little chaps were bil
to him. When the trial' for selection
were ' about to be held he put in ap
pearance. The officials admired his dar
ing, but did not expert him to be chosen.
He had only wielded the bat for ? a
Jack is only 4ft 3in tail. He came out
aboard.. ship the officers were greatly
impressed with his cricket ability. Ho
along cm Monday. In the field Scaifo
showed remarkable judgment in antici
pation and backinsr up,, and he gathered
cleanly and returuod very accurately.
Mr. Buchanan said to turn out good
responded to the toast. Dr. Lawes pro-
posed The Visitors, to which the repre-
PAST AND PRESENT TESTS.
On Saturday the Old Newingtonians
ability. They totalled 348. Taylor scor-
ing 118, including fifteen 4's and five 6's,
and Newman 120. R. N. Bubb. the
manly player, made 30. Present were
eleven scored 128 (R. C. Webb 69 n.o.)
was won by Wiseman, Whiteman, An-
representing the Present. The tug-of-
brilliantly illuminated. The gross re-
N.S.W. WINS CRICKET RUBBER.
with their Victorian opponents at the
made 163, J. Braithwaite scoring 59 not
eight wickets. All the early batsmen
Fraser 32. For N.S.W., Boulton took
were all delighted with the treatment
shown them by all, 'from Mr. Peter
Board downwards.' The people in
whose homes the little chaps were bil-
to him. When the trials for selection
were about to be held he put in ap-
pearance. The officials admired his dar-
ing, but did not expect him to be chosen.
He had only wielded the bat for a
Jack is only 4ft 3in tall. He came out
aboard ship the officers were greatly
impressed with his cricket ability. He
along on Monday. In the field Scaife
showed remarkable judgment in antici-
pation and backing up, and he gathered
cleanly and returned very accurately.
SCHOOLS' SPORT RIVERVIEW'S SUCCESSFUL REGATTA Newington's Splendid Re-Union: Interstate Cricket (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 12 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 16:10 The crew to represent N.S.W. in tlir
Interstate race, and St. Ignatius' Co!
on the river. In the former No. 2 ia too
slow in his recovery, necessitating a sud
den rush down the slide. No. J is bend
ing his arma too soon, and No. 7 is
The college eight wants length. Mor
riBscy (5) is Inclined to bend his arms
too soon.N 1
D/ICH TO HEIMNQTOrJ.
great success. Commencing -with a
continued throughout Saturday after
were prominent in the 'programme, and
the evening. Mr. R. Cdwlishaw, presi
dent of the Old NewingWnians, waa in
which were Fev. Dr. C. J. Prescott,
Mr. H. E. Budden, Major Marr, M.H.K.,
Mr. W. E. V. Robson, M.L.C., Dr. Scoit
Fletcher, Dr. C. II. Lawes, Mr. B. Jarvie,
Mr. G. C. Clarke, and a great body ot
old boys. Kindred unions were repre
College), J. Burke (St. Ignatius' Col
lege), and Barlow (St. Aloys'.us').
and suDnorted bv Mr. Budden. referred
s'udents. These prove that though
The crew to represent N.S.W. in the
Interstate race, and St. Ignatius' Col-
on the river. In the former No. 2 is too
slow in his recovery, necessitating a sud-
den rush down the slide. No. 5 is bend-
ing his arms too soon, and No. 7 is
The college eight wants length. Mor-
rissey (5) is inclined to bend his arms
too soon.
BACK TO NEWINGTON.
a great success. Commencing with a
continued throughout Saturday after-
were prominent in the programme, and
the evening. Mr. R. Cowlishaw, presi-
dent of the Old Newingtonians, was in
which were Rev. Dr. C. J. Prescott,
Mr. H. E. Budden, Major Marr, M.H.R.,
Mr. W. E. V. Robson, M.L.C., Dr. Scott
Fletcher, Dr. C. H. Lawes, Mr. B. Jarvie,
Mr. G. C. Clarke, and a great body of
old boys. Kindred unions were repre-
College), J. Burke (St. Ignatius' Col-
lege), and Barlow (St. Aloysius').
and supported bv Mr. Budden, referred
students. These prove that though
SCHOOLS' SPORT RIVERVIEW'S SUCCESSFUL REGATTA Newington's Splendid Re-Union: Interstate Cricket (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 12 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 16:06 Ptart from Mosman and Leichhardt.
and Gold were not troubled and -they
won bv about five lengths from Mo«man
and Sydney followed. '
The race, for the Riverview Gold Cup,
and Leichhardt — over the early cart of
back a little. The other pair raced to
5min 19 2-5sec. As Mosman's four In
son 18sei behind, R. H. Jones 28sec be
steatper,* andr .coming . off his slide, lost
about six strokes. Hanson and Joner
Gmin 21sec. .
event, won the double. With Lsijh
hardt, the-r rowed away from University
lead of a length from Leichhardt af Tam
a quarter in 6min lOJsec.
Whilst the open raoeB wore attracting the
more intimately associated with the Col
rhorter course. The Pair-oar (Clues 1, A Grade)
Wildey 5.1, W. Doyle 7.11, J. O'Sullivan 7.0, I).
Vereker 8.12, J. McEvoy (stroke) 0.0, H. Lark in
(cox). The Fair-oar (Class II., A Grade), was
won by Black— B. Hoare (bow) 10.8, J. Ii.
Hayes (stroke) 10.11, A. Lopez (cox). Black— II.
waa Blue— G. Scott (bow) 0.5, F. Brownhil] 5.7,
E. Langlcy 5.12, B. Anderson (stroke) 0.2, j.
O'NVill (cox). The four-oar B Grade was thought
by many to have resulted In a dead-heat, but
Wbite — J. Iron (bow) 7.4, F. Boyd 7.3, P.
Vceeh 8.5, W. McClure (str) 7.4, got the verdict.
and Mr. 15. A. Du'nstan umpire.
N.8. WALES AND RIVERVIEW EIGHTS
THE BIQ EVENT.
start from Mosman and Leichhardt.
and Gold were not troubled and they
won by about five lengths from Mosman
and Sydney followed.
The race for the Riverview Gold Cup,
and Leichhardt — over the early part of
back a little. The other pair raced to-
5min 19 2-5sec. As Mosman's four In-
son 18sei behind, R. H. Jones 28sec be-
steamer, and , coming off his slide, lost
about six strokes. Hanson and Jones
6min 21sec. .
event, won the double. With Leich-
hardt, they rowed away from University
lead of a length from Leichhardt at Tam-
a quarter in 6min 10¼sec.
Whilst the open races were attracting the
more intimately associated with the Col-
shorter course. The Pair-oar (Class 1, A Grade)
Wildey 5.1, W. Doyle 7.11, J. O'Sullivan 7.0, R.
Vereker 8.12, J. McEvoy (stroke) 6.9, H. Larkin
(cox). The Pair-oar (Class II A Grade), was
won by Black— B. Hoare (bow) 10.8, J. E.
Hayes (stroke) 10.11, A. Lopez (cox). Black— R.
waa Blue— G. Scott (bow) 0.5, F. Brownhill 5.7,
E. Langley 5.12, B. Anderson (stroke) 6.2, J.
O'Neill (cox). The four-oar B Grade was thought
by many to have resulted in a dead-heat, but
White — J. Ison (bow) 7.4, F. Boyd 7.3, P.
Veech 8.5, W. McClure (str) 7.4, got the verdict.
and Mr. R. A. Dunstan umpire.
N.S. WALES AND RIVERVIEW EIGHTS
THE BIG EVENT.
SCHOOLS' SPORT RIVERVIEW'S SUCCESSFUL REGATTA Newington's Splendid Re-Union: Interstate Cricket (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 12 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 16:00 by very enj vable weather and the Lane
Cove looked al its best for the 36th
back stepped out of the rectorship ot
much. was. there with his successor Rev.
W. T. Coyle K.C., wearing the I 'ue and
Club for whom he rowed in Inter
1893, Q. L. Deloitte, who feels the dc3
ixucA'.on of Sydney R.O. shed as a
personal loss, W. Furlong H. W. Alder
(secretary), J. McGregor, E. rf. Mc
T. McCarthv (heln sec^ Si-. Iernatius
everyone. Members of the community ot
Riverview filled different official posi
by very enjoyable weather and the Lane
Cove looked at its best for the 36th
back stepped out of the rectorship of
much, was there with his successor Rev.
W. T. Coyle K.C., wearing the blue and
Club for whom he rowed in Inter-
1893, Q. L. Deloitte, who feels the des-
truction of Sydney R.C. shed as a
personal loss, W. Furlong H. W. Alder-
(secretary), J. McGregor, E. S. Mc-
J. McCarthv (hon sec) St. Ignatius
everyone. Members of the community of
Riverview filled different official posi-
SCHOOLS' SPORT RIVERVIEW'S SUCCESSFUL REGATTA Newington's Splendid Re-Union: Interstate Cricket (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 12 April 1922 page Article 2015-09-03 15:57 On the evo of tho Eaator
holidays eohools' sport has been
very eotlvo. At 8t. Ignatius'
' and Nowlngton Colleges groat
. events have taken plaoo— — in ono
case on tho rlvar, and In the
' other' on tho playing Holds.
On the eve of the Easter
holidays schools' sport has been
very active. At St. Ignatius'
and Newington Colleges great
events have taken place— — in one
case on the river, and in the
other on the playing fields.
NEWINGTON WINS SCHOOLS' CHAMPION EIGHTS GREAT RACE AND TREMENDOUS GATHERING ON PARRAMATTA : STIRRING STRUGGLE FOR SECOND (Article), Referee (Sydney, NSW : 1886 - 1939), Wednesday 4 May 1921 page Article 2015-09-03 15:53 most popular victory to Newington Col
Parramatta River w'as the State's great
On Wednesday the river looked charm
heats ended. Everyv/here colors were
visible with the blsck and gold of Syd
was a thrillinc spectacle. Th». Governor
the official launch were Sir WaltAr David
ot hospital after having had a rather
relieving him o'E. the secretarial duties.
was here, tbere and everywhere. Judge
Backhouse and Ma Q. L. Deloitte could
not miss the event, and there were head
masters Mr. A; H. S; Lucas (Sydney
Grammar School), Rev; Dr. C. J. Prescott
(Newington College), . Revv- Brother
George (St. Joseph's College), and ,Rey.
T.- O'Dwyer- .(St. Ignatius' College).
Messrs.. Purvcs, A. D. .. Hall (Sydney
Church of .England Grammar School),
Messrs/ D. Maughah;: K.C. (president),
A.A.G.P.S.), B. Jarvic (hon.- .-treasurer),
H. Blaxland (Th'eH; King's'. School),
Cortis-Joncs (Newington ;;?. College), J.
Carringtrm Pope (The Scots' College),
E. R. Barked R. A. Arnold, .Captain
Hicksori,' R.: H.iGoldie, Allah:;. -Ramsay,
F. M. Cronin,:H'.'G. Aldersonjvand O. J.
Wood. R. Bblle' and' RV HviCfammond
were all there. .-' -v'V
GREAT RACE AND TREMENDOUS GATHERING ON PARRAMATTA : ST/RR//VG STRUGGLE FOR SECOND
THE KINO'S COMMENCE WELL.
. Though the launch had inot arrived,
starter J. W.' Hence rightly sent Shore,
punctually; Down the . river they came
with .King's showing out. ? At Cabarita
the ParramatJa' boys had a 1~ lead from
Shore, who were well ahead of Newing
ton. King's were two. lengths to the
tcood, and won by this margin from
rioise wan deafening. Whistles crowed
and boys yelled with the students .of
in their packed' ferry boat drowning, all
other sounds especially when the Gover
nor wave-l his congratulations.
Grammar moved off well in ,the second
hjat, but' St. Joseph's drew up before
up weli.. St. Joseph's were not very neat
ire their rowing, hilt they were ' getting
plenty of: pace. out of their boat; They
led at Gladesyille wharf. Here.a number
.of boys from the Hunter's Hill College
had gathered to cheer along their -.repre-
sentative..' and they carried out the task
as only !-.c''po1 noy- can. Af'.er flashing
?-ast the wharf, St. Joseph's,, on the
rortheni .siio . ;t .???;?'? wcu- into- the -bay
'iUghtly,. ' but the lost ' ground was .' bal
anced by the St. Ignatius' cox. taking his
boat too far out o;i the o'.hcr side; -The
verdict, 'St. Joseph's by a length from
; St. Ignatius.'
'. Up to Blaxland's we Went this; time
tio-- tUe staVt 'of the first heat bt '.he big
event in which, Scots, _ the? holders
(King's), 'the. favori.cs (Shore)', and
named on the northern . bank, -and the
. others, in the order stated. .Church of
' England Grammar Sch'ool .certainly im
pressed everybody; in, a little 'preliminary
burst. The eights were Held -from moored
boats, but it was quickly :seen the strain
was too great, and the starter's sugges
tion to do without them was readily con
sent away. Grammar, leading from King's
who, however, had the advantage' at
Mortlakc,' with Shore and the black and
level. Off Putney wharf. the holders ot
the til'.e led Grammar, who were a quar
ter of a length ,in front of Shore. At
;that pleased everyone, were about two
? lengths ahead, C.E.G.S. and S.G.S. hav
and the eight were rowing with a de
It was a surprise to see Shore a non
coach, Rev. H. Sanger, greatly com
rowing.' said one of the keenest en
*'??'? West Australian crew, winners of the interstate eights.
THE KING'S AGAIN* WIN; ;
NEWINQTON SHOWS FORM.
NEWINGTON WINS SCHOOLS9 CHAMPION EIGHTS
St. Joseph's clapped on the pace, lessen
ing the margin, but in the run to Glades
'What a finish,' remarked some one on1
pwn school represented. Now, in the
E. R. Barker, the old boy and member C
Cup, Scojs, St. Joseph's .The King's
School, and Church . of England Gram
first-named on the north. After Tenny
livened, and at Cabarita .were slightly in
front of 'Shore, who were going well.
Kjing's, however, were displaying the
more impressive rowing, and at Glades
second place, but 'Shore kept them off.
from 'Shore. At the sound of the pistol
St. Joseph's stopoed rowing, but though
Grammar, St. Ignatius' mid Newington
fought out the1 second heat with the
Black and ? Gold in the lead till after
Cabarita was passed with Rivervie-..
second. St. Ignatius' -threw out a chal
ones, Riverview won bj' two feet.
has been with his boys) receiving Vice
boat .load went up the' river to let the
ancient town know, long before their ar
rival, that the* old school had accom
Events could hardly hnvc shaped them
ferry boats le'' Fort Macquarie, and in
boat was observed, pretentious and un
were out. A magnificent yacht was ob
i indicating how their sympathies were
almost . countless motor cars were
conspicuously . gathered, and wharves
beld their full carrying capacity, 3ml
nipre. , A year ago the Water Police
had ndt.b'ccn entirely successful in keep
.well chosen' and determined words
from Mr. Marks,- order came out of
chaos and* a clear course was available
when the final of; the Yaralla Cup was
King's a fine solid foiir. Grammar had
dropped back f third, but after leaving
however, were unbeatable — very . fine in
the water.- They won by two lengths
Church of England Grammar were striv
crews (fours). Shore got away splen
so unfinished in their work as on Wed
Ihe accident, but a victory was most un
Gladesvijle wharf, carried the boys from
NEWINQTON THE -CHAMPIONS.
?Now came the event of the schools,
(By RAMBLER) . ' ...
competitor, -was in th; 'nortSern position
next. Grammar was farther nouth with
King's stroke almost lost' his oar, but
recovered. Grabimar, at first, showed
NewinRton was in front, and with a
position. King's and Grammar were to
gether, with St. Joseph's close up. New
King's and Grammar responded. ?
That Newington would equal -King's
? river title in its maiden effort was now
din. Newington finished a length in ad
in front of St. Joseph's. 'A quarter of
, a. length between second ana fourth,'
added the official. '
throughout the journey, the former win
ning by a length in 9.2J. Scots were wel'
was great. Skilled navigating was neces
'I arr delighted for Mr. Buchanan's
sake,' said ajnember of the teaching sta..'.
regatta, and he had seen Mr. N. J. Mc
could find lault with the verdicts of Mr.
a happy one. ' He hoped the hoys would
continue rowing and take the»r places in
Mr., Hence, after praising the obedience
^he course,, fearing the Association w/-uld
of the confusion cf last year occurred.
placing of the crews , in the. second posi
Mr. D. Maughan, in proposing Newing
a school with no rowing . tradition to
win. They had to get boat.- boathouse,
Newington College was the hom« of
events. They could took for\yaxd to
a successful rowing career by Newing
? — - ? ? — -
' S.C.E.G.S. CONSOLED.
at the result just as they would be de
lighted to see Scots 'ahead next year.
Dr.- C. J. Prescott said it was written
pride he felt was innocent aiid free from
got- difficulties. They did not have the
which was able to command this spec
public and make them realise that some
looked upon as :i pessimist, but the 'j^-P ?£-.
were up. ngainst it. They had the re
in ten year?. All that could be cSered an
the G.P.S. would sufff. They wanted
made money in Australia and was pre
overcome and they did _npt relax their
England Grammar School, 2; Kewington College,
!S: The Scots College, 4. AVon by three lengths.
Time, 6min dDecc. .
Second TTeiit. — ^t. Joseph's College, 1; St.
T:me, Gmin 51sce.
SCHOOLS' OHAitPIONSIUP EIGHTS.
FiiMt Heat.— The King's School, 1; Sydney
Gftrairar School, 2; Sydney Church of England
Grammar School, 8; The Scotg College, i. Won
t»- a length. Time, Omiif losec.
'Second Heat.— XcwinRton College. 1; St.
'Won 1-y a quarter of a length, with anout six
lrnsthg' between second and third. Time, Etain
lOaCC.
YAUALLA CUP— SECOND CREWS (FOURS).
TTi'pcf TToof — T.hn KinD-'K iyr-lmnl. 1- fflmroh Of
Kupland Grammar School, 2; St. Joseph's College,
with ii length, between second and third. Time,
Omiii lOicc.
Crammar School, 2; Newington College, 3. Time,
Omiu 41sec.
(ICajor Reunie Trophy).
(BlaNlands to GladesviUe.) (
FIRST FOUiRS (Putney to GUufcsville).
The King's School— 0. E. Solomon, O.lliObow);
Y. O. Martin, D.12 (2); F. A. Mclutosu, 10.10
(3); S. O. Martin, 10.8 (str.), X-. 0. John
Boii, 0-12 (cox.); E. Borsch, coach .. .. .. 1
Sydnev Grammar Schoo'-^O. G. James, 10.0
(bow); I). C.'Semmier, 11.8 (2); W. J.
JlcSweeney, 11.0- (S); O. J. Petcre, 10.6 (str),
C. BfeCredie, 0.0 . (ebx.) ; ; F. H. Ludowici;
coaoh:.. ...... ........... .. , ? 2
Sydney Ohurch-a£ ;England -Grammar School —
C. P. Cordon, 10.0 (Txw); H. S. Lloyd,
10.8, (2) ;:K.C.' Shields, 12.0 (3); J. W. Os
bornc, 10.0 (str.),' P. . Budden, CO (cox.);
Rev. It.^E. |Freeth,'.vcoach .. .... .. .. ..3
St. Ignatius' CoHegc-^A. Hayce, 10.0 (bow);
IE. Stvelitr,- 10.4 (2), J. Edwards. W.i (3),
V. MoDermott, 11.0 (six.); K. Kelly, 6.10
(cox); R. Crammond (cotch) .......... i
Won by two lengths; a quarter- of a lengHi
Tx+wcen second and third. ' Time, 6min 35
i-Sscc. . ? . .
b'l. Joseph's College— C. E. Bennett, 10.11
f-,n\v^. iR P.' Dillon 1fl.7 OA .T C! Tlnffnm.i,.
10.5 (3), G. AV. Carter 10.5 (sir.), B.
Heragnty 6.5 (cox); Ilev. Br. Felix (coach) 1
Svdncv Church of England Grammar School —
T. Si. MeKenzte 9.2 (bow), R. A. Wliittcn
0.8 (2), H. A. Oilflllnn fl.8 (3), B. W.
AVindoyer 11.0 (str.), J. 11. Harding; 6.0
(cocc); Mr. O. S. Tiley (coach) ? »
?U. Campbell 11.4 (2), M. Meaghcr 11.0 (3),
A.' Coborbft 10.2 (str), A. MeLure 7.7 (fox);
R. Crammond (coach) ? 3
TJie' King's School.— R. C. Kirby, 10.6 (bow);
0. R, Brabazon, 10.11 (2), A. T. B. Palmer,
,1T.2(3); J.' Jf. G. Tutin,' 9.10 (str.); W. H.
Bowman, 7.12 (cox); J'. Dorsch (coach) .... 3
Won ? by two ' lengths. ' Time,' Onun 32scc.
CHAMPIONSHIP— 1LU0K JIEXKIK TROPdiY.
: . .:. (Blaxland's to Gladesvillc.)
KEWINGTON COLLEGE.— C.N Andrews 10.0
(bow); R. Fairley, 10.7 (2); 1. E. Wiseman,
-n.O (3); E. Bardsley, 12.6 (4); E. A. Caldcr,
13.0 (S); -'D.'.-'B. Baker, 12.6 (6); C. .11.
LaVexty, ll.S (7); F. iN-'.'Chenliall, 10.12
(6tr);A. 'W.JIorro\v,..8.5 (cox); E. R, Bar
kcr'(coach)- . . ........ .. ? i
THE' KING'S SCHOOL.— R. S. Manchee, »:S
(bow); D. N. Henderson,' 9.12' (2); T. C.
Stephens, ? 11.3 ? (3) ; T. A. Marks, 10.4 (4) ;
T. -H.'BeH,Tn.l'(6); J. O.. Martin, 10.4 (6);
T. S. Yates, '10.2 X?)rG. W/'Kloetcr, 10.1
((.tr); S. 8. Nolan.' 8.6' (cox);-Eev. H. Sau
?ger Xcoach) .V .:''..'. .?'..?:.?.?.?? ? 2
SYDNEY GRAMMAR SOITOOL.—O., Moore, 10.;!
(bow).-O: Curetdn,' 1112 (2);'?sT. P. Cutner,
10.12 (3); J. Orr, 11.4 (4); G. D. Oowdcrv,
11.11 (6);- A.' N. '?'??inlay, 11.0 (6); J. 31.
ItoBeil, 10.5 (7); E. - -Liidbwioi, l(.o (str);
W. Bowden, 8.0 (cox); W. it , Savlgny and
It H. Ludowici (coaches) .. ? s
ST. JOSPEH'S COLLEGE.— J. L. llogan, (U2
(bow), J. T. Robinson; 9.12 (2); J. A. Fitz
Klmmons, 10.1S (3); W. II. Swager, -10.7
(4);- J.- J: Boland, 11.4 (5); J. R. Dixon,
12.31 (8); F:T. Keanc, 11.1 (7); J. A.
Corbet*, 10.8 (str.); T. J. llealcy, 8.0
(?cox). V. jr. Cronin, coach ? 4
'Won by ft- length,- with only a quarter-length
separating the four crews. ? 'Time,- 8min 14 l-5sec.
? CONSOLATION'- EIGHTS.
Ohurch of England Grammar School — F. P.
Boundy. 10.10 (bow); F.'D. HixoiT; ll.n (2);
!R, It. -Sinclair, 10.0 (3); R. F. Williams
11.3 (4);' K... Sinclair,. 11.6 (6); A. H. Beer,
I'.'.o (0);-.M. O. HJifder. 11.10 (7); C. P
Bell, Hie (str.); S. Griffith, 8.0 (cox.); Alan
Hammy, coach .. ? ,, ., j
St. Ignatius' College— J. Cony, 10.4 (bow);
J. Coinrie Thomson, 110.5 (2): S. Best, 10 5
(3); -R. White. 11.7 (?!); C. Morrissey, 12.13
(5); B. Kelly. 11.11 (0); J. MoDonagh,
ll.fl (7): W. Wil!iamson,.jn.o .(str.); F. Dun
Stan. 9.3 (cox.); O. Knyscr, coaoh .... 2
The Scots College.— J. G. Sargent, 9..T2 (bow);
THIRD GH.EWS (FOUH3).
(lKitney to Gladesville.)
THUU) OIU3WS— SECOND FOURS.
D. -'. G. AudmaR. 0.12 (3): A. Bathjatc,'
10.0 (3), 'M. J. X. Jefferson, 10.0 (4); A. C.
George, 11,7 (6j ; O. Johnson, 10.9 ((1) ;
iR. J. Langley, 10.3 (7); I. A, Brodziak,
A. Walker, coacli ? .. .. ., „?? Q
,W.oa by, a lensth, 'Time, tojuj 2 I-Secc* -
(Putney to Gladesvillc.)
(Blaxland'a to Glndesville.)
—Photo Spm-llngi.
most popular victory to Newington Col-
Parramatta River was the State's great-
On Wednesday the river looked charm-
heats ended. Everywhere colors were
visible with the black and gold of Syd-
was a thrilling spectacle. The Governor-
the official launch were Sir Walter David-
of hospital after having had a rather
relieving him of the secretarial duties.
was here, there and everywhere. Judge
Backhouse and Mr Q. L. Deloitte could
not miss the event, and there were head-
masters Mr. A. H. S; Lucas (Sydney
Grammar School), Rev. Dr. C. J. Prescott
(Newington College), Rev. Brother
George (St. Joseph's College), and Rev.
T. O'Dwyer (St. Ignatius' College).
Messrs.. Purvcs, A. D. Hall (Sydney
Church of England Grammar School),
Messrs. D. Maughan, K.C. (president),
A.A.G.P.S.), B. Jarvie (hon. treasurer),
H. Blaxland (The King's' School),
Cortis-Jones (Newington College), J.
Carrington Pope (The Scots' College),
E. R. Barker R. A. Arnold, Captain
Hickson, R. H. Goldie, Allan Ramsay,
F. M. Cronin, H . G. Alderson, and O. J.
Wood. R. Bolle and R.H.Crammond
were all there.
GREAT RACE AND TREMENDOUS GATHERING ON PARRAMATTA : STIRRING STRUGGLE FOR SECOND
THE KING'S COMMENCE WELL.
Though the launch had not arrived,
starter J. W. Hence rightly sent Shore,
punctually; Down the river they came
with King's showing out. At Cabarita
the Parramatta boys had a 1½ lead from
Shore, who were well ahead of Newing-
ton. King's were two lengths to the
good, and won by this margin from
noise was deafening. Whistles crowed
and boys yelled with the students of
in their packed ferry boat drowning, all
other sounds especially when the Gover-
nor waved his congratulations.
Grammar moved off well in the second
heat, but' St. Joseph's drew up before
up well. St. Joseph's were not very neat
in their rowing, but they were getting
plenty of pace out of their boat. They
led at Gladesville wharf. Here a number
of boys from the Hunter's Hill College
had gathered to cheer along their repre-
sentative, and they carried out the task
as only schoolboys can. After flashing
past the wharf, St. Joseph's, on the
northern side veered into the bay
slightly, but the lost ground was bal-
anced by the St. Ignatius' cox taking his
boat too far out on the othcr side. The
verdict, St. Joseph's by a length from
St. Ignatius.'
Up to Blaxland's we went this time
for the start of the first heat of the big
event in which Scots, the holders
(King's), the favorites (Shore) , and
named on the northern bank, and the
others in the order stated. Church of
England Grammar School certainly im-
pressed everybody in a little preliminary
burst. The eights were held from moored
boats, but it was quickly seen the strain
was too great, and the starter's sugges-
tion to do without them was readily con-
sent away, Grammar leading from King's
who, however, had the advantage at
Mortlake, with Shore and the black and
level. Off Putney wharf. the holders of
the title led Grammar, who were a quar-
ter of a length in front of Shore. At
that pleased everyone, were about two
lengths ahead, C.E.G.S. and S.G.S. hav-
and the eight were rowing with a de-
It was a surprise to see Shore a non-
coach, Rev. H. Sanger, greatly com-
rowing.' said one of the keenest en-

THE KING'S AGAIN WIN.
NEWINGTON SHOWS FORM.
NEWINGTON WINS SCHOOLS' CHAMPION EIGHTS
St. Joseph's clapped on the pace, lessen-
ing the margin, but in the run to Glades-
'What a finish,' remarked some one on
own school represented. Now, in the
E. R. Barker, the old boy and member of
Cup, Scots, St. Joseph's,The King's
School, and Church of England Gram-
first-named on the north. After Tenny-
livened, and at Cabarita were slightly in
front of Shore, who were going well.
King's, however, were displaying the
more impressive rowing, and at Glades-
second place, but Shore kept them off.
from Shore. At the sound of the pistol
St. Joseph's stopped rowing, but though
Grammar, St. Ignatius' and Newington
fought out the second heat with the
Black and Gold in the lead till after
Cabarita was passed with Riverview
second. St. Ignatius' threw out a chal-
ones, Riverview won by two feet.
has been with his boys) receiving Vice-
boat load went up the river to let the
ancient town know, long before their ar-
rival, that the old school had accom-
Events could hardly have shaped them-
ferry boats left Fort Macquarie, and in
boat was observed, pretentious and un-
were out. A magnificent yacht was ob-
indicating how their sympathies were
almost countless motor cars were
conspicuously gathered, and wharves
held their full carrying capacity, and
more. A year ago the Water Police
had not been entirely successful in keep-
well chosen' and determined words
from Mr. Marks, order came out of
chaos and a clear course was available
when the final of the Yaralla Cup was
King's a fine solid four. Grammar had
dropped back to third, but after leaving
however, were unbeatable — very fine in
the water. They won by two lengths
Church of England Grammar were striv-
crews (fours). Shore got away splen-
so unfinished in their work as on Wed-
the accident, but a victory was most un-
Gladesville wharf, carried the boys from
NEWINGTON THE CHAMPIONS.
Now came the event of the schools,
(By RAMBLER) .
competitor, was in the northern position
next. Grammar was farther south with
King's stroke almost lost his oar, but
recovered. Grammar, at first, showed
Newington was in front, and with a
position. King's and Grammar were to-
gether, with St. Joseph's close up. New-
King's and Grammar responded.
That Newington would equal King's
river title in its maiden effort was now
din. Newington finished a length in ad-
in front of St. Joseph's. "A quarter of
a length between second and fourth,'
added the official.
throughout the journey, the former win-
ning by a length in 9.2¼. Scots were well
was great. Skilled navigating was neces-
'I am delighted for Mr. Buchanan's
sake,' said a member of the teaching staff
regatta, and he had seen Mr. N. J. Mc-
could find fault with the verdicts of Mr.
a happy one. ' He hoped the boys would
continue rowing and take their places in
Mr. Hence, after praising the obedience
the course, fearing the Association would
of the confusion of last year occurred.
placing of the crews in the second posi-
Mr. D. Maughan, in proposing Newing-
a school with no rowing tradition to
win. They had to get boat, boathouse,
Newington College was the home of
events. They could took forward to
a successful rowing career by Newing-

S.C.E.G.S. CONSOLED.
at the result just as they would be de-
lighted to see Scots ahead next year.
Dr. C. J. Prescott said it was written
pride he felt was innocent and free from
got difficulties. They did not have the
which was able to command this spec-
public and make them realise that some-
looked upon as a pessimist, but the G.P.S.
were up against it. They had the re-
in ten years. All that could be offered an
the G.P.S. would suffer. They wanted
made money in Australia and was pre-
overcome and they did not relax their
England Grammar School, 2; Newington College,
3: The Scots College, 4. Won by three lengths.
Time, 6min 59sec.
Second Heat. — St. Joseph's College, 1; St.
Time, 6min 51sec.
SCHOOLS' CHAMPIONSHIP EIGHTS.
First Heat.— The King's School, 1; Sydney
Grammar School, 2; Sydney Church of England
Grammar School, 3; The Scots College, 4. Won
by a length. Time, 9min 18sec.
Second Heat.— Newington College. 1; St.
Won by a quarter of a length, with about six
lengths between second and third. Time, 9min
10sec.
YARALLA CUP— SECOND CREWS (FOURS).
First Heat. -- The King's School, 1; Church of
England Grammar School, 2; St. Joseph's College,
with a length, between second and third. Time,
6min. 40sec..
Grammar School, 2; Newington College, 3. Time,
6min 41sec.
(Major Rennie Trophy).
(Blaxlands to Gladesville.)
FIRST FOURS (Putney to Gladesville).
The King's School— C. E. Solomon, 9.11 (bow);
Y. O. Martin, 9.12 (2); F. A. Mclntosh, 10.10
(3); S. O. Martin, 10.8 (str.), D.C. John-
son, 6-12 (cox.); E. Dorsch, coach .. ............... .. 1
Sydney Grammar School -- O. G. James, 10.0
(bow); D. C. Semmier, 11.8 (2); W. J.
McSweeney, 11.0 (3); O. J. Peters, 10.6 (str),
C. McCredie, 6.0 . (cox.) ; ; F. H. Ludowici;
coach:.. ...... ................................................ .. , . 2
Sydney Church of England Grammar School —
C. P. Gordon, 10.0 (bow); H. S. Lloyd,
10.8, (2) ;:R.C. Shields, 12.0 (3); J. W. Os-
borne, 10.0 (str.), P. Budden, 5.0 (cox.);
Rev. R.E. Freeth, coach .. .... .................... .. ..3
St. Ignatius' College- A. Hayes, 10.0 (bow);
E.Strelitz , 10.4 (2), J. Edwards. 10.4 (3),
V. MoDermott, 11.0 (str.); K. Kelly, 6.10
(cox); R. Crammond (coach) ....................... 4
Won by two lengths; a quarter of a length
between second and third. Time, 6min 35
4-5sec.
St. Joseph's College— C. E. Bennett, 10.11
(bow) E. P. Dillon 10.7 (2) .J. C. Heffernan
10.5 (3), G. W. Carter 10.5 (str.), B.
Heraghty 6.5 (cox); Rev. Br. Felix (coach)............. 1
Sydney Church of England Grammar School —
T. S . McKenzie 9.2 (bow), R. A. Whitten
9.8 (2), H. A. Gilfillan 9.8 (3), B. W.
Windeyer 11.0 (str.), J. H. Harding; 5.0
(cox); Mr. C. S. Tiley (coach) .............................2
R. Campbell 11.4 (2), M. Meagher 11.0 (3),
A. Cobcroft 10.2 (str), A. McLure 7.7 (cox);
R. Crammond (coach) ............................................. 3
The King's School.— R. C. Kirby, 10.6 (bow);
C. R, Brabazon, 10.11 (2), A. T. B. Palmer,
11.2(3); J.M.G. Tutin,' 9.10 (str.); W. H.
Bowman, 7.12 (cox); E. Dorsch (coach) ................... 3
Won by two lengths. Time, 6min 32sec.
CHAMPIONSHIP— MAJOR RENNIE TROPHY.
(Blaxland's to Gladesville.)
NEWINGTON COLLEGE.— C.N Andrews 10.0
(bow); R. Fairley, 10.7 (2); I. E. Wiseman,
11.10 (3); E. Bardsley, 12.6 (4); E. A. Calder,
13.0 (5); D.R. Baker, 12.6 (6); C. R.
Laverty, 11.8 (7); F. N. Chenhall, 10.12
(str);A.W.Morrow,..8.5 (cox); E. R, Bar-
ker (coach)- . . ........ .. ............................................. 1
THE KING'S SCHOOL.— R. S. Manchee, 9.8
(bow); D. N. Henderson, 9.12 (2); T. C.
Stephens, 11.3 (3) ; T. A. Marks, 10.4 (4) ;
T. H. Bell, 11.1 (5); J. O. Martin, 10.4 (6);
P. S. Yates, 10.2 (7); G. W. Kloster, 10.1
(str); S. S. Nolan. 8.6 (cox); Rev. H. San-
ger (coach) ............................................................ 2
SYDNEY GRAMMAR SCHOOL.—C. Moore, 10.3
(bow); G. Cureton, 11.2 (2); N. P. Cutner,
10.12 (3); J. Orr, 11.4 (4); G. D. Cowdery,
11.11 (5); A. N. Finlay, 11.0 (6); J. M.
Rosell, 10.5 (7); E. Ludowici, 11.o (str);
W. Bowden, 8.0 (cox); W. H. Savigny and
R. H. Ludowici (coaches) ............................................ 3
ST. JOSEPH'S COLLEGE.— J. L. Hogan, 9.12
(bow), J. T. Robinson; 9.12 (2); J. A. Fitz-
simmons, 10.13 (3); W. H. Swager, 10.7
(4); J. J: Boland, 11.4 (5); J. R. Dixon,
12.3 (6); F.T. Keane, 11.1 (7); J. A.
Corbett, 10.8 (str.); T. J. Healey, 8.0
(cox). F.M. Cronin, coach ........................................... 4
Won by a length, with only a quarter-length
separating the four crews. 'Time, 8min 44 1-5sec.
CONSOLATION EIGHTS.
Church of England Grammar School — F. P.
Boundy. 10.10 (bow); F. D. Hixon, 11.0 (2);
R.R. Sinclair, 10.0 (3); R. F. Williams
11.3 (4), R. Sinclair, 11.6 (5); A. H. Beer,
12.5 (6);-.M. C. Hinder. 11.10 (7); C. P
Bell, 11.5 (str.); S. Griffith, 8.0 (cox.); Alan
Ramsay, coach .. ,, .,........................................... 1
St. Ignatius' College— J. Corry, 10.4 (bow);
J. Comrie Thomson, 10.5 (2): S. Best, 10 5
(3); R. White. 11.7 (4); C. Morrissey, 12.13
(5); B. Kelly. 11.11 (6); J. McDonagh,
11.0 (7): W. Williamson,10.o (str.); F. Dun-
stan. 9.3 (cox.); C.Kayser, coach ................... 2
The Scots College.— J. G. Sargent, 9.13 (bow);
THIRD CREWS (FOURS).
(Putney to Gladesville.)
THIRD CREWS— SECOND FOURS.
D. N. G. Andrews. 9.12 (3): A. Bathgate,
10.0 (3), M. J. N. Jefferson, 10.9 (4); A. C.
George, 11,7 (5) ; G. Johnson, 10.9 (6) ;
R. J. Langley, 10.3 (7); I. A, Brodziak,
A. Walker, coach .. ........................................ ., „3
Won by a length, Time, 9min 2 1-5sec.
(Putney to Gladesville.)
(Blaxland's to Gladesville.)

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