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Text corrections

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,808,836
2 NeilHamilton 2,723,110
3 noelwoodhouse 2,231,826
4 annmanley 2,177,447
5 TheWorldsGreatestTroveCorrector 1,864,209
...
71 warpedtime 374,440
72 graham.pearce 372,035
73 ainsworthscrivenmcdonald 370,276
74 rollsey 365,350
75 Mark.Hughes 360,861
76 jmiskin 352,278

365,350 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

March 2016 966
February 2016 8,780
January 2016 10,067
December 2015 8,364
November 2015 7,851
October 2015 6,488
September 2015 2,227
August 2015 12,432
July 2015 13,635
June 2015 16,356
May 2015 19,661
April 2015 9,526
March 2015 4,379
February 2015 5,021
January 2015 12,315
December 2014 21,535
November 2014 14,452
October 2014 2,539
July 2014 20
June 2014 638
May 2014 1,961
April 2014 4,253
March 2014 15,161
February 2014 5,511
January 2014 1,910
December 2013 7,005
November 2013 14,678
October 2013 13,420
September 2013 7,283
August 2013 15,558
July 2013 4,508
June 2013 3,902
May 2013 7,510
April 2013 11,000
March 2013 2,023
February 2013 2,943
January 2013 15,608
December 2012 23,401
November 2012 2,659
October 2012 1,130
September 2012 864
August 2012 1,428
July 2012 9,305
June 2012 6,995
May 2012 2,702
April 2012 735
March 2012 1,106
February 2012 3,539

Hall o' fame ranking

Rank Corrector Lines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,808,835
2 NeilHamilton 2,723,110
3 noelwoodhouse 2,231,826
4 annmanley 2,177,447
5 TheWorldsGreatestTroveCorrector 1,864,041
...
71 warpedtime 374,440
72 graham.pearce 372,035
73 ainsworthscrivenmcdonald 370,274
74 rollsey 365,350
75 Mark.Hughes 360,861
76 jmiskin 352,278

365,350 line(s) corrected.

Corrections by month

March 2016 966
February 2016 8,780
January 2016 10,067
December 2015 8,364
November 2015 7,851
October 2015 6,488
September 2015 2,227
August 2015 12,432
July 2015 13,635
June 2015 16,356
May 2015 19,661
April 2015 9,526
March 2015 4,379
February 2015 5,021
January 2015 12,315
December 2014 21,535
November 2014 14,452
October 2014 2,539
July 2014 20
June 2014 638
May 2014 1,961
April 2014 4,253
March 2014 15,161
February 2014 5,511
January 2014 1,910
December 2013 7,005
November 2013 14,678
October 2013 13,420
September 2013 7,283
August 2013 15,558
July 2013 4,508
June 2013 3,902
May 2013 7,510
April 2013 11,000
March 2013 2,023
February 2013 2,943
January 2013 15,608
December 2012 23,401
November 2012 2,659
October 2012 1,130
September 2012 864
August 2012 1,428
July 2012 9,305
June 2012 6,995
May 2012 2,702
April 2012 735
March 2012 1,106
February 2012 3,539

No text corrections for 'Government Gazettes'


Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
VICTORIAN ROWING ASSOCIATION. (Article), The Australasian (Melbourne, Vic. : 1864 - 1946), Saturday 20 September 1879 [Issue No.703] page 12 2016-03-08 17:31 VICTORIAN ROWING ASSOCIA
was held ou Wednesday last, Mr* Nichols in,
Morton, Messrs. llidge, Ward, Young, Irviney
chairman reported that owing to some uufore*
final reply from Sydney; but be felt sure soma
week in April of each year. It was-decided to
let the matter rest till next meeting, by. which,
time there Beemed little doubt something
him at last meeting in reference to the use o£
taken as a notice to the secretary that be
would bring it forward at the annual meet
ing. The request was agreed to. Mr. Irvine
gave notice that he would move at next cott\«
for 18S0."
letter from the hou. secretary of the Victoria
Rowing Club, announcing that the-Albart&nS
Warehousemen's clubs nad been dissolved,
and the new club duly formed and consti
occasion of the opening day last year on thp
lake at Albert-park, and that the dubs by
whom the damage was. caused had not yet
secretaries of the clubs in question that tha
money would be paid jointly. The chairman i
was surprised that the two clubs shouldiiave
the secretary be requested to ask-ror an early
settlement of the attain. This- view was
read from Mr. Jas. Edwards, asking the asso
was not at present any definite understand
ing as to the distance oc the amount for
which the race should be rowed/ The-mattet
was postponed to next meeting for considera
tion. Mr. Irvine recommended that the open
ing of the rowing season should be: celebrated.
by a procession of boats,, and that scratch i
general conversation ensued, but. without any7
hoped the committee wopld not forget the ne
As there would be no secretarial work foe
The annual gfeneral meeting of rowing meti
ALBERT-fabk ROWING CLUB.-Four crews
competed on Saturday last fpr the cup pre
following results First Heat-EL Steele,
Second Heat-L. J. Bracken {stroke), Hand
ley, Holliday, and Coghlan, v. J. Jinkea
(stroke), Ashton, JohnBon, and Jew; won by
latter by half a length, after a most «xciting
J. Jinkes' crew and H. Steele's crew, wasfrdn
by the former after a well-contested raco
throughout. J ?. ,> 1 .>->.*<
VICTOBIA ROWING CLDB.-The^naagurtHafen
of the newly-formed Victoria Rowing' KJlab
will take place on Saturday, the 27th inStanfc
It has been decided, to celebrate the event by
a procession oh theYarra, and as the club'
has received a l&rgeaccessionot members, a.
numerous attendance fa anticipated. .;(».">
v.'.i .. 1 iii' ..-..fttf/
VICTORIAN ROWING ASSOCIA-
was held on Wednesday last, Mr. Nichols in
Morton, Messrs. Ridge, Ward, Young, Irvine,
chairman reported that owing to some unfore-
final reply from Sydney; but be felt sure some
week in April of each year. It was decided to
let the matter rest till next meeting, by which,
time there seemed little doubt something
him at last meeting in reference to the use of
taken as a notice to the secretary that he
would bring it forward at the annual meet-
ing. The request was agreed to. Mr. Irvine
gave notice that he would move at next com-
for 1880."
letter from the hon. secretary of the Victoria
Rowing Club, announcing that the Albert and
Warehousemen's clubs had been dissolved,
and the new club duly formed and consti-
occasion of the opening day last year on the
lake at Albert-park, and that the clubs by
whom the damage was caused had not yet
secretaries of the clubs in question that the
money would be paid jointly. The chairman
was surprised that the two clubs should have
the secretary be requested to ask for an early
settlement of the affair. This view was
read from Mr. Jas. Edwards, asking the asso-
was not at present any definite understand-
ing as to the distance or the amount for
which the race should be rowed. The matter
was postponed to next meeting for considera-
tion. Mr. Irvine recommended that the open-
ing of the rowing season should be celebrated.
by a procession of boats, and that scratch
general conversation ensued, but without any-
hoped the committee would not forget the ne-
As there would be no secretarial work for
The annual general meeting of rowing men
ALBERT-PARK ROWING CLUB.-Four crews
competed on Saturday last for the cup pre-
following results First Heat-H. Steele,
Second Heat-L. J. Bracken {stroke), Hand-
ley, Holliday, and Coghlan, v. J. Jinkes
(stroke), Ashton, Johnson, and Jew; won by
latter by half a length, after a most exciting
J. Jinkes' crew and H. Steele's crew, was won
by the former after a well-contested race
throughout.
VICTORIA ROWING CLUB.-The inauguration
of the newly-formed Victoria Rowing Club
will take place on Saturday, the 27th instant.
It has been decided to celebrate the event by
a procession on theYarra, and as the club
has received a large accession of members, a.
numerous attendance is anticipated.

ROWING. (Notes by "Rigger.") (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Wednesday 19 November 1919 [Issue No.5,496] page 9 2016-03-05 15:15 to represent the club at a regatta. The
favourably with past regatta crews and
to Brisbane, was read. the delegates were
effort on the part of the funds committee
and the associations grateful thanks was
vices. Having got rid of the financial side
gether. In selecting these men the dele-
lengthy career in rowing and supporters of
rowing casi rest as'u It w tals e' crew
mcarldel wit conslit or' te nest men avall
soae.. All rowing mluen or past years'snow
to represent the club at a regatta. The
favourably with past regatta crews and
to Brisbane, was read. the delegates were
effort on the part of the funds committee
and the associations grateful thanks was
vices. Having got rid of the financial side
gether. In selecting these men the dele-
lengthy career in rowing and supporters of
rowing can rest assured that the crew
chosen will consist of the best men avail-
able. All rowing mluen or past years'snow
ROWING. (Notes by "Rigger.") (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Wednesday 19 November 1919 [Issue No.5,496] page 9 2016-03-05 15:12 (Netes by "R'igger.")
It is quite I.. orue r o cungs to allow
a n1st.e adbl-ue etira ung gu vurowing hr
CADU ria'in, , Ls uiei ia, bei. itiou AI .
uieteueb -Aueliilkar n sl bury e.era going
to rleyesubn ee cAiUL ia a riegnqt. 'La
tane grn w tu LroruiLg as snuuer and tne
tonin IVuuS este1nwau ivr a ievatn. grewk ate
given toe guuJ. 1evertellesd Jest ba.tur
Uay weaI wav.e toe nsUiU weret nosuig
races I was aareeauiy uryriscOl att toe ea.
cesent torus aluwn uy .a.e various crews.
In a .tt.Ior or events Lltley Cemp.red
'ziuvoutauly- wiIn past legases crews and
wnen one stuJt to e.anaii.e wLe tuailuuit
me.uers-.--i.u.y nfovices--1t speaks iLIgal!
sor tne attenuva given by We t uciuas or
te caio to toe cuu.ning or wese men.
At a meeting of. tle unsouratiti held last
,weez toe rejp.rt or wne cosnnittee, enosen
to raIse uinu, to eCiLue a .crw tW ne.ent
to. risaIne, was iean. 'Ale (eiegates were
loud in tceir praises of tee isugnmic ilt
einort on' teei.pt p.of te tunus cuuninueO
awld the. assucaitious gr. tecul tials was
recordle to w'one. genutelen for ineir ser
vIw-s. asiug guli r Un u we nuaunc. silto
of the queatuou taev next ousinoess was tie
seecton Ut coaca uand selecunn comntttee.
In tie loriner ir. .das. iiube wuas seected.
and Ae in coujunctlon -wlun ar. Uaeo.
noger. was cuunlun to get we crew to
g,.ner in eeiupunng tlnt lou tine nan -
'giLt provenu we st eaiuom as nutn zave a
lengthy career 'in' rowing and supporters of
(Notes by "Rigger.")
It is quite the order of things to allow
a little latitude regarding good rowing in
club racing, as the crews are selected in a
different manner than if they were going
to represent the club at a regatta. The
time given to training is shorter and the
long rows essential for a regatta crew are
given the gong. Nevertheless last Satur-
day week while the Swans were holding
races I was agreeably surprised at the ex-
cellent form shown by the various crews.
In a number of events they compared
favourably with past regatta crews and
when one stops to examine the individual
members -- mostly novices-- it speaks highly
for the attention given by the coaches of
the club to the coaching of thesemen.
At a meeting of the association held last
week the rep[ort of the committee, chosen
to raIse funds to enable a crew to be sent
to Brisbane, was read. the delegates were
loud in their praises of the magnificent
effort on the part of the funds committee
and the associations grateful thanks was
recorded to those gentlemen for their ser-
vices. Having got rid of the financial side
of the question the next business was the
selection of coach and selection committee.
In the former Mr.Jas. Child was selected.
and ?? in conjunctlon with Mr. Geo.
Rogers was chosen to get the crew to-
gether. In selecting these men the dele-
gates proved their ??????? as both have a
lengthy career in rowing and supporters of
PERSONAL (Article), Albany Advertiser (WA : 1897 - 1950), Wednesday 19 November 1919 [Issue No.3789] page 3 2016-03-05 14:22 1 Mrs. G. P. Pearce and family arrived
by Sunday's'train to take up their
for Defence at Middleton Beach. Ac
cording to present arrangements th-. y
will remain here iver the New Tc
and Mr. Pearce hopes himself io spend
programme given by the English Pier
a ^North-West squatter, during the first
quite a girl, joined the Pierrots in Vic
toria twelve years ago, and has re
to a foremost position in the Common
acted as editor1.of the "Primary Pro-,
dueer," the official organ of the Par
I The death occurred pu Saturday nigh
at Subiaco of Mr. F. C. Monger, at th<
age of 56 years. Born in the State, ai
York, he spent most of his life "here
and for a number of years représentée
the York constituency in the Legisla
tive: Assembly. He was first elected ii
1892, and retired at the end of élever
.years, but two years later he was again
general election in 1914, when he wat
illness. Captain O. Burford, BAN.
((District Naval Officer) was removed to
a private hospital at Fremantle on Sun
the Bight Bev. Edward Elsey, ' M.A.,
Bishop of 'Kalgoorlie, took place in the
is- a magnificent specimen of manhood,
with immense depth of chest. ' Some
some ' success, in time-start handicaps,
carried a valuable. silver cup and . £150,
Hagney, on the Parramatta Biver, on
easily. On April 6, 1912/ he beat Wai
Towns, who held the world's champion
Three . weeks later, on February 15,
after a fast race 'on the Parramatta
Lady .Astor has consented to accept
the- Plymouth constituency to contest
thé vacancy caused bythe elevation of
Viscount Astor. {Lady Astor was boru
in America. Lord Astor, who is pro
held the Plymouth seat since 191L His
Mr. C. D. Langhorne, -and was the wi
dow of Mr. Bobert Gould Shaw when
?" Ex-President Theodore Roosevelt's
will be saved. / ¡
. Mr. Arthur Hayday, aged 50, Labor
MP for West Nottingham, who was.
was the father of 16 children, has just ;
a speech on the Bent Act (Notices to <
Quit) in the Commons on February 17, :
Mr. Hayday said:-"I speak with a j
a family of 16, my wife being a mern- j
proud father of 16. . . I myself have I
been the subject" of notice to quit."
How Mr. Vernon Hartshorn, MP., j
colliers of his area to provide "bim with
a motor ear, is a story worth telling.
that struck the committee as prohibi
tive. They agreed that the meir would
never consent. But at a general meet
"Only & halfpenny a week for each of
A Lille correspondent says the great
the Duchesse De Crpy.
county cricketer of Durham, and mana
Mr. T. Newton, secretary of the Houg
ton Miners' Association, but the asso
the thonghts of the Government. Given
j rather complicates matters, since this
: appointment carries with it the office
i of Gold Stick to the King, and as such
i It is now suggested that Earl Haig
r should retain his present appointment
I as Commander-in-Chief of the Home
i Forces. Probably this is what will
Mrs. G. F. Pearce and family arrived
by Sunday's train to take up their
for Defence at Middleton Beach. Ac-
cording to present arrangements they
will remain here over the New Year,
and Mr. Pearce hopes himself to spend
programme given by the English Pier-
a North-West squatter, during the first
quite a girl, joined the Pierrots in Vic-
toria twelve years ago, and has re-
to a foremost position in the Common-
acted as editor of the "Primary Pro-
ducer," the official organ of the Far-
The death occurred on Saturday night
at Subiaco of Mr. F. C. Monger, at the
age of 56 years. Born in the State, at
York, he spent most of his life here,
and for a number of years represented
the York constituency in the Legisla-
tive Assembly. He was first elected in
1892, and retired at the end of eleven
years, but two years later he was again
general election in 1914, when he was
illness. Captain O. Burford, R.A.N.
(District Naval Officer) was removed to
a private hospital at Fremantle on Sun-
the Right Rev. Edward Elsey, M.A.,
Bishop of Kalgoorlie, took place in the
is a magnificent specimen of manhood,
with immense depth of chest. Some
some success, in time-start handicaps,
carried a valuable silver cup and £150,
Hagney, on the Parramatta River, on
easily. On April 6, 1912, he beat Will
Towns, who held the world's champion-
Three weeks later, on February 15,
after a fast race on the Parramatta
Lady Astor has consented to accept
the Plymouth constituency to contest
thé vacancy caused by the elevation of
Viscount Astor. Lady Astor was born
in America. Lord Astor, who is pro-
held the Plymouth seat since 1911. His
Mr. C. D. Langhorne, and was the wi-
dow of Mr. Robert Gould Shaw when
Ex-President Theodore Roosevelt's
will be saved.
Mr. Arthur Hayday, aged 50, Labor
MP for West Nottingham, who was
was the father of 16 children, has just
a speech on the Rent Act (Notices to
Quit) in the Commons on February 17,
Mr. Hayday said:-"I speak with a
a family of 16, my wife being a mem-
proud father of 16. I myself have
been the subject "of notice to quit."
How Mr. Vernon Hartshorn, MP.,
colliers of his area to provide him with
a motor car, is a story worth telling.
that struck the committee as prohibi-
tive. They agreed that the men would
never consent. But at a general meet-
"Only a halfpenny a week for each of
A Lille correspondent says the great-
the Duchesse De Croy.
county cricketer of Durham, and mana-
Mr. T. Newton, secretary of the Houg-
ton Miners' Association, but the asso-
the thoughts of the Government. Given
rather complicates matters, since this
appointment carries with it the office
of Gold Stick to the King, and as such
It is now suggested that Earl Haig
should retain his present appointment
as Commander-in-Chief of the Home
Forces. Probably this is what will
ROWING. (Notes by "Rigger.") (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Wednesday 26 November 1919 [Issue No.5,502] page 9 2016-03-05 14:08 (Noates by "RBiger'.")
Both, selectors of the interstate igh
Geo. Rogers hos had crews of West, Aus"
tralian club men out of an evenin in
which many of the oarsmen eam eaiga
is gettin.. together the Swan representa
seection they will have passed through a
up on. their work as the most important
pert of their labours commence-for one
smni at any rate, if not for both. The
starts when the sending of a crew is pro
course. This ear the. numiber of men
will be some time before a probable se
Reports from Queensland give good ac
the Q.R.A. held the chasmpionehip for
each-which shows the, enthusiasm in
In, pre-war days they were in the
seine straits as this State, and" even
had to get two. clubs to amalgamate to
to do great things hat been unearthed
year won the champion sculls for the sec
years ago so successfully. A good tine
should be ahead of the efews visiting the
-orthern State during May next.
'The se:ectors of the New South Wales
ei.gh are Messrs. R. B. Fitzhardinse,
V. J. Furlong, and W. J. Middle
crew fromn this State and the
bein, held by either of the rowing clubs
on the river, the ladies are to the ford
and acting as hostesses in a pleasing man
ner that has endeared them all to mem
bers and visitors alike. As a slight recog
year, the clubs have as s rule given the
and it was enjoyed by a:l. Next Saturday
week the Swannmies have arranged for a
launch to leave the lubhbouse at 3.. pan.,
In 1819--00 years ago-the first eight
cared boat was launched in England, but.
boat was at all poplar. The first appear
Civil Service C ub, Victoria, bad one im
'built by Jse. Edwards, Melbourne in
seats. Nbw South Wales had a boat built
during 1875 and raced on the Yarra in.
the latter part . of the same year.. They
met a Civil Service crew, but' were defeat
ed after -an exciting race. The year of
1901 saw a loca3ly-built boat launched on
the Swan. All the eights used in Austrin
acording to records an American inven
tion. It was used -by an American crew
During 1872 the adoption of the. sliding
seat- was.general, and- two years-later the
invention was introduced to Auetrauian
(Notes by "Rigger'.")
Both selectors of the interstate eight
Geo. Rogers has had crews of West Aus-
tralian club men out of an evening in
which many of the oarsmen are eligible
is getting together the Swan representa-
selection they will have passed through a
up on their work as the most important
part of their labours commence for one
man at any rate, if not for both. The
starts when the sending of a crew is pro-
course. This year the numiber of men
will be some time before a probable se-
Reports from Queensland give good ac-
the Q.R.A. held the championship for
each-which shows the enthusiasm in
In pre-war days they were in the
same straits as this State, and even
had to get two clubs to amalgamate to
to do great things has been unearthed
year won the champion sculls for the sec-
years ago so successfully. A good time
should be ahead of the crews visiting the
northern State during May next.
The selectors of the New South Wales
eight are Messrs. R. B. Fitzhardinge,
W. J. Furlong, and W. J. Middle-
crew from this State and the
being held by either of the rowing clubs
on the river, the ladies are to the fore
and acting as hostesses in a pleasing man-
ner that has endeared them all to mem-
bers and visitors alike. As a slight recog-
year, the clubs have as a rule given the
and it was enjoyed by all. Next Saturday
week the Swannies have arranged for a
launch to leave the clubhouse at 3 p.m.,
In 1819 --100 years ago -- the first eight-
oared boat was launched in England, but
boat was at all popular. The first appear-
Civil Service Club, Victoria, had one im-
built by Jas. Edwards, Melbourne in
seats. New South Wales had a boat built
during 1875 and raced on the Yarra in
the latter part of the same year. They
met a Civil Service crew, but were defeat-
ed after an exciting race. The year of
1901 saw a locally-built boat launched on
the Swan. All the eights used in Austra-
according to records an American inven-
tion. It was used by an American crew
During 1872 the adoption of the sliding
seat was general, and two years later the
invention was introduced to Australian
ROWING. (Notes by "Rigger.") (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Wednesday 3 December 1919 [Issue No.5,508] page 10 2016-03-05 13:55 liapsley novice shield and trophies. 'It was
handover fours on this date, but owing to
the interstate selectgrs the committee de
ifded to put on the Lapeley fours instead.
'The race is open to novices of the club
as 'the names of the winning crew are
down from year to veer for competition.
Tlhis is the only shield or trophy that is
iin possvaion of the club that has the
annual winners' names on it. It was pre
sented by. the president of the club (Mr.
been competed for annually. Tlie follow
Farrington (boow).
Evans (str.), Beilbv (3), Hardwick (2).
Cdurthope (bow).
Rigrdan (bow).
Buck (sir.?, Mayhed (3), L. Short (2), Dir
.spinall (str.), Rice (3), B. Cas (2), Love
tell (str.), Willard (3), Wooler (2).
Keadne (str.), Beckwith (3), A. Cas (2),
-Visitors to the sheds during the past
niembers ,and keen interest is being taken
in' he trials of the various oarsmen who
1 lub there are a number of good men in
elnded in which are Rogers, G. Mcettam,
A.-Sadler, and Sharp.. The first three have
stioke, 7, and 2 respectiTely in the last
senior succeses to his credit and if avail
able should stand a good chance .of gain
ing a scat. Then there is North. who
ruocesses in the neighbouring State and
asppears to be able to uphold his reputea
tio among our oarsmen. Two other men,
how, are H. Mettaom and F. Slee. Both
in association. records as Rwgers and Co.,
at the outbreak of war. both were rowing
good sticks and had bright prospeots. Al
experience of the other club mates men
claims would he seriously considered by
the selectors. The Swan Club can' put
forward men like Macar ey, Chid, and T.
Hughes, who rowed in the 1914 crew. bow,
4, and 5 respectively, while they e?ve on
their register an ntestate oarsman in
Paul Wade. When the Victorian eight visit
alas war came upon us and rowing fin
the former and stroke in the latter. Power
fully built, tall end heavy, his racing
weight should be in the vicinity of 131st-.,
ard with youth on his side he should have
a good future. The other three have yeti
to prove what they can do. They arel
new to.the rowing world, but like many
them advancing rowing circles. Theo
Fremantle Ciu-J.ave at present only one
good as ever and keen to prove that East
the Usual amount of challenges, but seems
championship, has challenged .and at the
for , the world's championship and £500
aside. It was in 1913 that these two scul
lers met last, and on that occasion Pad
.nud won as be liked. Felton, however,
has gained a lot of knowledge while train
mien of giant stature, and heavy weight.
was seen here. In feet, I do not think
a double scnllin, boat. The old boat
were of the clinker type. and on the heavy
bust of best boats and is built on
or island cedar is the timber used in con
i 10Oin. The stern post is of the canoe
washing orcr. With the slides the builder
are sculeling it will assist them to come
forward without the jerk that is so notice
able in most, of the sculling boati. The
boat was built by Harry Auds~ley to the
Sran sculler. Prom all appearances the
boat should be very comfortable to uit and
a On Saturday afternoon next, at 3 o'clock,
runder charter to the Swan Club. The. out
inn is a compliment to the ladies' commit
members are asked to be there. Eveey.
Lapsley novice shield and trophies. It was
Sandover fours on this date, but owing to
the interstate selectors the committee de-
cided to put on the Lapsley fours instead.
The race is open to novices of the club
as the names of the winning crew are
down from year to year for competition.
This is the only shield or trophy that is
in possession of the club that has the
annual winners' names on it. It was pre-
sented by the president of the club (Mr.
been competed for annually. The follow-
Farrington (bow).
Evans (str.), Beilby (3), Hardwick (2).
Courthope (bow).
Riordan (bow).
Buck (str. , Mayhed (3), L. Short (2), Dix
Aspinall (str.), Rice (3), B. Cass (2), Love (bow)
Ethell (str.), Willard (3), Wooler (2).
Keane (str.), Beckwith (3), A. Cass (2),
Visitors to the sheds during the past
members and keen interest is being taken
in the trials of the various oarsmen who
Club there are a number of good men in-
cluded in which are Rogers, G. Mettam,
A. Sadler, and Sharp. The first three have
stroke, 7, and 2 respectively in the last
senior succeses to his credit and if avail-
able should stand a good chance of gain-
ing a seat. Then there is North, who
suocesses in the neighbouring State and
appears to be able to uphold his reputa-
tion among our oarsmen. Two other men,
how, are H. Mettam and F. Slee. Both
in association records as Rogers and Co.,
at the outbreak of war both were rowing
good sticks and had bright prospeots. Al-
experience of the other club mates men-
claims would be seriously considered by
the selectors. The Swan Club can put
forward men like Macartney, Child, and T.
Hughes, who rowed in the 1914 crew, bow,
4, and 5 respectively, while they have on
their register an intestate oarsman in
Paul Wade. When the Victorian eight visit-
alas war came upon us and rowing fin-
the former and stroke in the latter. Power-
fully built, tall and heavy, his racing
weight should be in the vicinity of 13½st-.,
and with youth on his side he should have
a good future. The other three have yet
to prove what they can do. They are
new to the rowing world, but like many
them advancing in rowing circles. The
Fremantle Club have at present only one
good as ever and keen to prove that East-
the usual amount of challenges, but seems
championship, has challenged and at the
for the world's championship and £500
aside. It was in 1913 that these two scul-
lers met last, and on that occasion Pad-
and won as be liked. Felton, however,
has gained a lot of knowledge while train-
men of giant stature, and heavy weight.
was seen here. In fact, I do not think
a double sculling boat. The old boats
were of the clinker type, and on the heavy
best of best boats and is built on
or island cedar is the timber used in con-
is 10in. The stern post is of the canoe
washing over. With the slides the builder
are sculling it will assist them to come
forward without the jerk that is so notice-
able in most of the sculling boats. The
boat was built by Harry Audsley to the
Swan sculler. From all appearances the
boat should be very comfortable to sit and very fast.
On Saturday afternoon next, at 3 o'clock,
under charter to the Swan Club. The out-
ing is a compliment to the ladies' commit-
members are asked to be there. Every-
SPORTING CABLES. SCULLING. London, Nov. 25. (Article), Western Mail (Perth, WA : 1885 - 1954), Thursday 4 December 1919 [Issue No.1,771] page 28 2016-03-05 13:35 . SCULLING.
Loudon. Nov. 25.
Felton hus rejected Mr. H. D. McIntosh's
offer to hear thc cost of thc^rst-class ' fares
and to then row Fadden within two
fin yesterday'6 issue it was stated that
Regarding Mr. II. D. McIntosh's offer to
pay the ftr&t-claes fares to Australia of
for a match on the Parramatta, the wiu-l

ncr to receive £750 and to then row Pad
that ho ie prepared to meet Fadden on the
Parramatta, regardless of thc championship
don on the Thames lie was not thoroughly
to Australia ha« already been subscribed.
SCULLING.
London. Nov. 25.
Felton has rejected Mr. H. D. McIntosh's
offer to bear the cost of the first-class fares
and to then row Padden within two
[In yesterday's issue it was stated that
Regarding Mr. H. D. McIntosh's offer to
pay the first-class fares to Australia of
for a match on the Parramatta, the win-

ner to receive £750 and to then row Pad-
that he is prepared to meet Padden on the
Parramatta, regardless of the championship
don on the Thames he was not thoroughly
to Australia has already been subscribed.
SCULLING. BARRY V. FELTON. THE PARRAMATTA MATCH BARRY IN TRAINING. LONDON, Dec. 15. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Wednesday 17 December 1919 [Issue No.13,974] page 5 2016-03-05 13:30 [?]
_ ? 9 ?
BARRY V. FELTOH.
LONDON, Dec. 15. ?
1'Jrnest Barry, in the course of an
interview, ..stated that lie Will begin
steady preparation iniripcliatcly - for
his match with Pelton on the Pafra
matta River, the . articles for which
have been signed. He- will scull four
times a week and ? take long- walks,
with some running. He' intends to
voyage to Australia in order to pre
serve his action;; and also do an. hours
physical jerks daily. F[c-will carry his
own .boat and srulls, and times his ar-»
vival in Australia to permit of: three
months' training, on the Pai'ramatta
SCULLING.
BARRY V. FELTON.
LONDON, Dec. 15.
Ernest Barry, in the course of an
interview, stated that he will begin
steady preparation immediately for
his match with Felton on the Parra-
matta River, the articles for which
have been signed. He will scull four
times a week and take long walks,
with some running. He intends to
voyage to Australia in order to pre-
serve his action, and also do an hours
physical jerks daily. He will carry his
own boat and sculls, and times his ar-
vival in Australia to permit of three
months' training on the Parramatta
SCULLING. London, Dec. 12. (Article), Western Mail (Perth, WA : 1885 - 1954), Thursday 18 December 1919 [Issue No.1,773] page 33 2016-03-05 11:57 towards "the fund being raised to 6end
With the lead given by the (Prince
The Prince of Wales in a covering noto
towards the fund being raised to send
With the lead given by the Prince of
The Prince of Wales in a covering note
SCULLING CHAMPIONSHIP London. Dec, 15. (Article), Kalgoorlie Miner (WA : 1895 - 1950), Thursday 18 December 1919 [Issue No.6426] page 5 2016-03-05 11:55 sculling championship.
Ernest Barry, in an interview to
preparation immediately that ar
are signed. He -will scull four times i
a week, take long . walks, and -do
some running exercise. He intends j
to take a rowing machine for use |
en the voyage to~ Australia in order j
s,n hour's physical work daily. He i
will carry his own boat and sculls. j
The time of his arrival in Australia. I
? match. ; . ?
SCULLING CHAMPIONSHIP
Ernest Barry, in an interview to-
preparation immediately that ar-
are signed. He will scull four times
a week, take long walks, and do
some running exercise. He intends
to take a rowing machine for use
on the voyage to Australia in order
an hour's physical work daily. He
will carry his own boat and sculls.
The time of his arrival in Australia
match.

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