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RankCorrectorLines corrected
1 JohnWarren 3,679,820
2 NeilHamilton 2,654,017
3 annmanley 2,176,684
4 noelwoodhouse 2,150,281
5 maurielyn 1,594,343
...
66 graham.pearce 371,462
67 EJMiller 364,017
68 JaneM1951 363,833
69 rollsey 361,062
70 warpedtime 359,430
71 ainsworthscrivenmcdonald 358,063

361,062 lines corrected.

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Recent corrections

Article Changed Old lines New lines
ROWING. MELBOURNE HENLEY REGATTA London Crew's Impressive Win. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Monday 5 November 1934 page Article 2016-02-08 20:59 MELBOURNE, Nov. 4.— leading from
cup at the Henley regatta yesterdav from
tne wanganui (N.Z.) Boat Club crew.
Their time of 4min. 37sec. had been bet
critics. Twelve crews, including vthe
crowds saw a masterly display of oars
menship in the heat in which the Lon
a length and a half. Critics were con
likely winner of t.hp final
the crowd saw a hard fought and exciting:
Varra Challenge Cup and Silver Sculls (holder
Abbott (Petone, X.Z.), 1; C. W. F. Peppier
(\arra Yarra). 2; L. Power (Melbourne), 3
Jure, nmm. 46sec. Won bv three lengths
Second heat: R. B. Smith (Waitemata, X.Z 1
I: F. D. Heidrich (Mercantile. S.A.), 2 Onlv
starters. Time, Smin. 4 2sec. Won by «ix
lengths. Third heat: H. .1. Turner (\ ? W
vO^C1,Ub)^ V W- J- TipPinS (Nenoan'.
Grain^ £sec. Won by a lensth. Fourth heat:
SI. Hansen (Footscray City) 1- D °t J
Gogarty capsized a quarter 'of' a mile' from the
hnish first semi-final: H. J. Turner. 1- P
A. Abbott (Petone. N.Z.). 2; C. Peppier 3.
Time omin 37seo. Won by a length. Second
semi-final: R. Smith (Waitemata, N.Z) 1- M
Hansen 2. Time, 5min. SSsee. Won easil'v!
Fins i : H J. Turner (X.S.W. Police). 1 ; R B.
-Ssec. Won by a length and a quarter
Stewards' Challenge Cup (senior fours; hol-l-
ers, Bern. S.A.). — First heat: Adelaide (S.A.).
I; Richmond, 2: Albert Park (disqualified),
lime. omm. 29sec. Won by a third of a length.
8mm. lsec. Third heat: Shepparton, 1; Leich
hardt (Q.). 2. Time. Smin. 21 see. Won bv
(S.A.), 2; Shepparton. 3. Won bv three
lengths. Time. '-min. 21sec.
t»ranri Challenge Cup (holders. Richmond Row
ing Club). — First heat: Richmond. 1; Essen
don, 2. Time, 4min. i-6srp. Won by a third
of a length. Second heat : London. 1 ; Haw
thorn, 2. Time, r.min. 12sec. Won br a
length and .1 lialt. Third and fourth heats: Mer
cantile. 1; Sv.hiey rmversity, 2; Dernrent (Tas.-,
3. Time. 4 m in. .'.2sec. Won by a canvas. Fifth
heat: Xnsrambie. 1: Footscray City. 2. Time,
4min. iiSsec. Won by fwo-tliinl?' of a length.
Sixth heat: Wanganui Union (N.Z. ). 1: Mel
bourne Universitv. 2. Time. 4min. 47pec. Won
by a length. First semi-filial: Wanganui 1'nion
'S '/..?). 1: Mercantile. 2: Xacnmbie. 3. Time.
4min. 4 0sec. Won by a third of a length. Second
-emi-fin-il: London Rowing Club, 1; Richmond
2. Time, 4min. 52sec. Won by a lengtlu
Final: London Club, 1; Wanganni, 2. Time,
MELBOURNE, Nov. 4.— Leading from
cup at the Henley regatta yesterday from
the Wanganui (N.Z.) Boat Club crew.
Their time of 4min. 37sec. had been bet-
critics. Twelve crews, including the
crowds saw a masterly display of oars-
menship in the heat in which the Lon-
a length and a half. Critics were con-
likely winner of the final
the crowd saw a hard fought and exciting
Yarra Challenge Cup and Silver Sculls (holder
Abbott (Petone, N.Z.), 1; C. W. F. Peppler
(Yarra Yarra). 2; L. Power (Melbourne), 3
Time, 5min. 46sec. Won bv three lengths
Second heat: R. B. Smith (Waitemata, N.Z 1
I: F. D. Heidrich (Mercantile. S.A.), 2 Only
starters. Time, 5min. 42sec. Won by six
lengths. Third heat: H. J. Turner (N.S.W.
Police Club),1; W.J.Tipping (Nepean .
6min 8sec. Won by a lensth. Fourth heat:
M. Hansen (Footscray City) 1- D. St J.
Fogarty capsized a quarter of' a mile from the
finish first semi-final: H. J. Turner. 1; P
A. Abbott (Petone. N.Z.). 2; C. Peppler 3.
Time 5min 37sec. Won by a length. Second
semi-final: R. Smith (Waitemata, N.Z) 1; M
Hansen 2. Time, 5min. 55sec. Won easily.
Final : H J. Turner (N.S.W. Police). 1 ; R B.
28sec. Won by a length and a quarter
Stewards' Challenge Cup (senior fours; hold-
ers, Berri. S.A.). — First heat: Adelaide (S.A.).
1; Richmond, 2: Albert Park (disqualified),
Time. 5mm. 29sec. Won by a third of a length.
8mm. 1sec. Third heat: Shepparton, 1; Leich-
hardt (Q.). 2. Time. 5min. 21 sec. Won by
(S.A.), 2; Shepparton. 3. Won by three
lengths. Time. 5min. 20sec.
Grand Challenge Cup (holders. Richmond Row-
ing Club). — First heat: Richmond. 1; Essen-
don, 2. Time, 4min. 56sec. Won by a third
of a length. Second heat : London. 1 ; Haw-
thorn, 2. Time, 5min. 12sec. Won by a
length and half. Third and fourth heats: Mer-
cantile. 1; Sydney University, 2; Derwent (Tas.),
3. Time. 4 m in. 52sec. Won by a canvas. Fifth
heat: Nagambie. 1: Footscray City. 2. Time,
4min. 58sec. Won by two-thirds of a length.
Sixth heat: Wanganui Union (N.Z. ). 1: Mel-
bourne University. 2. Time. 4min. 47sec. Won
by a length. First semi-final: Wanganui Union
(N.Z.). 1: Mercantile. 2: Nagambie. 3. Time.
4min. 49sec. Won by a third of a length. Second
semi-final: London Rowing Club, 1; Richmond
2. Time, 4min. 52sec. Won by a length
Final: London Club, 1; Wanganui, 2. Time,
Mentioned in Despatches (Article), Sunday Times (Perth, WA : 1902 - 1954), Sunday 2 December 1934 page Article 2016-02-08 20:15 I Mentioned in Despatches I
dose to the absolute centre peg ol
Princess Mar-inn of Greece did not
Her people, practically exiles, bad
-Whiskers" Blake.
West, of the West-Brescians, at Hi£
Dan Holt, billia rdist, of Rottnest,
gave young Fred Lindrum some of h if
finishing touches when Fred, sen-, was
stol wield a clever cue, and can make
a lot of alleged amarties look like
beginners. ^
in the world, is working with an Aus
plays a perfectly natural role of a Ey-
ing parson In that unique and thor-
oughly satisfactory picture "Splendii
Fellows.** ^
Perth's . old friend. Charlie Zoll,
Smith film. "Splendid Fellers." Charil«
waa the original singer in Perth ol
"If I Catch Alfonso Spagoni," a shriek
ingly . funny burlesque on a Spanish
bullfighter. He himself ls Jewish
place of Bob Ramage In Karrakatta.
Down In Perth hist week to see th:
women cricketers. Charlie Hall, now
mainly of Ballidu, but formerly of t"
civil service. Perth. A cricket enthu
I siast of the first order, and now an
and all the fine points of the game, h<
manhood a fine batsman, bowler, c .d
was bowled in the recent contest ? n
the W-A.C.A. ground, every hit made,
and each miss, etc As an old cricket
coming when women players, at least f
That well-known sportsman, in -its
true sense. Wyndham ("Wyn dy")
ful jungle picture -Was screened pri-
which.by photographs and narratives
theta. Recently there arrived In
When it is considered that the par.
[ merely, and as the audiences are ex
I pected to sing it, it is highly probable
Hon. James T. Franklin. CM .G-,
M.L.C., J-P., to give him the official
1934. but who prefers to be known to
chit at midnight on Friday. (If be
might seU them to his successor
men of tile Perth Town Trust in those
was the most picturesque of them al!
Jimmy Franklin bas the . honor of be-
nobody during bis period of office, and
upon him. of his own volition, and In
It ls an opportune time not only to
have selected to succeed bim, wfli find
it no easy task to follow in bis foot-
steps, but be is a successful business
man is a pastoralism commercial man,
Midland Railway Company, and. if be
business concern, .he will fill the bill
Poynton squared np the driftine
-w
-w
-v»
-VI
' Australia, who arrived by the Bal-
mantle OB Monday last. He ia making
his drat visit to Australia and will at-
tend the Eucharistic Congress ia Mel-
Father Gavan-Duffy baa been engaged
on missionary work In Madras, train
bag Roman Catholic teachers for
', Prince George and Princesa Marina
' comes out of the private purse of Papa
occasionally puts bis weight into t
. college athlete in his native New Zea
: land, he started many a crew to vic
t tory on the various rivers and lakes
' of the land of the extinct moa, and
1 was in addition a footballer (Rugby)
i cricketer. When CJD. feels like a 1
pipe-opener, he hies down to a well
! known rowing shed, the duh which
' owns him as an honorary member, and
. puts in a good spell ski Triming the
? waves of the Swan. Charlie Diamond
i bas a true, if unusual, boast. He b .
, never, with a gun or rifle, taken ani-
ma] or bird life, which ls something
i many cannot say.
? William Douglas, was a firm believer
' men-and young women. Himself a
I man who knew the wiles and tempta
; tiona of the city, he always admired
i all who contd do so to get as close to
. nature as possible, although his own
; experience of it was anything but
. financially satisfactory.
. About the busiest man in the employ
. of the Western Australian Govern-
ment Railx.aya at present is the fore-
i sheds. George Kavanagh. The recent
I and present Reso tours have put a lot
3 of work In hand, but getting ready for
, the forthcoming holiday traffic has
. been the true test of the work that has
i to be done down west of the central
station. The long lines of coach ja to
. be stabled, sbedded. deaned, d is inf ec
; ted. renovated, and otherwise furbish
> ed up would astound the ordinary
. traveller and the stay-at-home, thr
. work having to be started immediately
I on the arrival of the trains. From the
, suburbs all day long come long rake.'
? of coaches to ' e shunted off and cared
for. but when a big special or excur
. sion train rumbles in after an all
'. night and sometimes a two and three
, nights' journey, the rush to get it ir
[ order is more than can be imagined.
, The state, of a train coining many
r hundreds of mites, say. from away
. at Leonora and Laverton and from
, Meekatharra and Wiluna, should tf<
experienced to be appreciated, bul
George Kavanagh is always on han«?
, and general attendants to see that al'
Is O.K. for the next day or for perhaps
I that same day.
?mage schools.
-vi
Mentioned in Despatches
close to the absolute centre peg of
Princess Marina of Greece did not
Her people, practically exiles, had
"Whiskers" Blake.
West, of the West-Brescians, at his
Dan Holt, billiardist, of Rottnest,
gave young Fred Lindrum some of his
finishing touches when Fred, sen., was
still wield a clever cue, and can make
a lot of alleged smarties look like
beginners.
in the world, is working with an Aus-
plays a perfectly natural role of a fly-
ing parson in that unique and thor-
oughly satisfactory picture "Splendid
Fellows.
Perth's old friend, Charlie Zoli,
Smith film, "Splendid Fellers." Charlie
was the original singer in Perth of
"If I Catch Alfonso Spagoni," a shriek-
ingly funny burlesque on a Spanish
bullfighter. He himself is Jewish-
place of Bob Ramage in Karrakatta.
Down In Perth last week to see the
women cricketers, Charlie Hall, now
mainly of Ballidu, but formerly of the
civil service, Perth. A cricket enthu-
siast of the first order, and now an
and all the fine points of the game, he
manhood a fine batsman, bowler, and
was bowled in the recent contest on
the W.A.C.A. ground, every hit made,
and each miss, etc. As an old cricket
coming when women players, at least a
That well-known sportsman, in its
true sense. Wyndham ("Wyndy")
ful jungle picture was screened pri-
which by photographs and narratives
them. Recently there arrived in
When it is considered that the par
merely, and as the audiences are ex-
pected to sing it, it is highly probable
Hon. James T. Franklin. C.M .G.,
M.L.C., J.P., to give him the official
1934, but who prefers to be known to
chit at midnight on Friday. (If he
might sell them to his successor
men of the Perth Town Trust in those
was the most picturesque of them all.
Jimmy Franklin has the honor of be-
nobody during his period of office, and
upon him, of his own volition, and in
It is an opportune time not only to
have selected to succeed bim, will find
it no easy task to follow in his foot-
steps, but he is a successful business
man is a pastoralist, commercial man,
Midland Railway Company, and, if he
business concern, he will fill the bill
Poynton squared up the drifting




Australia, who arrived by the Bal-
mantle on Monday last. He is making
his first visit to Australia and will at-
tend the Eucharistic Congress in Mel-
Father Gavan-Duffy has been engaged
on missionary work in Madras, train-
ing Roman Catholic teachers for
Prince George and Princesa Marina
comes out of the private purse of Papa
occasionally puts his weight into a
college athlete in his native New Zea-
land, he started many a crew to vic-
tory on the various rivers and lakes
of the land of the extinct moa, and
was in addition a footballer (Rugby)
cricketer. When C.D. feels like a
pipe-opener, he hies down to a well-
known rowing shed, the club which
owns him as an honorary member, and
puts in a good spell skimming the
waves of the Swan. Charlie Diamond
has a true, if unusual, boast. He has
never, with a gun or rifle, taken ani-
mal or bird life, which is something
many cannot say.
William Douglas, was a firm believer
men-and young women. Himself a
man who knew the wiles and tempta-
tions of the city, he always admired
all who could do so to get as close to
nature as possible, although his own
experience of it was anything but
financially satisfactory.
About the busiest man in the employ
of the Western Australian Govern-
ment Railways at present is the fore-
sheds. George Kavanagh. The recent
and present Reso tours have put a lot
of work in hand, but getting ready for
the forthcoming holiday traffic has
been the true test of the work that has
to be done down west of the central
station. The long lines of coaches to
be stabled, shedded, cleaned, disinfec-
ted, renovated, and otherwise furbish-
ed up would astound the ordinary
traveller and the stay-at-home, the
work having to be started immediately
on the arrival of the trains. From the
suburbs all day long come long rakes
of coaches to be shunted off and cared
for, but when a big special or excur-
sion train rumbles in after an all-
night and sometimes a two and three
nights' journey, the rush to get it in
order is more than can be imagined.
The state of a train coming many
hundreds of miles, say, from away
at Leonora and Laverton and from
Meekatharra and Wiluna, should be
experienced to be appreciated, but
George Kavanagh is always on hand
and general attendants to see that all
is O.K. for the next day or for perhaps
that same day.
village schools.

CHAMPIONSHIP ROWING MELBOURNE, Saturday. (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Saturday 15 December 1934 page Article 2016-02-08 19:51 Six crews and tbn*e scullers com
peted in the Victorian four-oared chain
pionship and 2000 metres sculling cham
pionships, both held on the Yarra todav.
Both events went to th» title-holders.
rowed brilliantly to retain .their title
Carl Peppier was pressed hard by
W. Davis in the sculls, and hpld his
Nagambie, 1; Presto'. 2: Richmond, 3.
1 between second and third. Time, lftmin.
:»2 4-5 sec.
C. Peppier, 1; \V\ Havis. 2: R. Bol
ton, S. Won b- two feet, with rtiivt;
lengths between second and third. Time,1
Al Kr.RDIIRXR. Saturdav.
Six crews and three scullers com-
peted in the Victorian four-oared cham-
pionship and 2000 metres sculling cham-
pionships, both held on the Yarra today.
Both events went to the title-holders.
rowed brilliantly to retain their title
Carl Peppler was pressed hard by
W. Davis in the sculls, and held his
Nagambie, 1; Preston, 2: Richmond, 3.
between second and third. Time, 16min.
32 4-5 sec.
C. Peppler, 1; W. Davis. 2: R. Bol-
ton, 3. Won by two feet, with three
lengths between second and third. Time,
MELBOURNE. Saturday.
ROWING. Nagambie Wins Four-oar Title. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Monday 17 December 1934 page Article 2016-02-08 19:48 cnampionsnip. jNagamoie won the four
which was. lengths in front of Richmond.
The withdrawal of the Grants Boat Club
Luxton', a former stroke of Cambridge
University, caused some°disappointment,
see a. crew -rowing in the true Fairbaira
W. Peppier (12.4), Yarra Yarra Club.
Entering the swinging basin Peppier was
from the half rmile to the mile- post; then
Peppier spurted and drew level. In a
when Peppier won; .
championship. Nagamoie won the four-
which was lengths in front of Richmond.
The withdrawal of the Granta Boat Club
Luxton , a former stroke of Cambridge
University, caused some disappointment,
see a crew rowing in the true Fairbairn
W. Peppler (12.4), Yarra Yarra Club.
Entering the swinging basin Peppler was
from the half-mile to the mile post; then
Peppler spurted and drew level. In a
when Peppler won.
ROWING. (Article), Western Mail (Perth, WA : 1885 - 1954), Thursday 20 December 1934 page Article 2016-02-08 19:44 W. Peppier (12.4), Yarra Yarra Club.
Entering the swinging basin Peppier was
Peppier spurted and drew level. In a
Peppier won.
W. Peppler (12.4), Yarra Yarra Club.
Entering the swinging basin Peppler was
Peppler spurted and drew level. In a
Peppler won.
KING'S CUP RACE. A MAGNIFICENT STRUGGLE. W.A. Narrowly Beaten by N.S.W. (Article), Western Mail (Perth, WA : 1885 - 1954), Thursday 16 May 1935 page Article 2016-02-06 20:32 KING'S .CUP RACE. ;
SYDNEY. May 12.-New South Wales |
man, C. F. W. Peppier, of Victoria, won
tablished a new record for the- race with
make full Use of their power. Then
win a wonderful race by two-tWrds of a
by the wash of the controlling latinch,
(The Klnn'c Cup), three miles.
(3). J. T. Fidler, (4), E. R. Bromley, (5),
W. E. Jordan, (C), A. B. Gould, (7), AV. A.
?veitrht, 12.0}:. 1
u. P. Teeds (4), V. Shakespeare (6), F. Le
Souef (0). C. S. Liggins (7), J. T. -Burn
age weight, 11.1 J. i
J. Williams C2), K. Ninham (3), W. W.
Alexander (4), A. Giegory (5), J. Bollen
(0). fi .Morphett (7), W. Ninham (stroke),
D. Earl (cox). Average weight, 11.10} .. S
Sullivan (2), E. Lindsay (3). "P. Jelbart
M). S. J. Elder (5), L. J. Thompson (0),
T. Crofts (cox). Average weight, 12.0} .. >.
TASMANIA-G. Morlev (bow), B. Gibson
DouglaB (f>). T. Long (0), R. Blundslonc
Average waight. 11.7. i
Bunker (2), W. Lourigan (3), A. Zunker
<i). A. llassam (5), B. Sorrenson (OL'C.
Tobin (7), R. Howard (stroke), R. Clem
euee (cox). Average woijrht, ll.SI .... 6
Won by two-thirds' of a length with (our
lengths between second and thud. Time, 16
min. 20 1-5 ROC.
(Hobler of title, H. J. Turner, X.S.W.)
H. J. Turner, 11.8 (X.S.W.). 1
C. F. W. Peppier, 11.12 (Vic). 2
C. E. Slaughter, IO,i (Qld.). S
H. Wilkinson, 11.7 (Tap.). 4
Win by 20 lengths with a lenuth between
KING'S CUP RACE.
SYDNEY. May 12.-New South Wales
man, C. F. W. Peppler, of Victoria, won
tablished a new record for the race with
make full use of their power. Then
win a wonderful race by two-thirds of a
by the wash of the controlling launch,
(The King's Cup), three miles.
(3). J. T. Fisher, (4), E. R. Bromley, (5),
W. E. Jordan, (C), A. B. Gould, (7), W. A.
weight, 12.0}:.............. 1
L. P. Teede (4), V. Shakespeare (5), F. Le
Souef (6). C. S. Liggins (7), J. T. Burn-
age weight, 11.1 ¼
J. Williams (2), R. Ninham (3), W. W.
Alexander (4), A. Gregory (5), J. Bollen
(6). H .Morphett (7), W. Ninham (stroke),
D. Earl (cox). Average weight, 11.10¼ .......... 3
Sullivan (2), E. Lindsay (3). P. Jelbart
(4). S. J. Elder (5), L. J. Thompson (6),
T. Crofts (cox). Average weight, 12.6¼ '''''''''''.. 4.
TASMANIA-G. Morley (bow), B. Gibson
DouglaB (5). T. Long (6), R. Blundstone
Average weight. 11.7. ....... .... 5
Zunker (2), W. Lourigan (3), A. Zunker
(4). A. Hassam (5), B. Sorrenson (6), C.
Tobin (7), R. Howard (stroke), R. Clem-
ence (cox). Average weight, 11.8 3/4 .... 6
Won by two-thirds of a length with four
lengths between second and third. Time, 16
min. 20 1-5 sec.
(Holder of title, H. J. Turner, N.S.W.)
H. J. Turner, 11.8 (N.S.W.).............. 1
C. F. W. Peppler, 11.12 (Vic).............. 2
C. E. Slaughter, 10.4 (Qld.)............. 3
H. Wilkinson, 11.7 (Tas.) ............ 4
Won by 20 lengths with a length between
Rowing SWANS LEAD IN PENNANT Coach Appointment Criticised (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Wednesday 12 June 1935 page Article 2016-02-06 20:21 its nearest rival Wests, ths im
pairs of ,T. Burnett and K. Langley, and
it shows the wisdom of entering two {
This is a matter that could be re
iu training for the event. West nxpeot
to be represented bv two crews which
(str-), Le Scouf or Bennett (3). Burnett
and their first crew will includu Dob
the race, if Bunbury. Collie, A-N.A. and
crews also. Thorn is no reason why
would seem that the association, has be
came panicky and their action reminds
one of nn oarsman rushing up his slide
with ' the idea of getting better results
opinion that: a seat in the interstate
boat should be the reward given to thn
the rowing season. The. same; ruling
are to bo given out irrespective of the
results of - the season's work. The as
a more dcliberato decision could he
By winning the Oxford and Cam
Wales established a uuiquc record. A
Sydney crow won the King's Cup, carry
championship : Turner, of -Sydney, won
oared championship, and Sydney Uni
its nearest rival Wests, the im-
pairs of J. Burnett and K. Langley, and
it shows the wisdom of entering two
This is a matter that could be re-
iu training for the event. West expect
to be represented by two crews which
(str), Le Scouf or Bennett (3). Burnett
and their first crew will includu Dob-
the race, if Bunbury, Collie, A.N.A. and
crews also. There is no reason why
would seem that the association, has be-
come panicky and their action reminds
one of an oarsman rushing up his slide
with the idea of getting better results
opinion that a seat in the interstate
boat should be the reward given to the
the rowing season. The same ruling
are to be given out irrespective of the
results of the season's work. The as-
a more deliberate decision could he
By winning the Oxford and Cam-
Wales established a unique record. A
Sydney crew won the King's Cup, carry-
championship : Turner, of Sydney, won
oared championship, and Sydney Uni-
ROWING rrrROWING OLYMPIC GAMES NEXT YEAR Will Crew Be Sent? (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Friday 21 June 1935 page Article 2016-02-06 20:16 Recently it was announced that Ger
apparently given the question of send
with them. In the past a weak atti
tude has been maintained by our row
good crew may be moulded and en
deavor to be among those present. No
true saying, and otlier countries have
only the same facilities to. train crews
' The last appearance of an Australian
ago, when the Murray Bridge combina
tion were sent away. On that occar
sion a test race was held, and the West
Murray Bridge away, and it can be re
peated. We have the material avail
Whatever attitude the Rowing Coun
same street as the Sydney boy have re
the result should be interesting. Swans1
and junior crews are also training sol
position on the premiership list. ?
Recently it was announced that Ger-
apparently given the question of send-
with them. In the past a weak atti-
tude has been maintained by our row-
good crew may be moulded and en-
deavor to be among those present. No-
true saying, and other countries have
only the same facilities to train crews
The last appearance of an Australian
ago, when the Murray Bridge combina-
tion were sent away. On that occa-
sion a test race was held, and the West-
Murray Bridge away, and it can be re-
peated. We have the material avail-
Whatever attitude the Rowing Coun-
same street as the Sydney boy have re-
the result should be interesting. Swans
and junior crews are also training sol-
position on the premiership list.
SPORTING NEWS. (Continued.) ROWING. Fast Time by Pearce. (Article), The West Australian (Perth, WA : 1879 - 1954), Wednesday 3 July 1935 page Article 2016-02-06 20:12 ' MONTREAL, July 1. — At Portwilliam,
former United States, singles rowing
champion, H. B. Pearce Dy a jengcn in a
Later Pearce -defeated Miller by a
33 2-Ssec, which is believed to be a
Fait Tune bv Pearce.
MONTREAL, July 1. — At Portwilliam,
former United States singles rowing
champion, H. R. Pearce by a length in a
Later Pearce defeated Miller by a
33 2-5sec, which is believed to be a
Fast Time by Pearce.
With the Man in the Street Ignorant Gods (Article), The Daily News (Perth, WA : 1882 - 1950), Thursday 4 July 1935 page Article 2016-02-06 20:10 ignorant Gods
and he has made some interesting com
parisons between Australian and Jap
An interesting account of the recon
more than usually inconvenient pat
The introduction of electricity, how
favor at a smaller expenditure of en
the power station, so that in the even
were saved much' trouble at a small
Rowing Peter Pon
npHIRTY-five years ago George
— a junior fours at the National Ama
yet,' and, judged by his fresh appear
fay many more years.
whether all' the men had seen a sub
marine. A show- of hands decided on
a jaunt to Fremantle, where the visit
ing Netherlands submarine was har
in the Street
PHE duties of a warden-magistrate
?*? on the goldfields demand much
ravelling and strenuous work. An il
on Tuesday and dealt with applica
interval for lunch. Several Local ?
the Police Court and heard accusa
tions and defences. He was com
pelled to take a late dinner and to re
duties have been considerably in
There are other wardenmagis
TTIS numerous friends will regret to
LL hear that that little package of
pluck and pertinacity, Mr. W. R. Mur
of him that he should be making ar
to the Maylands Nationalists on .Tues
speaking, and a keen student of eco
nomics, he is also a' senior adjudicator
League. Of late, he has been conduct
activites. ' ' ,
Born at Inverness in tne eariy
jkg_/' Bank History
TVTUCH in the public eye during re
1U- cent months, and likely to remain
late Lord Forrest initiated the move lo
create the bank, but that the late Pre
as managing trustee. ? .
Mr. E. A. McLarty from the sen im
general manager, he reached the . top
of IVJr. Paterson.
IGNORANT GODS
and he has made some interesting com-
parisons between Australian and Jap-
An interesting account of the recon-
more than usually inconvenient pat-
The introduction of electricity, how-
favor at a smaller expenditure of en-
the power station, so that in the even-
were saved much trouble at a small
Rowing Peter Pan
THIRTY-five years ago George
— a junior fours at the National Ama-
yet,' and, judged by his fresh appear-
for many more years.
whether all the men had seen a sub-
marine. A show of hands decided on
a jaunt to Fremantle, where the visit-
ing Netherlands submarine was har-
WITH THE MAN IN THE STREET
THE duties of a warden-magistrate
on the goldfields demand much
travelling and strenuous work. An il-
on Tuesday and dealt with applica-
interval for lunch. Several Local
the Police Court and heard accusa-
tions and defences. He was com-
pelled to take a late dinner and to re-
duties have been considerably in-
There are other warden-magis-
HIS numerous friends will regret to
hear that that little package of
pluck and pertinacity, Mr. W. R. Mur-
of him that he should be making ar-
to the Maylands Nationalists on Tues-
speaking, and a keen student of eco-
nomics, he is also a senior adjudicator
League. Of late, he has been conduct-
activites.
Born at Inverness in the eariy
"Ag." Bank History
MUCH in the public eye during re-
cent months, and likely to remain
late Lord Forrest initiated the move to
create the bank, but that the late Pre-
as managing trustee.
Mr. E. A. McLarty from the senior
general manager, he reached the top
of Mr. Paterson.

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