|Article||Changed||Old lines||New lines|
|SUCCESSFUL LIGHT CARS. (Article), The Sydney Morning Herald (NSW : 1842 - 1954), Saturday 28 July 1906 page Article||2013-04-14 09:02||According to the 1 ngheh ' Motor journal of June
30 which reads as follows the little medium priced
Hover cars have proved themselves to be all and more
îhan their makers hive claimed for them -
in addition to the verv excellent results secured
Dy the Rover cars in the Urown trophy and Fromes
Hill competítloni ti ey have done remarkably well in
the Ixndon to 1 dmbiirgh run Ivvo 10 20 lip and
two (I lip Rover cara went through all obtaining gold
medals The 30 20 lip Rover was the first car to
arrive at 1 dinburgh but the really wonderful per
formance vvns that of the two G lip llover cars in
covering the -100 miles within 24 hours *
lhere nre several of these little medium rrlced
Speedwell Rover eirs running about Sydney at the
present time »id taking into consideration the horse
power It is astounding the work that they are doing
and it is pro! able that when the manufacturers can
of the most popular of the light cars 1 novvn At
the present timo the difficulty in getlinR delivery»
from being more generallj used here Trom the reports
is no doubt that the 0 bp Rover is looked upon as
the premier light car in Great Britain
|According to the English "Motor" journal of June
30 which reads as follows, the little medium priced
Rover cars have proved themselves to be all and more
than their makers have claimed for them -
"In addition to the very excellent results secured
by the Rover cars in the Brown trophy and Frome's
Hill competitions they have done remarkably well in
the London to Edinburgh run. Two 16-20 h.p. and
two 6 h.p. Rover cars went through, all obtaining gold
medals. The 16-20 h.p. Rover was the first car to
arrive at Edinburgh but the really wonderful per-
formance was that of the two 6 h.p. Rover cars in
covering the 400 miles within 24 hours "
There are several of these little medium priced
Speedwell-Rover cars running about Sydney at the
present time and taking into consideration the horse
power, It is astounding the work that they are doing
and it is probable that when the manufacturers can
of the most popular of the light cars known. At
the present time the difficulty in getting delivery,
from being more generally used here. From the reports
is no doubt that the 6 h.p. Rover is looked upon as
the premier light car in Great Britain.
|CYCLING, &c. (Article), Morning Bulletin (Rockhampton, Qld. : 1878 - 1954), Wednesday 27 September 1905 page Article||2013-04-14 08:54||: CYCLING, &c.
Mr. Strachan stales that Mr. Frank
lins purchased an eight-horse power Rover
motor cai-, winch ho is bringing out lo
The phenomenal sales of Die present
prompted curiority as to thc total output
for the year. This has been computed hy
one statistician ut 300,000 ; according to
the fiuaneiil editor of thc " Daily Minor,"
tho estimât; is under the mark. Coventry
centres whore, in the aggregate, from
40,000 to 50,000 other machines have been j
Mr. Strachan states that Mr. Frank
has purchased an eight-horse power Rover
motor car, which he is bringing out to
The phenomenal sales of the present
prompted curiosity as to the total output
for the year. This has been computed by
one statistician at 300,000 ; according to
the financial editor of the " Daily Minor,"
tho estimate is under the mark. Coventry
centres where, in the aggregate, from
40,000 to 50,000 other machines have been
|A UNIQUE DISPLAY. FORD—60 MILES PER HOUR. (Article), The Register (Adelaide, SA : 1901 - 1929), Thursday 13 September 1923 page Article||2013-04-07 20:57||- FORD— 60 MILES PER HOUR. ??'
Quite a sensation is* being caused in the
of a Ford' racing ear. '
'This car is built from genuine Ford
part*. .; ???-;.
Alterations have been made to the stan
dard Ford chassis such, as the fitting. of
wings,' and the typical racing body fitted.
Complete, a very unique exhibit: ?
appeal_to those interested in speedster
cars.. ? '
of the Ford Kacer in question. .
|FORD— 60 MILES PER HOUR.
Quite a sensation is being caused in the
of a Ford racing car.
This car is built from genuine Ford
Alterations have been made to the stan-
dard Ford chassis such, as the fitting of
wings, and the typical racing body fitted.
Complete, a very unique exhibit.
appeal to those interested in speedster
of the Ford Racer in question.
|90,000 Mile Ford Record (Article), The Mail (Adelaide, SA : 1912 - 1954), Saturday 1 December 1923 page Article||2013-04-07 20:40||A Ford car. purchased in February,
1917, has been running- continuously
it was in his service, covering a dis
placed on the Berrigan (N.S.W.)Cob
o. year, making the aggregate distance
|A Ford car, purchased in February,
1917, has been running continuously
it was in his service, covering a dis-
placed on the Berrigan (N.S.W.) Cob-
a year, making the aggregate distance
|NEW NOVELS. (Article), Chronicle (Adelaide, SA : 1895 - 1954), Saturday 6 August 1898 page Article||2013-04-04 19:56||Everyone mush have a beginning and in
lo leave the stage. As this would mean
Tales,"is seemingly animated by a senti-
|Everyone must have a beginning and in
to leave the stage. As this would mean
Tales," is seemingly animated by a senti-
|Here's the hint for a heatwave (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Saturday 22 January 1955 page Article||2013-03-26 21:06||Heres the hint \
for a heatwave I.
R. Hi V. HAW
worries about -.his
Mr. Hawley also sug
, iTjiitr.-PPttttiiiff top;". 'Ml
JTERE'S a hint you
the rainy days never -
seem to take long; to
Afrs. L% Davidson, of 51 ;
~ I"H emitting .st., DandeiiQng ,
make waterproof garden \>
markers from plastic .'?>',
picnic spoons. Labels |;
are scratched on the. < '
backs of the spoons and ||
the lettering filled with '<
crayon of contrasting- !|
Thanks (and 10/6) to ¡j i
you, Mrs. Davidson, '
- That's a handy one. j!
With seeds of long ger- |
ruination periods it's easy \ ;
to get bamboozled on ;¡
what is* where. ; '
MRS. F. RICHARDS, \>
ot 99 Lava st., Warr- <,
nambool, tells us it's a \\
good idea to wash beans \\ *
thoroughly that you have <\ ]
had salted away before i
cooking them. < >
And after washing u
them, soak them in ¡I 5
warm water with a pinch ! \ '
of carb. soda. This, she '
says, will take out the \\
' strong salt taste. ¡; j
Half a guinea is on the ¡ ; t
. way to "you, Mrs. Rich- . ¡¡ 1
ards, and thanks ,a' mil- \<
"lion." "" . ¡! i
|Here's the hint
for a heatwave
MR. H. V. HAW-
worries about his
Mr. Hawley also sug-
fruit splitting too, he
HERE'S a hint you
the rainy days never
seem to take long to
Mrs. L. Davidson, of 51 ;
Hemming st., Dandenong
make waterproof garden
markers from plastic
picnic spoons. Labels
are scratched on the
backs of the spoons and
the lettering filled with
crayon of contrasting
Thanks (and 10/6) to
you, Mrs. Davidson,
That's a handy one.
With seeds of long ger-
mination periods it's easy
to get bamboozled on
what is where.
MRS. F. RICHARDS,
ot 99 Lava st., Warr-
nambool, tells us it's a
good idea to wash beans
thoroughly that you have
had salted away before
And after washing
them, soak them in
warm water with a pinch
of carb. soda. This, she
says, will take out the
' strong salt taste.
Half a guinea is on the
way to you, Mrs. Rich-
ards, and thanks a mil-
|LIVES RISKED IN FIRE ATTACK Thrilling rescues (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Wednesday 28 March 1951 page Article||2013-03-24 21:09||acres of .dense bush in the Ot-
smouldering lasi night. Light rain
Fres at Emerald, Wood's Point,
|acres of dense bush in the Ot-
smouldering last night. Light rain
Fires at Emerald, Wood's Point,
|LIVES RISKED IN FIRE ATTACK Thrilling rescues (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Wednesday 28 March 1951 page Article||2013-03-24 21:07||fire that at times threatened homes in the Dro
answered a midnight call for help by_
at the soles of their boots.,
|fire that at times threatened homes in the Dro-
answered a midnight call for help by
at the soles of their boots.
|Army goes into battle—against FIRE! (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Wednesday 28 March 1951 page Article||2013-03-24 21:05||I Army goes into battle-against FIRE!
TROOPS FOUGHT all day yesterday against bush j
fires which swept through thousands of acres near r
Red Hill. Here are on-the-spot pictures of their |
battle-a battle made even harder by strong winds. \
. ABOVE: THE FIGHT. In fighting order, men .
quarters of the operation, where they refill their ruck
Cpl. J. M. O'sullivan, 23
their lives. AU came out safely.
|Army goes into battle-against FIRE!
TROOPS FOUGHT all day yesterday against bush
fires which swept through thousands of acres near
Red Hill. Here are on-the-spot pictures of their
battle-a battle made even harder by strong winds.
ABOVE: THE FIGHT. In fighting order, men
quarters of the operation, where they refill their ruck-
Cpl. J. M. O'Sullivan, 23
their lives. All came out safely.
|"FORD DAY" AT MORNINGTON. (Article), The Argus (Melbourne, Vic. : 1848 - 1957), Monday 8 May 1922 page Article||2013-03-20 23:38||to the extent of £150.
irate '""I rulilar I sll. In tit..I,lien |.i?enl.
I'li.'ii the llrntlitnii Hotel tot In, 11r.1l.le irliirursl
-.,1,11.1. . Il t.til that ssere ataiUldr ssrre
p!::",.;.,' ;:r,^?:; ,izux-^?u SMu"
The |. .Ij'.er- ssere a. <<sll.it, : I Mrs.
S« i^lKi'.V-'.T^ .."".i.1^!
IlllllU- I.Metalsll.li; ll. .1. ?Iieell I fliper
Ma.v.l.11,1; C tables tX.t.ral: and T. ll.
Wall.. ill?t?.,-l.ri fer I'.-id. isiiuli-g linn-r.t ,|l».
, Calll.iin. ft., ll,.- Let.Ullin,,, f. rsl: svllll
"f I s.VVllr'.iiiruiX,''fer "hr ".,,1,," Xor,i
si?i...V'.. f, Mr. All. Somer. t Morning
>is,iin;e.l s hihl in a I'nr.l : Mr. IV, An.
iMttllttiiBtlstil. for the ?,,i,le,| |',?,|, S
lt. Ki.-l .md J.-!ii Slilnsler. Imtli t.f Mel.
. tit liat't it Ilse and Ion!,,,,, e?!. |?
,. ii..,,- ss.r.- prises, al.,, fis. Ilse sls.i-lesl,
,'ett, th.- tallest, and the .Hilliest min ala!
ino, l..-lug Mr. I". .1,Kielli
in,., anl ilse t.illr-t s,.,mau
|to the extent of £150. The Dunlop Rubber Co.,
gave 250 rubber balls to the children present,
From the Brighton Hostel for incurable returned
soldiers, 11 men all that were available were
given an outing to Mornington. Tarrants Motors Pty., Ltd., providing three sedan cars.
The prize-takers were as follow: 1 Mrs
Somers (Mornington) carrying the largest number of children; 2 Messrs L.G. Cum-
mings (Alexandra); H. J. Green (Upper
Macedon); C Langley (Nyora) and T.H.
Walker (Doncaster) for Fords coming longest dis-
tances. 3 Mr. Austin Cooper (Sorrento) for the most dilapidated car. 4 Mr. R Hancock
(North Carlton) for the best looking Ford, with Mr. G Watson (Melbourne), a good second. 5 Mr. F Cook (Brunswick) for the oldest Ford ("1910 vintage")
6 Mr. Alf. Somers (Morning-
ton) youngest child in a Ford. 7 Mr. W. Andrews (Mornington) for the noisiest Ford.
8- Misses M. Kiel and Jean Shingler both of Mel-
bourne, each having five good-looking girls in
the car. There were prizes also for the stoutest,
the oldest, the tallest, and the smallest man and
woman. The tallest man being Mr C Griffeth
(Mornington) being 6ft., 8½in., and the tallest woman
Mrs Cummings (Alexandra) 5ft., 10in. The handsomest woman was adjudged to be Mrs. D. Mitchell (St. Kilda).
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