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THE TURF.

FORBURY T.C. MEETING, CONCLUDING DAY. (By Tclcgrapli—l'rcie3 Association.) Duncdin, May 3. 'i'lio Forbury I'arlc Trotting Club's winii'" meeting concluded to-day. Kougii weulher prevailed, but there was a good att'-JKlaiice, ami llio sum of J;13,2U5 ills, was put through the totalisator, us compared willi jti:i,2-17 Ills, lor tiio com- | .sponding day last year, mulling a total ior tho meeting ui JJI-I.OM. liesulla:— SIOCUND AiMA'IKUK HANDICAP (harness), of 7U mi vs. Uno milo and a. hall'.— •1 \\ eo M'Uregor, (isuc., 1; 2 lU'Vea, -tsec., J Silver Pet, 10.; cc., 3. Also sUil'tcd: U Marob, scr.; ,'! Moa, Diiloii, Usee.; G B=ec.; 7 Jarrali Wood, Sscc.; 5 W.D., Sscc.; 8 Lily i'., bsec. Won l>y a neck. Time, 4inin. 28 3-ssec. LUPKOV'Eii.y Ji A A DiC.ii' 1 (saddle), of 100 sovs. (Jne mite and a hull.—U Truganini, Msec., 1; 2 ri'rali, Usee., 2; 7 Lady Wallace, 3. Also started: 13 Arbiter, ser.; 12 Restoration, 2sec.; 5 Frank Henry, Usee.; 10 St. Kevin, Usee.; -1 Cenlrowopd, Ssec,; 9 Arbitress, tisec.; 3 Bluebell, ltjsec.; 11 lteriot, Msec.; 1 lliHxloia, 12scc.; 8 Dolly lJodgurs, 13sec. Wvn by a dozen lengths. Time, -limn. Gsec. OTAUO HANDICAP (saddle), of 120 sovs. Two miles.—2 Matilda 11. Gsec., 1; 1 Vic, lOsec., 2; 6 llectorata, lOsec., 3. Also started: 0 Diving Bell, 4sec.; 3 Bowlicll, Ssec.; 4 Benmorp, ssec.; 8 S.M., ssec.; 5 Mora Burley, 7sec.; 10 Glenfoot, lOscc. ; 7 lnui D., lOiec. Won by a dozen lengths. Time, Sniin. Usee. WINTER OATS HANDICAP (harness), of 200 sovs. Two miles.—l Bright, scr., 1; 12 St. Swithin, 3sec., 2; 3 Prince Alert, scr., 3. Also started: 5 Lord Heathcote, tec.; 1 Ailcen, Bsec. Won by eight lengths. Time, smin. 18 2-sscc. DOMAIN HANDICAP (harness), of 100 60vs. One mile and a half.—l Iteie M'Xinney, Gsec., 1; 13 Mandor, sscc., 2; 2 Spylaw Jlaid, Gsec., 3. Also started: G Truganini, Gsec. behind, scr.; 8 Lady Wallace, 2sec; sliebe,Gsec.; 12Bellod'Or, Bsec.; 4 Vesper, Bsec.; 7 W.D., lOsec.; 9 Faustina, lOsec.; 10 Tuheriiigi, 12scc.; 11 Lavinia, 12sec. Won by sis lengths. Time, imin. 29sec. PENINSULA 'HANDICAP (saddle), of 120 sovs. Two miles. —1 Bell Thorne, Usee., 1; 9 Maori Chieftain, Msec., 2;, 7 Benmore, 2sec., 3. Also started: 4 Brookbell, scr.; 5 Harvest Home, 7sec. ;_2 Bushranger, 7sec.; 3 Itory, lOsec.; 11 Bamboo, Usee.; 8 Vanity, llsec.; 10 Ileriot, Usee.; G Jos L., Useo. Won by six lengths. Time, Gmin. 3Sscc. PARK HANDICAP (harness), of 150 sovs. One mile'aud a quarter.—l Eavenschild, ssec., 1; 3 Emmcline, scr., 2; 2 Gianella, ssw., 3. Also started: I Bell Metal, ssec.; 5 Wilkic, Msec.; G Jack Tracey, lOsec. Won by two lengths. Time, 3min. 20scc. i FAREWELL HANDICAP (saddle), of 120 sovs. Olio mile.—l The Next, 4soc., 1; 4 Sparkling Kola, 4sec., 2; 9 Motorist, Gsec., 3 Also started: G Barmeguire, scr.; 7 Silver Black, 2 seo.; 3 Sweet Child, isec.s 5 Eegina Belle, 4sec.; 2 Aerial, 4sec.; 8 Pinewood, Csec. E«gina Bello won, but was distanced, and tlio rider cautioned by tlio stewards for interference with Sparkling.Kola. Time, 2min. 31s5c. . 1 AUCKLAND R.C. WEIGHTS (By Telegraph.—Press Association.) Wanganui, May 3. The following weights have been declared for the Auckland Racing Club's meeting:— „ GREAT NORTHERN HURDLES, of 1000 eovs. Two miles "and a half.—Tho Native, list. 91b.; Prophet, list. 71b.; Delegate, list, lib.; Fashion Plate, list, lib.; Lloyds, list, lib.'; Don'' Que*, list, lib.; Tauira, lOst. illb.; Chief Marshal, lOst. Gib.; Armagh, lOst. lib.; Beroola, lOst. lib.; Bravest, .lOst. lib.; Idealism, Ost. 111b. j Bollin, 9st. 111b,; Cornelian, list. Illb.; Bollin, Ost. Illb.; Whakaweira, 9st. 101b.; Flingot, 9st. 71b.; Marlon, 9st. Gib.; Master Theory, Dst. Clb.; Sam Pan, flit. 41b.; St. Kevin, 9st. 41b.j Wniono, 9.st. lib.; Game, ( J.-t, 21b.; Whimper, Hit. lib.; Sphinx, list.; Tui Cakatau, Ust.; Ckmeucy, list.; Prince Eddy, list. Aerna, list.; Admiral Souit, Dst.; Virtue, ' Osi GREAT NORTHERN STEEPLES', of WOO soys. Three miles and a half.—Antarctic, list. i2lb.; Parituitu, list. lOlb.j lloanga, list. 41b.; Hiiiitere, list. 4 b.; The Native, list.; Armagh, lOst. 131b.; Okaihau,. lOst. 'Sib.; Glen-more, lOst. 71b.j Delcate, lOst. Gib.; Bangitane, lOst. Gib.; .LloySs, lOst. Gib.; Fashion Plate, lflst. Gib.; Tauira, lOst. 41b.; Waitarere, lOst. 41b.; A-ppin, lOst.; Webfoot, lflst.; K-ed M'Gregor, 9st. 131b.; Dorando, 9st. 131b.; Hercola, 9st. 131b.; Bravest, Ost. 121b.; Stratlnuoira, Ost. 91b.; Kauroa, 9st. 8 b.; Tho Chief, 9st. 81b.; Whimper, 9st. /lb.; Bismarck, Ost. 71b.; Miss Explosion, 9st. 71b.; Makiri, Ost. 71b.; Game, 9st. db.j Tiri, 9st. 71b.; Tui Cxikobau, 9st. 71b. ONE THOUSAND GUINEAS. . WON BY JEST. By Telegraph—Press Association—OopyTigh! -■ London, May 2. At tho second Newmarket meeting tho following was tho result of the race for THE ONE. THOUSAND GUINEAS, of 100 sovs. each, li. ft., for thi'co-yo<ir okl fillies; list. each. Mr. J. B. Joel's I>. f. Jest; by Sundridge—Absurdity 1 Duko of Devonshire s b. f. Taslett, by Wiuiam tho Third—BuTgonct 2 Lord Rosebory's ch. f. Prue, by Ciccro i —Prune 3 VALIDO TO BE SOLD. Sydney, May 3. Mr G. D. Greenwood's raceliorso Valido (by Voles—Slaveaway) will bq offered at auction on Monday' next. NOTES AND COMMENTS. I_Br Glencoe.] Tho only race meeting which will enpngo attention this week is tliat of the Ashburton County Racing Club which takes place on Thursday and Friday next. Tho Pateeim, which went to Picton on Saturday to bring back tho remainder of the horses which raced at the Marlborough meeting had another tempestuous voyage and several of the horses were a good deal knocked about. Owing to tho rough state of the weather in the Straits Captain . Cameron postponed tho departure of the vessel till .4 .a.m. on Sunday but, even then, the weather had moderated but little,' and the trip across was anything but pleasant. On the journey L'ord Possible was badly cut about and will require it lori«? spell. -Untleculuu Rot washed about tho deck , and was ill a risky for some time, but apparently ho knew that lie was in trouble anu wisely remained sllil. This made the task of rescuing him much easier. Black Lupin also got down and considerable tnno was required to right him, but on walkincr off the wharf it did not appear as if lie had been hurt. Several of the remainder were more or less cut about, but olhcrs escaped without a scratch. Beacon was handed over to ]I. Hickey at the conclusion of the Marlborough meeting, and in future, the Euroelydon gelding will be trained at Hastings, whero llio facilities for schooling are good. Jockeys F. D. Jones ami B. Deeley go south to-night, to attend the Ashburton meeting. J. O'Shon ami C. Emerson will also bo riding at the same meeting. C. Price, who was disoualified over the last National Hurdle K<iee, has applied lo the Canterbury Jockey Club for the remission of tlie remainder of his sentence. Ili.'i remiest (which was strongly recommended by the Wanganui Jockey Club) comes up for dccisiou at the monthly meeting to-morrow. Acceptances for the Egmont meeting nloso with the secretary (Xlr! J. W. Turton) at 9 p.m. on Thursday. The Wanganui-owned North East and Deniso Ormc figure in tho nominations for tho flat events at the Auckland winter meeting, but strangely enough, they arc not entered at Wanganui on May 22 and 24. I'ossiblv their otvner (Mr. A. Hall) overlooked {lie date for closing nominations for the meeting referred to. .Advices from Wanganui indicute that good work is being done by the two steeplechasers Antarctic and Dorando. According to present arrangements' bnlh horses will race at Wauganui and Etlerslie. ■ . Jest, winner of the One thousand Guineas, is like Louvois (winner of the Two Thousand)—a member of tho No. one family. She is a remarkably wellbred fillv, her pedigree containing 23 running or sire numbers out ol 32. Hitherto Sundridge's (illios have been inferior to his eolts, but Jest promises to provo something out of the ordinary.. She ivna only entered for two of the classics— C)iu> Thousand and Oak*-

Blast ami galo notwithstanding about 1500 people went to Athletic Park on Saturday afternoon to bo frozen, and to witness one of tlio toughest struggles in tho long chain of desperately-fought Park contests. - Athletic, with a team that has won tho championship the'last two seasons, were looked upon as certainties, lmt tho Black and White played such a game that it -was only tho final stages of the game that Athletic got in front, and even then they did not feel safe until the bell clanged. Tho high wind interfered a good deal with tho work of the players, and lineplay was moro frequent than desirable. Both games were doggedly fought', particularly tho big game—Oriental v. Athletic. Oriental put up' a, surprisingly | good fight against tho crack team. In tho first spell they had tho aid of tho gale, and in tho very early stages they made it clear that they were .capable of giving tho Blues a tolTgli "go." Oriental were tho first to score, and at halftime they led. In tho second spoil Athletic evened the scores, and towards tho end of tlio match E. Roberts clinched matters in favour of his side by scoring a very fino try, after a lightning dive from tho ruck. Tho game was even indeed, and, in « senso,' a draw would have been li fair .decision: nevertheless, one left tho ground under'tho impression that Athletic are tho better team. The number of knock-outs on the Park was extraordinary—quite twenty. J. Map. shall's knee gave out, and he had to leave the field. 11. Murphy filled his plaoo in the Melrose ranks. At the same time one of the Wellington men retired with an injury to his head. M'Vay (of Athletic) was twice taken off tho field, aftd one other Bine retired for a while. Wellington's fight against Melrose was a good one, but in better weather Melrose would have won by more than they did. Spartan fortitude in both players and onlookers was called for by the conditions under .which Victoria College and Poneko met at Sliramar. The polo ground was fairly di-y in some places, but in others Iwro sheets of water. Ono of these pools occupied a dozen square yards ill the corner of tho spaco on which the match was played. A chilling southerly blew hard and steadily across the ground and tho temperaturo felt like zero. In tho. early part of tho afternoon there were a few gleams of sunshine, but. later occa-' sional driving showers and an odd hailstorm or two added to the bitterness of tho weather. About forty hardy followers of the game turned up to watch tho play. Poneko played one man short and each team had emergencies in its_ ranks. Thero was one painful incident in this match. Brewer and Algar, both of Poneke, came into violent collision, ncse to nose, as they jumped for the ball. Each man lost a good deal of blood an\l both had to leave the field. There was 110 doctor prcsont, but appearances indicated that Algar had his'nose broken. CHAMPIONSHIP LADDER. 2 • '4J •a • £ -2 . J2 Si 3 « rt ji $ d h «.5 -> o W .H O •«. (J *_~S rt K. H fifS ficSOft Athletic ... 3 3 0 0 3G 9 G Petone 3 2 0 1 40 15 5 Oriental'... 3 2 1 0 ' 23 12 i Melrose .... 3 2 -1 0 26 3 4 Vic. College 3 1 1 1 28 26 3 Wellington 3 1 2 0 IS 24 2 Poneko ... 3 0 3 0 3 57 0 St. James 3 0 3 0 5 45 0 ATHLETIC & ORIENTAL. THE FORMER ON£Y"JUST WIN. Oriental, with a good deal of assistance from tho high wind, quickly had At'lileiio in serious- difficulty. Two shots at tho goal fell to them early, and Mullancy toojc them both, but failed to get them over. Time after time the Oriental forwards swept the Blues before them, and once they got tho oval over (lie lino, but Uo score was allowed. Scrums close to tho SJtlilotic lino ensued, and out went tho ball to tho Oriental backs. Bad passes, however, killed good chances. Thai the leather Was got away to Dingle at wing-tliree-qiiarfor, and tho big fellow made a determined bid for a score. He attempted to crash right through M'Vay, but the little full-back took him-low and brought him down heavily. Tho collision resulted in M'Vay's temporary retirement. Oriental continued to press, and a. weak kick by one of the defending' backs saw tho ball out a yard from tho line. Tho attacking backs were Jiven (ho oval, an<l out it went to M'Keown on the -wing. Ho found a man in his track, but simply put down his Jiead and butted a way over tho lino at the corner. Oriental, 3; Athletic, 0. Some time after play restarted Dinglo mado another desperato effort to get over, bwt struck the corner flag, and incidentally "laid hinisb-If .out" for a few minutes. A mark by Carrad in front cf llie posts gave Dingle a shot, but he failed to score. Up the field now swept the great Blue vanguard, and in a while tlio, scores were even; E. Osb'ornChad forced 1 a passage over. A. Wilson failed with a nearly impossible kick. Athletic, 3; Oriental, 3. Oriental came again, but 13.'Roberts effected a good save. Shortly before half-time, however, Shearer crossed near tho corner, and put Oriental again, in the lead. Dingle mjtdo an excellent but ineffective attempt to convert in tho gale. Oriental, G; Athletic, 3. 1 Athletic went off witti tho expected . banff at the commencement of tlio second spell, and the gauio had not been a minute in progress when E. Roberts broke away with almost a clear field ahead. He was brought' down, but got t'h» pass .awa.v, and the rush ended hard upon Oriental's line. Again and again Athletic charged down to Oriental's "last ditch," but t'hey were as ol'len repulsed. From a scrum in a good position the Bino forwards shot tlrei oval out. E. Roberts failed to secure it, and the chaivco was lost. Oriental turned the tide and drove Athletic to the other end of tho field, where, after a deal of hard figfhtin?, Athletic saved by forcing. Back again swept the Blues, and Oriental were penalised in a dangerous position. E.' Roberts took a shot and landed a, good goal, thus evening the score one? more. Athletic, G; Oriental, I). Oriental had another brief spell attacking, and then Athletic, through making judicious use of tho hunch-line, got rithin striking distance again. Roberts Welted ami the Athletic forwards charged (town under the leather, but Houlihan saved. Oriental met further trouble, and, with play right on the line, E. Roberts snapped up tho ball and divc<l over, lie failed with the kick. Athletic, D; Oriental, G. Oriental immediately attacked, Carrad, assisted by M'Keown, leading tho onslaught. A.. Wilson turned tho attack by a characteristic oliarge down the ,-i'de-line. Kinvig, who stopped him, came off second best. Oriental went back to the attack again, but could not press it home; and after l>eing penned up for a few minutes, Athletic returned in a body with the ball at to?. Bmickenburg saved tho situation. A little later Athletic got tho oval over tlio line, but Sullivan forced. Hutchinson madea fine attempt to got through iu front of Oriental goal, but was brought down. S. Wilson was given a good chance to carry the attack through, but lie bungled it. Oriental re-

lioved the pressure, and Dinglo carried play to half-way, where he encountered M'vay, and was thrown out. Straugo to say, this collision between theso two resulted as the earlier impact between them had done—in M'Vay leaving the fiold. There was no further score, so the game ended: Athletic, 9 points; Oriental, f points. Mr. T. H. Jones was referee. MELROSE & WELLINGTON. V CLOSE AND lIAED FOUGHT* Melrose were expected to beat Welling-' ton, and after a Lard-fought battle tliey realised tho expectation. The game was far from interesting, but that mas, of course, on account of tho gale. Had tho weather conditions been good Melroso would probably liavo won by far more than the margin they secured. The first spell, ended without scoro on cither side, though Melrose wero somewhat unlucky in not getting a small lead. Flack had a good chanco of getting over from a Melrose passing rush on ono occasion, but he failed to hold the ball. Failure to hold the ball was, however, no great sin on such a day. , r ust on half-time a Wellington) forward rusfli drove the ball ovor tho Melrose line, but before anyone could touch it down tlio oval reached dead ground. ✓ In tho second half Melrose had tho advantage of tho wind, and they kept up a most determined attack almost tho whole 45 Wellington wero extremely fortunalo to keep them out as long as they did. On the other hand, Wellingtons defence was highly creditable: Ono of tho features of Melrose's long attack was the number of ineffectual attempts H. Marshall made to get through from about five yards out. Had .Marshall catered far tho other backs occasionally by giving them tho ball on the open sido of tho field, Melrose's scores might h&vo come sooner. Both tho Melroso tries were got by Parker quito close to • tlio corner flag. Tho first try carao ttoough Parker snapping tire ball from a linoout and wriggling through the opposition. Stretching full length, ho just' managed to ground tho ball over tho lino. Tho second try ho secured through; being the first to pounce on tho ball tho forwards had got it over tho line. . H. Capper failed with both kicks through not raising tho. ball enough. Result: Melrose, G; Wellington, 0. Mr. W. J. Meredith was Tefcree, PETONE 4 ST. JAMES. THE SUBURBAN MEN SUPERIOR. This gaiuo was played at Potone, th« . ground being in capital order. In St. James, Petono discovered a "surprise packet," tho play of tho forwards being very vigorous. Throughout tho gamo theso forwards rattled through the opposing vanguard, and carried the ball to Petono's line timo and again, but tho finish was wanting, and no score resulted, l'etono showed littlo combination,' the passing among tho backs being-, mostly hampered by tho high wind, but when, they did get moving St. James wero soon ill difficulties. The spectators, who numbered about two hundred, were interested. St. James kicked oft', aud tho forwards were soon hammering at Petone's door. Thomas had a shot m Petone's twentyfivo without result, and tho ball was worked back to St. James's territory. A freekick relieved tho pressure, and Price headed a l'etono rush, which was nulliftold by Young finding the line. Up and down tho field the l*ill travelled, keeping the forwards going at a merry pace. Hills secured near Petone's line, but grounded tho ball two feet short, and a scrota resulted. Petone cleared, but back camo the oval. An infringement again relieved Petone, and M'Farlanc had a kick at goal in St. James's twenty-five, but tho ball went wido. St. James's forwards wero playing a great game at this stage. M'Kenzie made' an opening, but Israel saved. Petone backs camo again, and relief came through an infringement. M'lCenssie started a pretty passing rushamong his backs, Boyd centring when , cornered. A certain scoro was saved by Young punching tho ball aud enabling his men to force. Attack followed defence with the advantage in St. James's favour. St. James missed a chanco by Young passing off-sidp, aud immediately after M'Kenzie set Joo Ryan racing with the boll, back it camo to M'Kenzie, who transfererd to Ramsden. the latter player touching down. M'Farlano goaled. s—o. From tho kick-out, St, James mado things willing, and Thomas made a good attempt at goal from Petone's twent.yfivc, but was unsuccessful. Utiku„i.nitiated a bout of passing, Heketn being, grassed fivo yards from the coveted line. Petono relieved, half-time sounding with tho ball in tho Petono twenty-five, Tho remainder of tho gamo was even more stronuonslv fought out than the iirst half. M'Kenzie started the first piece of concerted play, which Nunn terminated bv knocking on. 1 ho fast following up" of St. James's forwards prevented Petono backs getting their kick in, and Petone being hemmed sought relief by forcing. Uiiflismaved. St. James camo again, and Hills, breaking through with the Ml at hi* toe, enabled TToare to score, Thomas failing with tho kick. Petone, 5; St. James, 3. A rush by Petono was spoiled by-hard kicking, and St. James forced. Petone now began to waken up, but their opponents wero sound in defence, replying with counter-rushes. During a rush in the St. James twenty-five, A. Parker irnHipred the Ml and bounded over, M'Farlnne adding tho major points. Petone, 10: St. James, 3. Petone lost several nlianees through kicking too hard, and although St. James's forward worked the ball down to the Petone lino timo, after timo thev were unable to cross it, Ibo game ending rctone, 10 joints; St James. 3. Mr. J. Slincs had charge of tho gatne. COLLEGE & PONEKE. THE DRUBBING OF THE REDS. When they took the field both College and Poneko showed an inclination' to lreep to the middle of tho field, but the wind ruled against them And the leo-line bceanio a favoured resort. The touch judge on tho other side had a s-iiveeure and Collece wore not lons in assorting their superiority. Their forwards wero bettor than the Pohoke van and their hack a groat deal better. After a of linekicking and general hustlinq plav along the lee-side of tho ground. College charged down upon Hid Ponolw goal, via a big pool of water, and l'awc?tt touchcn down, but the try was disallowod. 1 oneko in their turn made an excursion downfield, but their attack was rapjed ami was quickly repulsed. College soon rota ialed. From the twenty-live the backs darted a passing rush m which Sainton, Ttvan and I«. Heard were engaged and. Siainton dashed over In n score wil l two Poneko tacklsi's clinging to him. T. Hoard - niitscd bv inches in a splendid shot at goal. College, 3; 0. lu another College passing rush Quilliam and other forwards lent (he back< a hand, and TV Beard got over easily, afterwards convertin" his own try. College, S; Poneko. 0. Ail amusing incident occurrod in Iho cecoml spoil, Brn-nan, a Collego man, throwing away a certain score by an absurdly obvious bit of off-side play. Moldrum. a voting player who recently came up from \Vanganui College, headed a forward rush in gallant style, eluded the Poneko defenders aiid ' drove tho ball across tho line. Brosnan had contrived to got ahead, and «s\tho ball camo over, ho actually turned buck to touch it down.

'At least four College men were at hand, flri j . whom could have scored easily and their disgust must have been deep. J. ho penalty kick which followed shifted piny tor a time to mid-field. The rest of the game, like what had gone before, consisted mainly of intervals of rough and l'ondy pl&y> punctuated by College scores, ihe next College try was obtained by T. Beard who ran in with t|ie ball at foot After taking a neatly-dirccted crosa-kick from Quilliam. L. Beard converted. College, 13; Poneke, 0. Fairo all but scoral another try for College, l>ut was intercepted l)y Edwards who contrived to force down as the attacker was about to drop on the ball. .Shortly after Bennett, a College forward, slipped and sprained his' ankle and had to be taken off. Tho last try of the day was obtained by Quilliam, who broke clear away, dribbled tho ball over the line and scored easily. Tho kick failed. The gamo ended: College, 1G; Poneke, 0. MATCHES ELSEWHERE. (By TelegraphPrcs3 Association,) Dunedin, May 3. The weather was showery to-day,. and all the grounds were in a sloppy state, •making the games littlo more than scrambles. Results:—Zingari 8 points, Southern 3; Union 11 points, Port Chalmers nil; Alhambra (I points, Pirates nil; Kaikorai 6 points, University nil. Palmersion, May 3. In the senior grade Feikling (14) defeated United (6); Oriental (6) beat Western (nil). In. the junior grade, High School (11) beat Western (nil). (From Our Own Correspondent.) Masterton, May -1. The Rugby championship matches opened yesterday in bad weather. Rod Star senior defeated Martinborough by 22 points to nil; and Gladstone beat Featherston and Greytown, United by'B points, to nil. Carterton won from Masterton by default. Red Star junior boat Dalelicld hy 6 points to 5. The Red Star third fifteen 'defeated Carterton third team by 9 points to 5.

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THE TURF., Dominion, Volume 6, Issue 1741, 5 May 1913

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THE TURF. Dominion, Volume 6, Issue 1741, 5 May 1913

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