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VOL. XIII, No. 1G
SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 19, 1910.
W. R. TDCKERMAN WINS
Defeats C. R. Dennen with Record Cards
in Spring Golf Tourney Final.
SIonNtr Field of One Hundred and
Eightynine Contestants and One
Hundred and Blxty Qualify.
LAYING in fine form
throughout the week W.
R. Tuckerraan of the
Chevy Chase Golf club,
encountered little diffi
culty in the sixth annual
Spring Golf tournament, winning the
President's cup from C. R. Dennen of
the Detroit Country club, eight up and
seven to play. Going out in seventy-five
the Chevy Chase player had his oppo
nent eight down at luncheon, and while
Mr. Dennen held his own on the way
out in the afternoon, he made no head
way in cutting down the big lead and
the match ended on the vtwenty-ninth
green. Mr. Tuckerman rounded out the
bye holes in seventy-two, his total of
one hundred and forty-seven an amateur
record for two consecutive rounds on the
new course which is liable to hold for
The cards :
4 4 4 3 5
5 3 5 4 4
Out 5 5 3 4 4 4 4 3 4-36
In 4 3 7 4 3 5 4 3 436-72-147
In the semi-final Mr. Tuckerman de
feated J. D. Foot, the Apawamis veteran
who had previously beaten Henry C.
Fownes of Oakmont, and E. B. Humph
reys of the Camden Country club four
up and three to play. In the second
round W. R. Simons of Westbrook, was
the victim, four and three ; and in the
first, N. W. Dean of Oakley, was dispos
ed of by two up.
Mr. Dennen's semi-final with C. L.
Becker of Woodland, was decided on the
sevententh green, two and one; the
second with S. D. Wyatt of the Fon du
Lac Country club, was won six and five,
and the first, with Allan Lard of Chevy
Chase, twice United North and South
champion, ended on the sixteenth green,
two up in Mr. Dennen's favor.
C. A. Dunning of the Nassau Country
club, and F. A. Moore of Apawamis,
fought it out in the consolation; Mr.
Dunning winning six up and four to
In the second division I. S. Robeson
of Oak Hill, won a twenty-one hole
match from E. L. Scofield, Jr., of Wee
Burn, only to lose to Paul E. Gardner of
Midlothian, who in turn lost to L. D.
Pierce of Woodland, four down and three
to play; W. E. Wells of Steubenville,
winning the consolation.
Robert Hunter of Wee Burn, won the
Secretary's cup from C. M. Jamieson of
Greensburg Country club, six up and
four to play; J. B. Bowman of the
Rochester Country club, the consolation.
R. Mott of the Riverton Country club,
won the Treasurer's cup from A. W.
line Country club, the consolation.
H. D. Waters of the Buffalo Country
club, won the seventh division or special
cup from Spencer Waters of Apawamis,
three up and two to play : R. Hurry of
Garden City, the consolation.
II. K. G. Sherwood of Nassau, won the
eighth division or special cup from J.
Dayton Voorhees of the Camden Country
club, four up and two to play ; W. C.
Goodwin of Alpine, the consolation.
The winners of the trophies in the
A V HP-: N 1
k m feCl ?i
.-..V-.. . - , jgfcf-, - :,y-is:a;"--g-.
C. R. DENNEN W. R. TUCKERMAN.
r. a H7i- nt Annual SnHnir flnlf Tonrnamfint.
Smith of the Park club, Buffalo, one up ;
II. H. Cook of the A lbermarle Golf club,
J. T?. Shoaffof Scarsdale, won the Cap
tain's cup from J. H. Liebman of Wood
land, three up and two to play; T. B.
Thompson of St. Andrews the consolation.
v. TT. Kevins of the Springfield Coun
try club, won the Club cup from Ralph
N. Gardner of Midlothian, three up and
two to play ; II. O. Smith of the Brook-
four special divisions which provided for
the overflow field were: W. E. Trues
dell of Huntington, Dr: C. G. Briggs of
Mohawk, W. W. Harless of South Shore,
and David Mackay of Passaic.
The field of one hundred and eighty
nine participants was not only the larg
est in the history of golf here, but one
of the most representative, and in view
of the qualification ties, it is difficult to
account for the absence of close matches,
(Concluded on Page 3)
BY THE LIGHT OF THE MOON
Its Rising and Setting Opens and
Closes "Summers Eye" Cotillion.
Unique Prog-ram Include Buttttrflj
Chase, Shooting: ofOwla and Hon
and Opening- of Wine Hottle.
LTHOUGH planned en
tirely on informal lines,
"Summers eve" Cotil
lion at The Carolina
proved one of the most
enjoyable of the season, and followed
with interest by a large company of
onlookers, representative of every sec
tion of the Village ; the program varied
and entertaining and the favors attrac
tive and appropriate.
The surprise of the evening, unknown
even to the dancers, was the opening
march with no other light save that
shed by a monster full moon, which
rose majestically from behind a miniature
hill to the top of the stage, the effect
of night further emphasized by the
sparklers and vari-colored lanterns which
the dancers carried, and appropriate
The novelties in figures included one
in which young women secured partners
by "shooting," with toy guns, men in
huge paper lion costumes, or tore open
giant wine bottles for the same purpose.
Reversed, the young men "shot" young
women wearing grotesque owl costumes,
or caught with nets, monster butterflies.
Partners were also secured by matching
the faces on moon favors, all nation
flags and playing cards.
The steeplechase which made such a
hit last week, was repeated in new and
even more attractive and complete form
by rearrangement of the hurdles, and in
addition to the judge's stand, where all
races were duly "posted", a booth for
the "bookmaker," plug hat, big seegar
and all (Col. J. E. Smith) who was a
whole "race" in himself, not to mention
the over zealous "cop" (Mr. Ralph N.
Gardner) who strove vainly to preserve
"order." Several events were run off
"hunters," "colts" and "under sixteen"
the latter six young women who went
around the course with the grace and
speed of deer while the crowd went
wild with enthusiasm as the pairs came
down the home stretch neck and neck.
There were blue and red ribbon awards
in each class and the way paper green
and yellow backs flashed about in the
(Continued on Page 2)