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The Pinehurst outlook. (Pinehurst, N.C.) 1897-19??, March 18, 1916, Image 1

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- THE M MMMST I RT7 VOL. XIX, NO. 15 SATURDAY MORNING, MARCH 18, 1916 FIVE CENTS WHITTEMORE IS CBAMPION Wins the Three Day Medal Play of the Tin Whistles W. E Trueadell Second, and II. II' Ilackliam Lead In Ibe Wet Score for the JFIffy-four IIoleH THE champion of all the Tin Whistles is P. W. Whittemore of the Brookline Country Club. This was demonstrated to everyone 's satisfac tion in three days' hard medal play, on the three courses of the Country Club in succession. He finished the fifty four holes in 241. His score on the num ber one course the first day was eighty, a performance equalled also by Eobert Hunter of Wee Burn, the title holder last year, C. B. Hudson of North Fork and W. H. Faust of West Field. But nobody followed him thereafter. He made eighty one oh the 3econd course and eighty again on the third, without a dangerous rival. W. E. Truesdell, who has been pushing the leaders all season, crowded the old champion out of second place by one point, scoring 253 to Hunter's 254. The prize for the best net score was won by H. II. Kackham of Detroit. He made a 226, ekeing out a narrow vic tory from Walter Stall from Brockton and T. II. Hoggsett of Cleveland who both recorded 227. Eackham made nine ty on course one, ninety-six on course two, and one hundred and nine on course three, a total of two hundred and ninety five. His handicap aggregating sixty nine made the final score. There was a prize for the best net on any course, and this developed some good scores. J. D. Foot of Eye, with a handicap of fourteen, came in with a net of sixty-seven, which was tied by the final winner, Eackham. On number two course the second day C. F. Lancaster of Woodland left the field completely, and took the prize with a 72. ' C. L. Becker, another Woodland player, scored a victory on number three, 41 out and 44 in, a handicap of 10 and a winning total of 75. The scores by rounds, 1, 2 and 3 courses, gross total, total handicap and net total: II. II. Eackham 90 Walter Stall 90 T. II. Hoggsett 96 109295 69226 95 102287 60227 96 95 102293 66227 M. B. Johnson Dr. Carlos MacDonald 93 102 107302 60242 111 114 112337 108229 Spencer Waters C. L. Becker 89 91 96276 33243 87 90 85262 30232 C. B. Fownes Dr. J. S. Brown 87 94 92273 30243 89 92 98279 45234 II. II. Buckley J. L. Weller 92 106 108306 63243 89 93 94276 42234 G. T. Dunlap William II. Thayer 91 97 100288 45243 81 87 96264 30234 J. M. Thompson J. T. Newton 88 88 88264 21243 97 109 104310 75235 C. M. Eansom W. II. Faust 82 91 92265 21244 80 84 94258 21237 Charles Fletcher C. F. Lancaster 94 102 103299 54245 93 87 102282 45237 Danold Parson W. E. Truesdell 86 93 96275 30245 81 85 87253 15238 II. W. Ormsbee PRISCILLA CARYER J u h A DISTINGUISHED FOURSOME. BUNKER MATHEMATICS Miss Elinor Gates, Mrs. Eoland II. Barlow, Mrs. Clarence II. Vanderbeck and Mrs. Dorothy Campbell Hurd W. S. Van Clief 93 110 103306 60246 88 92 98278 39239 T A. Cheatham II. C. Fownes ' 90 92 91273 27246 81 88 94263 24239 C. S. MacDonald T. B. Boyd 85 95 99279 33246 84 95 93272 33239 0. A. Blackburn E. II. Hunt 102 107 110319 72247 89 90 94273 33240 C. B. Hudson G. W. Statzell 80 94 97271 24247 92 91 96279 39240 N D. Clark P. W. Whittemore 96 105 101302 54248 80 81 80241 0241 J m. Eobinson P. S. McLaughlin 96 109 103-308 60248 85 94 98277 36241 D w Wing J. II. Herring 100 107 114-321 72-249 100 97 99296 54242 IL F Lesh P. B. O'Brien 106 97297 48249 93 98 102 293 51 242 Concluded on rage fourteen) Famous Pianist to Play at the Carolina Hotel Adminlon Free to the Musical Treat of the Tear for the Ilenetlt ot Ilallle-Scarred IBelgJuni AT eight-thirty P. M. next Tuesday evening at the Carolina Hotel Miss Priscilla Carver will give a piano recital for the benefit of the suffering millions in Europe. It is a tangi ble answer to the in numerable appeals that have come from the cataclysm recently, a very remarkable double headed opportunity. First to hear one of the best pianists of the day, and secondly to satisfy that craving you have to give some of your immodest savings to the bewildered victims of conquest. Miss Carver is not only a good musician she is one of the best. She has ap peared in solo parts with the New York Symphony and the Thomas Orchestra of Chicago. She is a student of Teresa Car reno and of Harold Baner, and has been most enthusiastically received by the musical world. She appears under the patronage of the ladies of the cottage colony, including Mrs. Frank North, Mrs. Thomas Theo dore Watson, Mrs. F. E. May, Mrs. E. A. Swigert, Mrs. M. B. Johnson, Mrs. George Orvis, Mrs. Milton Eobinson, Mrs. H. W. Priest, Mrs. Harry G. Waring, Mrs. Guy Metcalf, Mrs. Tyler L. Eedfield, Mrs. F. C. Abbe, Mrs. Leonard Tufts, Miss Bruce, Mrs. John Cary Spring, Mrs. Eric Par son, Mrs. Parker W. Whittemore, Mrs. John Smithers, Mrs. George J. Jenks and Mrs. Zenas Eandall Bliss. A limited number of boxes are on sale at ten dollars a piece. All other seats are free of charge, and you are welcome to come. The prettiest girls in all the Caro- linas, with laughing eyes and fetching pink bows, will usher you in, and later give you an opportunity to contribute what your purse and your heart dictate for suffering humanity. The Silver Foil March 29 Medal Play Handicap for those who have not won a prize. Prizes for first, second and third net scores. April 5 Choice Score. Best six holes from each nine. Putting competitions will be held from time to time during the season.

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