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HK THE piNEHuRsT qBis3 2
or iic moiiST
IN THE HEART OF THE WHITE MOUNTAINS OF NEW HAMPSHIRE
Improved Golf Course Full 6,450 yards
PLE1I4T TUB KIOIIIT W 4 H II ISCTO
C. J. Dunphy, Manager D. J.Trudeau
Winter: The Copley Plaza Winter: Hotel Urmond
Boston, Mass okmond Bkach, Fla.
Information at 243 Fifth Ave., New York, and all of Mr. Foster's offices
43-BKETTON WOODS SADDLE HORSES AT OKMOND THIS WINTER
Boarding and Day Scholars
Combines a thorough College preparatory course, with
instruction in the elements of military science, and physical
training in accordance with modern military ideals.
Every scholar receives special individual attention in his
Among the extra curricular activities which the School
offers are:, tennis, golf, riding, basket-ball, baseball, and
canoeing on the Lumbee River.
Boys who live in Pinehurst during the winter may enroll
as day scholars. Such , pupils are conveyed to and from
school; motor bus leaves the General Office at 8.25 each
morning. Classes begin at 8.45 and last until 1.00. Boys
remaining for the afternoon recreation period, when, in their
work and athletics they are constantly under the supervision
of experienced instructors.
Capt. R.'A. Duckworth Ford, F. R. G. S., Headmaster.
Mr. R. Clinton Piatt, B. A. (Oxford) Asst. Headmaster.
For additional information address:
PINEHURST SCHOOL,, PINEHURST. N. C.
Pinehurst Department Store
EVERYTHING YOU WANT OR NEED
Dry Goods, Men's Furnishings, Pharmacy, Groceries,
Hardware, Shoes, Fruits, Toilet Articles,
pB Real Estate and Insurance "a,;?"
Dave Campbell, ridden by Wells. She
turned the trick on the home stretch in
one minute and five seconds.
The fast thoroughbreds were slated
in an event of 5V2 furlongs reserved for
members. James Tufts added to his
already accumulated fortune by sending
Diamond under the wire a clear winner
on Machese. Nibbs' Ray-O-Light took
second place from a new and promising
entry called Virginia S, belonging to
Farnsworth and well handled by Hous
ton. Kurd's Cliff Field was just out of
Saretta May turned the tables on the
trotting assembly and carried off first
money in the half mile straight heats in
the good time of 1.10. Thomas heralded
King Charlie got into the purse follow
ing Fond Memory whose second and third
landed second place. Charlie C, owned
by Cox, and driven by Yates, and Mc
Ganney's Dollie Grey also ran.
Gentry Dictatora nd Maud Tero both
had to yield the palm to the junior pac
ers to a new little flyer owned and driven
by Edan, called Peter Stevens. Peter
sure does attend to business and saws
wood. He reeled off the distance like a
mechanical toy wound up for further or
ders and made the distance easily in
1.0614 and 1.07.
Fill IV DIVISION MElf
Clean Up Tin Whit!? In JFour Hall
Match Turner Turn w Trick
In Selected Hole Content
W. E. Truesdell of Garden City, runner
up in the Midwinter tournament ended
on Friday last, sauntered out with J, M.
Thompson, of Philadelphia, another first
division man in the big battle, and
cleaned up the Tin Whistle Club in a
four ball match against bogey. The
rules called for combined scores less com
bined handicaps, in which arrangement
Truesdell and Thompson were scratch
men of the day, together with C. L.
Becker and Leslie D. Pierce. They won,
these two, but not without a hard strug
gle, lasting well towards the night on the
following Monday. For they came home
two down only to find themselves tied
with Captain Donald Parson, record
man of the course this year, and J. R.
Bowker, of Boston. So these four fared
forth on Monday to play it off, resulting
as mentioned in first prize for Truesdell
The tournament was played in two
classes, and the record in both classes
NECK AND NECK
Class A, Trot or Pace, Half Mile:
Saretta May (Rogers) 1, 1; Fond Mem
ory (Bryant), 2, 3; King Charlie
(Thomas), 4, 2; Charlie C (Cox), 3, 5;
and Dollie Grey (McGanney), 5, 4. Time:
Class B, Pace, Half Mile Peter Stev
ens (Edan), 1, 1; Gentry Dictator
(Thomas), 2, 2; Maud Tero (Rogers),
3, 3. Time: 1.06, 1.07.
Five Furlong Flat 1. Genevieve, 108
(Diamond) ; 2. Lady Betty, 108 (But
ter) ; 3. Dave Campbell, 110 (Wells).
Members' Flat Race, 5 Furlongs
1. Machese, 112 (Diamond) ; 2. Ray-O-Light,
112 (Wells); 3. Cliff Field, 118
(Burns). Time: 1.11 2-5.
Guests' Race, 3 Furlongs 1. Lucille,
Mr. George T. Aranyi; 2. Hardy, Count
Otto Salm; 3. Kid Nelson, Remsen Mc
Kim; 4. Last Row, A. H. Corwin. Time:
Nine Furlongs Flat, for Steeple
Horses, Amateur riders, 130 lbs. or over
1. Melos, 145, R. W. Hall; 2. Little Horn
135, Lambert Splane; 3. Abden, 155, Nat
Hurd; 4. McAdams, 135, J. W. Thomas;
5. Drawn, 142, Julian T. Bishop. Time:
was the same. That is to say, two pairs
tied on the first day for the honors. Vic
tor A. Seggerman and S. O. Mills, a
pair from Englewood, N. J., finished
four down, precisely as did George
W. Statzell of Philadelphia and II. J.
Trost from Siawanoy. The play-off here
v.'as a triumph and vindication for the
On Wednesday last, January 8, the bri
gade sallied forth again in two classes in
r.iedal play, twelve selected holes, six
taken from each nine. In this business
J. II. Turner, of Fox Hills, playing with
an allowance of 12, hit out a clean gross
of 81, and so walked away from the
company, netting a winning 43 for the
round dozen. Stuyvesant LeRoy was his
nearest competitor with a total of 45.
In class B, C. W. Harmon, from Wyka
gyl, equalled the premier score of 43,
and went off with the trophy.
The best inidvidual medal for the 18
holes was an 81 credited to Howard
Phillips, winner of the Governors ' tro
phy in the Midwinter.
The summaries: Both matches played
on No. 2 course.
Four combined scores against twice
Bogey: ' -