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8 The Pinehurst Outlook
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f tanftUn Simon a Co.-
Fifth Avenue, 37th and 38th Streets, New York
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For Madame and Mademoiselle
T 1 1 Ii M a s t.e r - a d e B r e e c Ii c s
SOOD form ready-to-wear riding lialiits, witli
vJp tliat sweeping line from shoulder to coat Iiem ;
tliat. swagger flare of lrreeclies between liip and
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wlncli are marks ol tailoring found only in
- custom-made riding lialiits.
of tan Covert Gabardine
Only Riding Apparel Shop in e w York
carrying complete outfits for the Horse oman.
From Our Riding Apparel jSliop
Charge Accounts Solicited . ,
On the Fairways
(By Sandy McNiblick)
THESE are the clays of golf, and golf that almost was, and
some that wasn't quite.
But "Monty" Waller, the boy orator from Chicago, wor
ries not over trifles and his golf is too large an order to be trifled
with. He played a lot of golf here, in fact, all over the lot;
But the other day he busted into the Carolina Hotel all beams.
It was a cinch to see from his jovial mood that he had had a sweet
fling at the links game that morning and he was not slow in admit
"I had the greatest score I ever had in my life today," he an
nounced. "Was it really a great score or a small one ?" queried one of the
listeners, in a vein of that stuff they call humor.
"Yes, and no," replied Waller, enthusiastically. "I had a total of
The reply was couched in reverent tones. It went mostly like
this: "Holy smokes!" In plain English that expression means
"well, I'll be derned."
Anyhow Waller described his feat, not feet, in flowing language
to the assembled multitude.
"It was like this," he orated. "On the first hole of No. 2 course
here, I sliced my tee shot badly to the woods where I couldn't find
it. So I came back teed another, and hit it, eventually. The first
couple of swings missed but soon I cleared the tee nicely by at
least twenty feet.
' "It was a bum lie but I tried to get it hence with a bold brassie.
The shot went another twenty feet but my hopes did not scurry.
I hauled out an iron and got a swell shot. For distance it wasn't
so good, as it landed in the trap, but it only took me eight shots to
get out of there onto the fairway again.
"Finally I got on the green and holed out easily in six putts. So
you see I got the first hole in 33 strokes. How's that?"
"Marvelous," yipped the gallery.
Our own thought, at this point in the story, might as well be spilt.
He had taken 33 for the first hole, had seventeen holes left to play,
and had gotten 52 for his total. This left him nineteen strokes for
Was it possible to do two of the remaining holes in two shots
apiece and the other fifteen in ones?
We interrupted the speaker to make the query, thinking to goad
him into a swell golf story. But no. He's like so many golfers.
They get a swell start and then they skid. Waller did.
"I beg your pardon," he mourned. "I thought you guys were
onto my system of telling a golf score. I never mention the first
hundred strokes. It would be too much in the nature of tiresome
repetition. My scores sound more normal without mentioning the
first 100 shots anyhow.
"I didn't really mean only 52 shots for eighteen holes this time.
Instead of 52, 1 meant 152."
"Great golf !" applauded all the folks, and they meant, great !
There was another like that one this week, too.
Most of the golf citizenry, elect, of Trenton, N. J., paid a visit
to the courses recently. They know we are the golf editor of the
newspaper up home and that we came here to get some pep after a
motor accident this summer past, also some golf news in the winter
capitol of golf.
One of the party was R. C. Maxwell who believes in signs. That's
supposed to be a comical crack for his business is big display ad
vertising signs all along the railroad tracks and farms, etc., up home.
He's a good golfer too.
"Hear about the hole-in-one today, Sandy?" asked he.
"We were all attention right off the bat. That's always a hot
golf story, because so few golfers ever make a hole in one shot.