OCR Interpretation


The New York herald. [volume] (New York, N.Y.) 1920-1924, November 27, 1920, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045774/1920-11-27/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 11

With Welling
BENNY'S BLOWS
KNOCK WELLING
OUT IN MI
Leonard Gives Chicago
Iiival a Terrific Beating
in Garden Arena.
DOWN I TIMES IN 13TH
Referee Stops Contest as Joe
Js Practically Unable to
Defend Himself.
By CHARLES F. MATH1SOS.
Benny Leonard's lightweight crown
still sits jauntily 011 his glossy black
hair, but it cannot be denied that
Joe Welling, the Chicago Bohemian,
gave the title holder the surprise of
his championship career in Madison
Square Garden last night. Welling
battled with Leonard and for twelve 1
rounds gave the title holder a hard '
contest. The choicest right hand
punches to the jaw that Leonard was
able to send across and which landed
with solid effect seemed to have not
the slightest - effect upon the Chicagoan.
Welling received Jarring body
blows and staggering thumps to the
face, round after round, and the only |
effect observable was a blinking of ]
the eyes of the recipient. True, Well- ,
lng was unable to do any damage to j
the champion, and his performance
was marred by constant clinching,
for which he was warned by Referee i
Haukop.
At the end of the twelfth round It
seemed almost a certainty that Welling
would remain the limit. He came out for
this apparently in vigorous condition and
started the contest aggressively. The
champion, however, who had been
pounding Welling about the face for I
twelve rounds, finally landed his trusty
left on the point of the chin, following
with a heavy right to jaw which stag- '
gored the Chicagoan and spelled defeat J
for the Bohemian.
Welling never recovered from the effects
of those two punches, and while, by
ha remarkable exhibition of courage, lie
managed to last the round, yet his vigor
was sapped and his combativeness disaplH'jtrPfl
OniT hflvinc irnt HI* nnnnnpnf
on the run, Leonard set a terrific pace ; j
and with savage, vicious blows ham- ,
mered the helpless Welling from one i
ring post to another. :
Welling; Floored Four Times. '
To the astonishment of the onlookers j
Welling, who had been floored four 1
times during the thirteenth round, was ,
on his feet when the bell ended the ses- j
sion. It was evident when he came out |
for the fourteenth that he had shot his ;
bolt, and while he might possibly last
the limit of that session, he would be |
merely a punching bag for the cham- ,
pion. Referee John Haukop therefore ,
took the proper course in stopping the i i
contest at a time when Welling was | i
unable to defend himself. Had the bout
bren permitted to continue Welling, J i
rugged as lie is and with an iron Jaw, j
might have received serious injury.
Never has there been a more repre- !
sentative crowd at a boxing contest in
Madison Square Garden. The boxes ,
were filled with men of prominence In
business and professional life, and there
was a large attendance of ladies. Every
seat in the arena had an occupant and
thousands who came late were unable :
to gain entrance to the structure. Taken 1
as a whole the events In the ring an<J
the character of the spectators reflected |
great credit on the ancient and admlr- j
able sport of boxing.
I.eonnrd First in ning.
I>eonard was first to enter the ring and
his black hair was never brushed more
smoothly, Welling followed immediately
and the t'htcagoan had a very serious
expression on his fare. Leonard had
the same smiling, confident look as eharacterized
him in all of his contests. Joe !
Humhphries held tip a leather covered j
box containing the diamond studded belt
' Which Tex Rickard presented to the win- '
ner. The announcement of the weights
of 134 pounds for Leonard and 135 1
pounds for Welling brought great applause.
Joo Lynch and Jack Sharkey, j
whho will be the principals in the next
big event in the Garden, were introduced, I
after the camera men turned their bat- 1
terlos on ILeonard and Welling.
Both Welling and Leonard appeared
trained to the minute. The champion's
face was especially thin and drawn.'.
While waiting for the instructions from 1
tiio referee le-onard tried to sit down in
his own corner, hut as the stool was
not there lie fell to the floor.
Leonard and Welling made the stipu- !
laied weight in the afternoon. Leonard !
weighed 1.11 pounds and Welling one
pound more. The agreed weight was
135 pounds at 2 P. M., In accordance
with the New York State lightweight
limit.
Owing to the amount of Interest
among pugilistic fans regarding l.eon- I
ard's ability to make the wrljrht. tVi?r? I
whs a large crowd In and about Madl'on
Square <lardcn when the lightweights
stepped upon the scales, l^eon- 1
ard tipped the beam at 134Vi and Welling
13.">Va pounds. Both boxers appeared
to be puzzled by the scale reading, and
after nn examination of tho floor had
been tnade It was seen that the scales
e ere not standing level. When the
machine was moved to an absolutely 1
level section of the flooring the weigh- <
tng showed both boxers within the I
weight limit,
Duffy Henten l?y Mof.tilrc.
.Tack Duffy, tho Chlcagoan with an
Impressive knockout record who fecently
stopped Terry Mitchell In forty
seconds, met' a tartar In Frank McDutre
of Willlamsport, Pa., who outboxed
Puffy from start to finish, scoring
a knockdown In the first round |
and completely baffling the boxer from |
the West. Duffy was unable to land j
bis heavy right hand swings and for ;
the most port bit nothing hut the air. j
IMcQuIre got the verdict of the tw-o
Judges, o.Ic Iluddy and Tommy Shorten,
nnd mmlc an excellent lmpress|on upon ,
the throng which .lammed the nrena. ' <
After the first round. In which Me- I
flulre served a clean knockdown with j
a straight right to the Jnw. Duffy, who j
refused ?o take the count, seemed to
lose heart. Occasionally Duffy cut
tooee with a volley of swings, hut. his
Inability lo Innd upon his opponent 1
reemcd to <:i' courage him. Both boxers .
tired badly toward the close. McGulro. j
v ho Is a cool, heady boxer, employed all
his skill and made Duffy look lather
foolish. MeOuIro weighed 165*4 pounds
and Duffy 1W,4 pounds.
In the opening contest of six rounds t
Harvey Bright, a Brooklyn high school !
boy and former amateur, outpointed \
Jimmy Powers of Hoboken, the victor t
having the advantage In every round h
Bright sealed 125 pounds and Powers ^
l-'H pounds.
Panama Joe Hans, who rejoices In the 0
f
Helpless on I
r ?? ?
Story by Roi
Lightn
V.
HOUND ONE?Leonard was flrat to lead, j
He sent a left hander to the body, which he I
repeated, ami then allot a right bander over
the heart. There waa much dancing antl i
relntinc. after which Leonard tried a right !
look to the Jaw, which Welling ducked. The
first good blow of the round was a straight
eft bander from Leonard, which hit Welling j
Hush on the nose. Welling made a number
if left hand leads, which were easily avoided
jy the champion. They were clinched at the
lound of the gong. It was Leonard's round
iy a shade.
ROUND TWO?They came to close quarters
ind exchanged body blows with no effect.
Leonard reached Welling with a straight
right hander to the face, and In a clinch the
rhamplon uppercut Welling on the chin with
\ right. Leonard Jabbed Welling on the nose
vlth a left tw ice in succession, and Welling
llnchod. Welling put In a couple of right
landers to the body, and Leonard shot a
right to the heart, following with a left to
the stomach. The crowd called to Welling to
top holding. Leonard shot a heavy right at
IVelllng's Jaw, but the Chlcagoan ducked,
Hid the momentum of the blow took the
'hamplon off his balance for the second.
They were sparring at the gong. It was
Leonard's round.
ROUND THREE?Th y 'fell Into a cllaeh at
ihu outset, and on the nrctik away Leonard
tent a left to Welling'* throat. WolllriB got
in a light left to Leonard's face, and Leonind
retaliated with a heavy left and right to
:he fnc.-. Referee Haukop warned Welllnsi
lor holding, and llie crowd yelled. "Let them
fight;'' Welling put In a short right to tin
?ody, but got two hard lefts to the face In
eturn. Welling wrestled Leonard against
he ropes, anil tney were clinched In the centre
of the ring at the gong. Leonard's hair
a as seriously disarranged, h.H otherwise he
vos Intact. It was the champion's round.
ROUND FOUR?They came to a clinch and
both pounded body with rights. Leonard,
who was trying to make a long range fight,
lanced away and. feinting for an opening,
save Welling a hard right to the face and
i stiff left to the body. Welling tried with
Ills left a half dozen times, but Leonard
lucked the blows. Leonard shot a hard
right to Welllng's. face, sending the Chlagoan
against the ropes. Welling ducked
t savage left hook and earned the applause
jf the crowd. Leonard shot a left hander
o the body and brought Ills right to tie
face. They were clinched at the gong.
Leonard's round.
ROUND FIVE?Leonard, opened with two
lefts to face arid Welling responded with the
rame kind of a blow. Welling missed a left
hander and Benny got a hard left to body
and stiff right to Jaw. In a rally on the
ropes Welling hit the champion on the sldo
si nean sunning mm to inn ropes. L.eonarn |
tabbed Ills man twice to the nose and shifted !
the same blow to the body. Leonard tried I
a heavy right hook Just before the gong
which was blocked by Welling. Leonard's j
round.
HOUND SIX?They exchanged left handcrs
to the face, then came to a clinch. Leonird
hooked with stiff lefts to the face twice
n (iulck succession, sending the Ohlcagoan
>ff balance. Leonard gave Welling a terrific
right hand upperout to the chin, which staggered
the Chlcagoan. He repeatad the blow,
lud Welling hacked away 111 an unsettled
ondltlon. Welling clinched, and at close
tuarters he roughed it with Leonard, getting
n several short arm blows to the fade. This
ivas Leonard's best round and the first time
le had hit Welling with full force on Waiting's
face.
nOl'ND 8EVEN?Leonard opened with several
left banders to face and body, and
vhen Welling clinched the referee went boween
them. Leonard gave Welling a terrific
uppereut to the chin, sending his head
3ack, and Welling prompllv clinched and
itld on and was pulled away by the referee.
Leonard coaxed Welling Into a left lead and
anded heavily with right cross to the Jaw.
ile followed with a right liander to the body
ind then, chasing Welling about the ring,
sosncHsion of the title of the middle- 1
velght championship of the negro race
md who is about seven shades blacker
than Joe Wolcott nt the height of his
:areer, defended his championship and
retained Ills diamond studded belt
iiguinst the assaults of George Christian,
i coffee complex.oned scrapper of Call- j
fornia and Harlem. Christian's de- |
meanor when he got in the ring Indicated
that he was not bubbling over with
confidence, and every time the lively Mr. j
Clans started an offensive movement j
Christian did a cakewalk backwards.
There was a great deal of gyrating by
both men in the first and second rounds
without any special damage being done.
The third round had gone 4 2 seconds
when apparently Mr. Christian came to
the conclusion that it would be the part
of wisdom to postpone the fight to some
other and auspicious occasion. Therefore
when Mr. Cans poked Christian in
the watermelon belt early in the round
the gentleman from Cal**?nla and Harlem
curled up on the floor and lay on
his back until Referee Johnny Haukop
counted him out.
AVith the magnanimity of the courageous
victor Cans seized the prostrate
form of his vanquished opponent
and carried him limp to
his own corner. Gans then showed
his white teeth to the assemblage
and ills deadly left to the crowd and
sauntered to the dressing room. The
referee was asked if he thought the blowwas
a hard one and he replied. "It hurst
him." The blow was a left hander and
seemed not to travel more than six
inches.
v
IN THE HOPED ARENA.
k In
rematchlng Joe Lynch and Jack
Sharkey for next Thursday night in
Madison Square Garden Tex Rickard has
an agreement with Pete Herman that
the world's bantamweight champion will
defend his laurels with the winner on a
date to be shortly announced. Herman
has been practically matched with Lynch
but Rickard Insisted on a Lynch-Sharkcy
fight first.
At the close of Jack Johnson's prison
punching exhibition it was the opinion
of critics at the ringside that Johnson
is in very good condition and still retains
much of his cleverness and punching
power. Jack Johnson is 48 years of age,
which la sufficient commentary on his
chances against Dempsey or several
other heavies.
The Freeport Sporting Club of Brooklyn
will stage a bout between Bernhof
Hansen and Cyclone Ress In the final
contest for the light-heavyweight cham- I
plonshlp of AVnerlca at I'rospect Hall
next Friday night.
Charles W. Lynch will open the Starlight
Sporting Club early next month.
The new club will be located In Starlight.
Park. 177th street and East Boston road
and ^vlll accommodate more Hiun 6.000
people.
Andy Boyle am! Sailor Jack Denley
will be the hoadllnor* nt the Commonwealth
Sporting Club to-night.
At a meeting of the New York State
Boxing Commission yesterday, permit?
were granted to the Central Manhattan
Boxing Club, Inc.. 2MB Kighth avenue,
thla city, and to Beacon Social Club of
Newburg. William Mono was granted
a referee'* license Many boxer*,
seconds and manager* also received
license*.
KARANOFF STAYS I.1MIT.
ROCHESTER, Nov. 2d?Joe Hrerher failed
to throw Ivan Karanoff, a Russian, and
ieorgc "Farmer" Bailey, of New England.
In nn hour and a half In a handicap match
icr<> to-night. Steelier threw Karanoff In
dim. tOa., hut tin dry was on his feet when
:lmo was up.
Kil> Noitroik VtCTOMWS
BALTIMORE. Nov. 5fl.-Kld Norfolk or
Italllmor" easily outpointed Jeff t'lark of
loplln. Mil., In their twelve round bout here
o-nlght. The match was promoted by th?
lyurekn Athletic Club.
JACKSON I KAtlS | | RISTS,
CHICAOO. Nov. id,?Jess Lean of Denver
son his final gntno In the preliminaries for
Ife national three cushion billiard champloniltlp.
defeating Hugh Heal of Toledo, ."<) to
17. In fifty-seven Innings, each man making
i high run of four. Lean's record for the
Ournament was two garms von and nine
ist. I'lerre Mnuporne of Milwaukee defeated
'harle- Mnrln of Chicago, .">0 to 4.1. Manonv"
had a high run of seven. Jackson Is
s first pfatv In the standing, In- t?ro In see.
nd and Daly In third.
THE NE
(opes Referee
-?????v
inds of
'eight Battle
j
lie showered the C'lilcagoan with lefts and I
right* to face and body. Walling ? m mucn
confused when the bell rangROUND
EIGHT?Leonard tried to make a
boxing mateh of It and managed to keep
Welling beyond clinching distance. The
champion landed several good lefts and
rights to face. He supplemented these with
two heavy right banders to Jaw that Jolted
Welling to his litels. Welling perceptibly
slowed after these smacks and did much
clinching. Leonard landed a stiff right
hander to the point of the chin shortly before
the gong, and while It Jarred Welling
It failed to take htm off his feet.
ROUND NINE?Leonard opened with two
heavy lefts to face, and Welling clinched.
Leonard put a straight right over the heart.
Welling got a light left to face. Leonard
rnlascd a right for the chin by a hair, and
Welling, clinching, roughed the champion on
the ropes. Leonard rammed a terrific left
hander to Welling'* Jaw that drove the Chlcagoan
back, and the champion followed with
a stiff right to the face which also sent
Welling toward his own comer.
ROUND TEN?Welling started with his
favorite clinch, winding his left around Leonard's
neck, and while holding the champion
with one hand hammered him in the body
with the other, which Is a flagrant violation
of the rules. After the breakaway Leonard
hit Welling with a right hander which
had all the appearance of u knockout punch,
but the Iron Jawed Ohleagoan merely blinked
and went on with the contest. Leonard then
gave Welling two staggering left banders on
the mouth, but It had little efect on him except
to cause hlrn to shake his head.
ROUND ELEVEN Leonard opened with
light and left to face, which drove Welling
toward the ropes. The champion then hit 1
Welling three punches with his left hand,
and Welling In a clinch attempted to use the
heel of his glove on Leonard's face, for
which he was booed by the crowd. Welling
got a right bander to Leonard's face while
holding the champion against the ropes. The
champion sent a right bander over the heart,
and Welling responded with left to ribs.
ROUND TWELVE- Leonard s,.nt 111 a series
of left handers to face, and Welling shot a
left to Leonard's mouth, one of the best
blows ho had landed in the fight. Welling i
got another left hander to the champion's
mouth, after which the champion shot a j
straight right to face. Welling didn't seem
to mind these crashing punches in the hast,
and those who had wagered on a knockout
by Leonard within the limit were in a cold
perspiration. There was much clinching in
this round and little execution.
ROUND THIRTEEN?'Welling got in a left
hander to Leonard's chin, sending his head
back. Leonard retaliated with left and right
handers to body. Leonard gave Welling a
terrific left that staggered tlie Chicagoan.
Leonard lashed at his man like a panther
and showered him with savage right and left
handers to face and body Welling went to
the floor from a stiff right and nearly fell
out of the ring. Leonard continued to hummer
his now helpless opponent with every
blow known to pugilism. Four timerf went
to the floor, hut only once did he take the
count. When Welling arose after the last
knockdown he was very groggy, and Leonard
pounded on him and pounded him
right up to the time the gong ended the
I round. Welling was cheered for the gamoj
it- r he displayed.
ROUND FOURTEEN-Welling was clearly
In very bad condition when he came to the
| centre, and Leonard plied him with terrific
ptinches to body and Jaw. The champion
floored Willing with a heavy right, and the
Uhicago&n took a short count. When Welling
arose he swayed against the ropes In
helpless condition, and Leonard had measured
him for a right bander to jaw when
Haukop stepped between the men and motioned
Welling to his corner. Welllng's seconds
rushed Into the ring and protested to
the referee that Welling was able to continue,
but the referee was firm and the bout
came to an end.
FORDHAM CHOOSES CAPTAIN.
At a meeting of the Fordham University
football team held yesterday
afternoon Sylvester T. Fitzpatrlck wan
reelected captain of the Maroon eleven
for next season. He played left end for
the Bronx collegians this fall and in
1917. Fitzpatrlck is a junior in the law
department of the University and resides
In New York city. Fitzpatrlck Is
also a member of tho Maropn track
team.
*
Playing barber!
Trimming prices on
men's Winter suits.
Plenty now $50 to $60.
Shirts clipped, too. Many
now as low as $2.50.
Neckwear, also.
Thousands of scarfs now
las little as $1.
Grand for Grandstands?
Ulsters. Fur lined overcoats.
*Scotch Mist overcoats.
Mufflers. Scotch
knit jackets, waistcoats.
Sheep lined coats. Sweaters.
Mackinaws. Wool
socks. Wool underwear.
*Scotch Mist caps. Warm
gloves. Steamer rugs.
Laprobes. Footwarmers.
' KttfUtered Trademark.
Rogers Peet Company
Broadway Broadway
at 13th 8t. "Four at 34th St
Convenient
Broadway Corners" Fifth Ave.
at Warren at 41st St
ys&rtn&cLti
New Conditions?New Prices
r "IJi High Grade Oxfbrds
J and High Shoe*
/ & $10.00
fV Smart English
V"fc Vvt<? '^Wing ^'P Brogues
Straight Tip
yfr Cordovans
The?e Were Made to !?ell ?t SI 4
W YORK HERALD, SA
Stops Fight in
SPENCER-CORRY
TEAM LOSES LAP!
_
Six Day Cycle Crowd in Armory
in Midnight Uproar
Over Decision.
TWO O'CIiOCK SCORE?122D HOI II.
Mile*. l.ups.
(iunllrt-Hill I?2H
MurIii Miulilen I?2H 4
F.ntnn KhI?<t 1H2H 4
Droburh-WVbrr 102* 4
Knpnky-ltelli 102* 4
Aerl?IIfni.rtfr 102* I
McRcath-Walker 102* 4
Spenor-Corry 102* 3
Iliipuj-Undlvier 192* '!
Snlfinfin-Buywc 1028 3
Ollvi?-rl-0*terrltter 102* 2
Splfstfiw lending. No record.
By HENRY V. KING.
In a series of sprints which lasted
more than half an hour and ended with
i ? nnot,. u?\i' i a taw mlniifps hefore mid
night, Arthur Spencer, the American
sprint champion, and Frank Corry, his
partner, were lapped last night In the
six day bicycle race In the Twenty|
second Regiment Armory. For fifteen
| minutes after the announcement the
place was In an uproar. Riders and their
trainers protested agatnst the decision.
Spicssens and Buysse, the Belgian
[ team which had been tapped in the afternoon.
started the spurt. They seemed
determined to make up the lost ground
and they did not stop doing their best
until the spill in which Magin and
Walker came to grief after leaving the
east embankment. Both riders were
cut and bruised, but hoth declared they
would remain in the contest.
While the crowd was applauding the
I I "
U/fxtfe
<>?cu?
Ifte. ou
"VrufiK (
'Titer,';
t
AiUkvn.
tUM
I
GvitCU/
to p
CcuuiU
d
MjjwlJ
1%&0M
Aav l
N/i-vtm.
6&M<,
rl\QAfZ*
/Cv\ & i
/> A
TURDAY, NOVEMBER
Fourteenth I
sturdy and plucky Belgians the announcement
of the penalty of Spencer
and t'orry was made. This brought
forth' frantic veils of delight from the
thousands present and caused the penalised
riders and a majority of the other
contestants to protest.
Before quiet had been restored and
the race resumed the referee announced
tjiat Osterrltter and Plercey were out of
the rare and that Glrardengo and Clivierl
liad quit. Plcrcey had been Injured
early in the day and refused to continue.
Glrardengo also hail been hurt. He
was unable to continue. A few minutes
later Osterritter and Olivierl were paired
up as a new team.
From midday until night the crowd
was treated to thrill after thrill. There j
were scores of sprints and several ugly
looking spills. As a result three teams j
were lapped and two teams were compelled
to quit. The riders who '"St a
lap were Dupuy, Godivler, Speissens,
Buysse, Glrardengo and Olivier. They
lost the coveted ground In a series of
sprints that lasted more than fifteen
minutes.
The teams which were roroed out were I
Keller and Hanley and Gaffney and Ver- j
raes. Glrardengo was badly Injured in
a spill about 4 o'clock when ho took a
headlong dive on the east embankment
and before he could get out of the way
Aerts came along and ran over him. Injuring
his shoulder and neck, but be 1
refused to quit and after an hour's rest I
returned to the track.
It was an ideal session last night for
the fanatics who crave for sprints. Krotn
7 o'clock the session was replete with
.mi.ls I... If
hour a team attempted to steal away !
from the field, and each time n terrific ;
sprint followed before the "thief" was I
gaught. While the crowd that filled 1
every nook and corner of the big building
was at the height of wild enthusiasm
the official announcement came that
Verraes and Caffney had quit the contest.
At the end of the session Magin and
Madd n were leading with 333. Clou I let
and Hill were second with 315 and Eaton
and Kaiser third witli 247.
MyovdU 1
VtBcj A?ijyjMJb OW AAO
iy\ fo
OOym^) oX XuaxmX
vuX A vlp Id Jfijp, uuwa
J JVlhm, C0u&$ (^UM
wijl\ ~%JQX RLL ma
wuXX\ jVoU&T ivxu
/ ^Urcm, axxj SwduiA
'a irztv\ rmrttvig
Ajj&b AiAj&j feujL<otfWi/
Eu^OAfiXtc a^v fjowz
$&?, rmxr Ajuxxj^ (jw
I CUA.J- dx^Ctf>|xecLrt(vi?J&
'$UA> AJUAVfU
VMJAA& AJYO J&l?
lW?/xu^rr
L /COfy cu MVJJL CL\AAJ
t frrx>&/ oll! 1;
lsu Gamzhj HB, fi?ut
^==-tnxt, ft&aK oJc
2/u/?y c dbMxrtfl*' I
^ OumuLK
xtj
^ d?Yv5EA* ^UTOtrd
.S.A! .y^fau/u, Oojc^J
gr dL 0V? Sf
f'An m i'.. k ft
/V\A '?
27, 1920.
Round and Z)<
WOODLAND GOLFER i
IS HARD FIGHTER ?
; W *' ,j
, C. ?T. Dunpliy Takes W. M.
Keekie to Homo Green at
Lakewood.
X
I
By KERB X. PETRIE.
Special Despatch tn Tub New York ITrrntn. y
Lakmvood, N. J.. Nov. 27.?Should ^
Gardiner W. White of Nassau, this
year's .metropolitan championship runner :
up, succeed In eliminating Fred W. ?
Knight of Whitemarsh Valley, Fhlladel- 'j
phia, to-morrow morning there will be
an all metropolitan final to the Thanks- '
giving golf tournament of the Country 1 t''
Club of LntKewood. William Reekie, Up- i
per Montclalr, the New Jersey State '
title holder, cleared the way In the upper
bracket when he accounted for C.
.1. I>unphy of Woodland, Boston, in the ;
second round this afternoon. To-mor- t
l* mining he will try conclusions with r
Percy W. Kendall of Deal. *
Dunphy and Knight are the. pair who
tied for the honors of the qualifying
round, and in match play they gave an- 7.
other convincing demonstration of their b
prowess. The Philadelphian showed the ,
best flash of golf seen yet on the newly ?
reconstructed I-altowood course' when in <;
his afternoon match he went out against ''
T. B- Wooten of Atlantic City in 36. For j
his part Duaphy form d Reekie to the
home gr"en before giving up. As it was i
he was defeated by only one hole, the l]
pair having toed up for the eighteenth i '
all even. ' I ?
It was "nexperience as much as any- ; g
thing else that lost for Dunphy. To- g
wards tlje finish he appeared to be trying
a bit --oo hard for his own good, a v
fatal, but also a natural, fault in one' y,
?<l tprods!
arity ^C(D ^ax . fi/i/tu
AAUJtc/rdflU . OLmA (b.
GW C&c
uifoJjb uwpa^iAvc
(XVVY]E? Ca\aAjJttL /Ottf
ds Auciv Ou flcurP 04/
3i
r Gzvr\[email protected]/ M^xjb JVtru
nx^cy, cnr
Jd& (prow,diL> I ((fife, 6&
dUre^/ Na+-M\
AvCtS J&2, dafitfib crfi
/rKj )s?iSU\JL AAmtj Ou rcraA
xtmudUl 3t" /iA/OA* N ^
r^/1 'l7?aJ frvtcL flaA
1rtatATX6 <x> &ttL a
tdL / Uut/ /ota^de/ ~&n
( "Mi
h/CUjo AAftux} ftl
# yunxr Axrt'vu oM
& Oamy (jumS. QTYJ&VJM*
S>
^ Ou {uvvcb ojj (SzaheI
& I CUwJL i
rer aiU crfi&uzK am&
1/
>frttk=- CtVvvtj
xc LfcyK^- UnM/^ %
iclares Leonar
rho has not been steeled by years of
ournanient play. After lurniiiK all '
quaro with lils opponent Dunpliy bo-I
nme 2 up at the twelfth, but tin Miden
success did not do his came a bit j
f good. He lost the thirteenth by drivni;
into a brook and then into a bunker,
irhilo at the next his short k'amo sud
enly went all to pftecta.
Tlif Summary.
Firat Sixteen, "First Round?-H. ? Ri< hard,
Inglneers, beat W. M Griffith, Buffalo, 1
P (10 hole*): Perry W. Kendall, Deal, beat
?r. W. <i. Fralich, Bellerlaire, 3 and 4 W. <
I Reekie, Upper Mnntclalr, won from H.
f HHinore, Little Fall*, by default ('. I.
>unphy, Woodland, beat H. A. Watson,
)eal, 1 tip. Jamea Bertram, Wykaryl, beat
P, flhanley, Lake wood, 2 ond i Gardiner
V Whito, Nassau, beat 11 A. Stehiej. Inood,
3 and 2; T B. Wooton, Atlantic Git/,
*at J. A. Lelash, Ocean, 2 and 1 F. W. f
Cnlght. Wblfemarsh, beat A. J. Dnxel, Jr.,
.? kowood, 0 and 8.
Second Hoiuid?Kendall beat Richard*, d
ind ; Reekie beat Dunphy, 1 Hup. White
eat Bertram, I and 2; Knight beat Wooten,
and 4.
Second Sixteen. First Round?W. 11. Davis,
^akewood, won from Frank Barton, Lake
rood, by default F. X. Sadller, Lakewood,
eat D. K. Know Hon, Buffalo, 2 and ]; Dr.
>. CV K. Rick 'ith, Point Pleasant, h.-at It.
r. Tlolllnsworth, Slwanoj. 3 and 2; I', G.
?'acelle, Slwanoy, brat It E. Edward*. Dunroodle,
7 ate! 3, S. W. Zippier, Atlanti- Glty,
eat G. Ellis, Mohawk. and 2; f\ K.
tockwelj, Huntington Valley, beat S R.
)avidge, Scarsdale, 2 up; R H Garrison, j
>eal, beat H. W Ingllng. Freer,old, 1 up:
i. S. Ridley, Engleuood, beat F. S. Imlay,
olnt Idea-ant. 3 am! 2.
Second Round?Davis beat Sadller. t and
. Ricketts beat Narelle, 1 up; Rockwell l>.-at
.lppler, 8 and 7: Garrison won from Ridley
> default.
Third Sixteen, First Round?H. ('. Miller,
dttle Falls, won from Klngdon Gould. La k
ood, by default; J. T Smith, Deal, beat
leorge A. Gould, Jr., Lakewood. ami
\ B. Harper, Point Pleasant, won from
, D Rockwell. Great Neck, by default. M-.
'u rW Darker. Unrier Mnitclalr. b? at I V An
leby, Deal, 3 and 1: P. & P. Randolph, Jr., :
.akeuood, won from J. T. Rlehardn. Point
leasarit, by default; P. S. P. Randolph, Sr.,
.akewood. heat J. W. Ijawrenoe, Point
'leasant, 8 and 0; H. M. Parker. In-al, brat
I'. Hay ward, (Jl? n Ridge, 7 and t?: P. P.
:irnball, Lakewood, beat O. W. Smith, En- j
l'ewood, 7 and
Soeond Round?Smith beat Miller, 1 up; j
'arker boar Harper, 3 and 1; Rnndnlph, Jr.,
on from Randolph, Sr , by default; Kimall
bent Parker, fi and I
, ? t_3 e-s t__
AMttr&b Jtea
^ilLouir
y\W. (bdccn MunJzJ
LTEct cU" ftu? MnA&je,
rvuyK /Mrui^)
? frul? pup ? .ouj /fofe
| j /U4>0utc/
fvU<?/ IrtOTi JhULTL
JuMsrdes cuA-fitt A
itvt AAjmjJLdnt Irv joac
tAr>JfCr Ifl 1-5". SfiUfo"^
iuvr/ err amaJUXj {mdb
iai< u> a1f.cy\ tflaA1.)
d-b ~6vCf ~ficrp/ LmJtb ft
dcvU(/ cL<JLnA< Ivl
- AucfV (UxJ AUS MU?A\
DTV &Msb OJ
s Crcrwsji ?aMjbf
UTTJU^-frCLcM AifTrL.
IAJ fynvub Cbcxcr^u Urvf
irtzj $AMJL
i affte*1.
\ G&JL XATL^
?O?K l4/e[/ qtt ^w-1.
awffijb trfjifcuf
aa ojul, cuej&ru
(5u*c
|d c&ch< (akxx^j \jc\
soq-n j j*
' (F*^
A
?
11
d the' Winner
ARMOUR'S DEFEAT "
IS GOLF SURPRISE
Soofjfltl Is Another Favorite
to He Beaten in Pinelinrst
Tourney.
Hl>rr,nl OtmpatrJi to Tub Now York ilet*n?.
PlNElIFHHT, S. <*., Nov. 26.?Two surprising
upsets occurred In the semifinal
round of the autumn golf tournament
hero to-day. Tom Armour. tlis
well known Scottish winning amateur
ir. the amateur-professional affair*
whim ended hero on Monday, medallist
in tiie present tournament, and an easy
favorite for the final honors in th" pres
it tournament, went down to defeat at
too hands of Chris TJeihel of tlie Younffstown
Country Club, who won the match
by - and 1.
K. Ij. Scofiold of Stamford, whom
everybody expected would conic through
to the final in company with .irmour.
was not only beaten by W. E. Wells of
the Oakmont Country Club, but lost by
the surprising margin of 5 and 4.
Semi-final Hound, First Sixteen? W. E.
Wells, Oakmont, beat E. L. Scofleld, Mcora
County, "i and I; W. I'*-lbel, Youngstown,
beat T. D. A'rrnour, I.olliinnbuin. 2 end 1.
Bent. . Kir-lit H. J. Bray, Youmcstow n,
hen' F. N. M. Close, Hsltusrol, 2 an I 1; H.
It Hh&rman, Vounp^loA n, beat F. T. Keat*
ink'. Spring Lake, 2 and 1.
Hwoti'i Sixteen - K. IL. Hunt, Wor??ter,
bear Kit-hard Garllck, YoungJtown, 1 up;
II. R. Porter, Siuanoy, beat F. C. MoLain,
Lnke*idv, " and I.
Beaten Fight?J. H. Kennedy, Youu&atown,
b-at L? Steinfeld, N??rth Shore, A and 5;
I*. B. O P.iion, Detroit, beat J. 1>. Drrt, Detroit,
2 up.
Third Sixteen- J. W. Gilbert, Redfoid. beat
J. I'. HotrhkiHM. New Haven, 2 and 1 ; A.
P. SlWe.s, Buffalo, boat J. I.). Arn.strong,
ShenecoHsett, 1 up.
Beat--n Light?Robert Dwls, Frankford,
b?'..* J. II Goodall, I .!? rive, 2 and 1; Daii
?d, Buffalo, von f ru A. M. Doyarl*
BliM'fi'M, 1' * default.
<
/jb ^oMn/
yU2, .
MW
QJkJr
U/E.
S Sficnti
x?/1
C-t- u^b X> J[
^GA&>
VL.
a
w ' 1
|
I
;
*
iJL
%
, # . "
eh J.

xml | txt