SOUTH Korea lost everything last night at the Hong Kong Football Club in a game which ended in disgraceful scenes never before seen in the territory. The Koreans lost the second Test 31-16 as an accomplished Hong Kong outfit completed a 2-0 series win. The Koreans also lost their cool, their honour and face in a mass brawl which saw the astounding scene of one of their replacements join the on-field fisticuffs. The Koreans had lost the game by half-time, trailing 18-8, as Hong Kong continued their recent domination and laid to rest a bogey which has haunted them in the past. The Koreans lost their honour 10 minutes before the end and had to leave the field to boos from the crowd. The farce started when Hong Kong scrum-half Stephen Kidd was blatantly kicked in a maul by Korean flanker Park Jin-bai. This led to retaliation from Hong Kong backs Robin Bredbury, Rodney McIntosh and Man-of-the-Match Vaughan Going. All three players were dotted around the field, involved in separate fights at the same time as their anger overcame discipline which coach George Simpkin has been trying to instil in the Hong Kong team. With match officials trying to separate the brawling players, a Korean replacement ran off the bench and launched a kung-fu kick at a Hong Kong jersey. It would be easy to pin the blame on that one incident. But the truth was that throughout the robust game, niggles were going on, which both sides must bear the responsibility for. Hong Kong skipper Roger Patterson admitted that 'there were a lot of off-the-ball incidents' but supported his players involved in the brawl. 'You can't really blame them. We kept our cool on the whole. I suppose the Koreans were frustrated,' said Patterson, diplomatically. But as far as the Korean team management was concerned, it was war. The president of the Korean Rugby Football Union stalked off in anger after the match and general secretary and interpreter of the KRFU Lee Kyung-hee refused to act as a go-between for the media. 'He is in a bad mood. He doesn't want to talk,' was all that Lee said. Whether the Korean president was angry with his team's behaviour or at the inability of Japanese referee Naoko Saito to handle the explosive situation was unclear. It was sad that the fisticuffs overshadowed a superb performance by Hong Kong who ran in three tries, with full-back Going simply outstanding in attack. Going, who took over the kicking duties from Kidd, collected 21 points, including a try. He also created both the other tries for Isi Tu'ivai and winger Jeff Piper who came on as a replacement for Mark Solomon at half-time. The first one was a lovely individual effort. Collecting a ball inside his own 22, Going ran powerfully through a stunned Korean defence, punted over the full-back for centre Tu'ivai to win the chase to the ball and touch down. Tu'ivai returned the favour just before the break. Blindside flanker Brent Edwards, playing out of position but hardly putting a step out of place, made a powerful break from a maul and fed Tu'ivai, who fended off two defenders before passing inside to Going who completed an easy try. 'Vaughan was simply amazing. What a player,' were Patterson's admiring words afterwards. The Koreans had made one change from the side which lost 27-16 in the first Test. They dropped number eight Kim Hyung-gi and brought in Park Jin-bai at openside flanker with Lee Keun-wook moving to number eight. The reshuffle to the back row hardly made any difference as the Hong Kong pack continued to dominate the loose. The physically more imposing Hong Kong forwards also won the mauls. The set-pieces were also totally under Hong Kong rule. Once again Patterson and Stuart Krohn cleaned up the lineouts and the kick-offs. The territory's scrum held its own, despite tighthead Dave Lewis leaving the field in the 30th minute. His replacement, Hans Lombardo, rose to the occasion. With plenty of possession, the Hong Kong backs moved the ball around delightfully. McIntosh was solid, Going and Tu'ivai dazzled with their running. Bredbury and Kidd kept a smooth service going. There was no stopping Hong Kong. Before this tour, they had beaten Korea twice in 10 years. This time, they achieved that, in the space of five days. Korea will leave Hong Kong losers. They also lost their dignity. TEAMS Hong Kong: Kevin Overton, Alan Clark, Dave Lewis (Hans Lombardo 30) Roger Patterson (captain), Stuart Krohn, Brent Edwards, Will Wild, John Dingley, Stephen Kidd, Robin Bredbury, Ashley Billington, Rodney McIntosh, Isi Tu'ivai, Mark Solomon (Jeff Piper 40), Vaughan Going. South Korea: Kim Jin-hung, Kim Hyung-jun (Suo Joon-ho 70), Baik In-sung, Kim Kwang-jae (Yang Kang-suk 40), Kang Dong-ho (captain), Choi Young-jae (Kim Hak-oh 40), Park Jin-bai, Lee Keun-wook, No Chul-gi, Song Young-soo, Yong Hwan-myung, Kim Jae-sung, Kim Yoon-ki, Choi Chang-ryul, Yoo Jung-hyun.