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THE PINE HURST OUTLOOK.
THE PINEHURST OUTLOOK
Published every Friday at
PINEHIKST, MOOHE CO., 5. C
FRANK T. SPINNEY, Publisher.
ARTHUR H. SPINNEY, EDITOR.
TEUMS OF HL'llSCKH'TlON I
One copy per year, . . M.W
" " ii months M
" " 3 months,
All subscriptions are payable IN advance.
Advertising rates reasonable and furnished on
Correspondence on matters of local interest
Notices of Marriages, Births aud Deaths in
Advertisements such as Wanted, To Let, For
.Sale, Etc., not exceeding live lines, 23 cents per
Address all orders and communications to
Frank T. SriNNKY, Publisher.
Entered at the Post Ollice at Pinehurst, Moore
County, '. C, as second class mail matter.
MOOUK COL'NTV UOVKHNMENT.
Commissioners .John B. "Watson, Jonesboro;
William C. Currie, Curriesville; T. B. Creel,
Clerk .Superior Court I). A. McDonald.
Siheritl', Samuel M. .Jones.
Register of Deeds, W. II. Battley.
Treasurer, Daniel Hannon.
Coroner, Dr. c!. McLeod.
Surveyor, J. (j. Seawell.
MINKKAI, Sl'KINUS TOWNSHIP.
Magistrates, Daniel Blue, William Clark, li.
L. McKenzie, C. D. llenbow.
Fill DAY, XOVEMHEPt 10, 1897.
In another column we print a state
ment from Sunt. Otto Katzenstein relat
ing to sales of plants, etc., at the lMne
hurst nurseries. Mr. Katzenstein is
known as a horticulturist of the first
class, lie was born in Germany and
educated there, aud for some time held a
responsible position in the Imperial
gardens in Jierlin. After coming to this
country he was employed by Olmsted,
Olmsted & Eliot, of Boston, and came to
Pinehurst on their recommendation. We
take pleasure in saying that any orders
given him will be intelligently and faith
Tiik second anniversary of the death
of Kev. Samuel Francis Smith, D. 1).,
the 15th instant, and the presence in our
midst, for the winter of General II.
Ii. Carringlon, of Hyde Park, Mass.,
the intimate friend of llev. Dr. Smith,
and the editor of his "Poems of Home
and Country," give special fitness to pro
ducing the facsimile of the original draft
of "America,'" which we print on our
The earliest discovery of iron in this
country was in Western North Carolina,
and the first manufacture of it was made
in Virginia in 1019. The foundry was
destroyed by the Indians in 1G22. l'op-
Scud '2h. and get Tin: Opt look .'J mo
NEW ENGLAND ENTERPRISE.
A Former Somervllle Man's Business Un
dertaking In North Carolina.
James V. Tufts, of Medford, who was
formerly a resident of Somerville, has
spent a great deal of money in the past
few years in establishing a village, with
all the progressive ideas of a live New
England community, in the pine region
of North Carolina. "Pinehurst,"' as Mr.
Tufts has named the village, all of which
he owns, comprises a large modern hotel,
with every conceivable convenience; a
"Casino," or boarding-house, equally
comfortable, but less fashionable, per
haps ; about forty cottages, fitted with
electric lights, running water, and other
modern conveniences; a new village hall
for entertainments and church services,
stores, and a post-otlice ; a schoolhouse
with an up-to-date northern teacher,
a circulating library, an extensive nurs
ery tilled with a great variety of trees,
shrubs, plants, flowers, and fruits, 50,
000 of the trees and shrubs having been
brought from abroad; a complete system
of water works, a sewerage system, a
power station furnishing besides electric
lights the motive power for a private line
of electric cars running for six miles
from the railway station at Southern
Pines to Pinehurst, the whole village
having been beautifully laid out and
adorned by Olmsted, Olmsted & Eliot.
Altogether Mr. Tufts bought 5,000 acres
of land for the purposes of his village,
which has already grown so that it
occupies 100 acres of it. No land or
houses have been, or will be, sold, the
place being designed to afford rest and
recuperation for those who need the
benefits of a Southern climate, at prices
which, while they are high enough to
cover necessary expenses, are still so low
as to make the enterprise one of practical
The latest addition at Pinehurst is a
bright weekly newspaper, Tiik Pine
hurst Outlook, published by F. T.
Spinney, formerly postmaster of Med
ford, and ably edited by Arthur II.
Spinney, recently of Portsmouth, N. II.
It is an attractive, small quarto, printed
with new type on fine paper, and illus
trated with half-tone pictures, showing
the attractions of Pinehurst and vicinity.
In a word, the paper and the place match
each other perfectly, and in both New
Englanders should take more than ordi
nary interest. Somerville (Mass.) Journal.
Anecdote of Rev. B. A. Goodridge.
The following anecdote is related of
the Kev. 15. A. Goodridge, who formerly
edited the Pine Knot at Southern Pines.
Like many children in Puritan, New Eng
land, his mother had taught him to duti
fully say, when asked whom he loved
best, "God first, and mama next." "One
of his greatest likes at the table was to
matoes. While enjoying them one day,
when about two and one-half years old,
he suddenly exclaimed: "Mama, I love
"matoes best I do Dod.' We have good
reason to believe his taste has since
undergone a change.
"Gentlemen," wrote the editor of the
Hoomville Terror, "the Klondike fever
has hit this community hard. Please
send me at once, by express, four pounds
of cap Ks anil the same amount of
lower-case ks. Can't get this paper out
till they come." Chicayn Tribune.
T HE HOLLY INN, S A
Pinehurst, N. C
it iJi sur.i i ii i DILI iit'ii i i t i i
Terms: $3.00 a Day, $12 to $20 a Week.
THE HOLLY INN has been enlarged to meet the great demand, and
can now accommodate two hundred guests. Its attractions leave nothing to
be desired on the score of comfort and convenience Electric Lights, Steam
Heat, Open Fire-places, Telephone, Solarium, Billiard Room, Orchestra,
Central Courtyard, Elegantly Furnished and Carpeted Rooms and Unsurpassed
Cuisine, with Table Service by carefully selected New England girls.
The Managers of the Inn cannot receive Consumptive Guests.
Passengers over the Seaboard Air Line Railroad to Southern Tines will lind Electric Cars
waiting to convey tliem directly to THE HOLLY INN, Binehurst.
Address THE HOLLY INN, Pinehurst, Moore Co., N. C
Dr. Benbow's Opinion of Pinehurst.
Editor Pinehurst Outlook:
Dear Sir, I take pleasure in re
ferring to my late visit to Pinehurst one
of the most complete ideal winter resorts
anywhere to be found. The soil and sub
soil furnish dry walks even when rain is
falling ; the more it rains the tinner the
ground. Then to nature all the comforts
are so lavishly supplied one could hardly
I desire especially to express my
gratification in visiting the farm and
dairy, for no department is more essen
tial. With plenty of milk all things
good and pleasing can be placed upon the
table ; without it nothing can be proper
ly prepared except bacon and greens.
The cows look well and are fed on the
best, consisting of corn ensilage, wheat
bran, cotton seed meal and dry pea vines.
No better food for cattle can be found
anywhere, and your beautiful, broad
acres have produced an abundance, all of
which has been properly cared for. 1
congratulate you not only for the ideas
but for the careful management. Your
land is especially suited to the growth of
corn for ensilage, pea vines for hay and
rye for green feed, and under the system
I found there I am sure each year will
show increased crops, and, of course, milk
Only prudent use of a large outlay of
money could show such strides in so
short a time. May the good work on,
for nothing is so educating as object
lessons, success and profit.
Dr. W. C. Ben-bow.
Greensboro, N. C.
Now is the time to advertise.
Burr & Sise,
ALBION BUILDING, 1 BEACON ST.,
Designers of The Holly Inn.
CHAS. E. VALE,
Original Picture of Characteristic
Southern Scenes, Etc.
PINEHURST, NORTH CAROLINA.
FREDERICK W. BRADBURY, M. D.,
So. Pines OHice
New Hampshire Are. PINEHURST, N. C.
Nose, Throat and Lungs a Specialty.
Microscopal Examination of Sputum and
MISS STRICKLAND, '
PINEHURST, N. C.