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The Pinehurst outlook. (Pinehurst, N.C.) 1897-19??, February 21, 1914, Page PAGE 2, Image 2

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THE PINEHURST PAGE THE JEFFERSON THE MOST MAGNIFICENT HOTEL IN THE SOUTH RICHMOND, VIRGINIA EUROPEAN PLAN Ill -prd ja gSir-r!ffes---v-arret i mmM-. J i- - riv " ' New IS-HjIc Golf Course of The Country Club of Virginia Nearby T Rooms single and en suite, with and without baths. Turkish and Roman Baths. Every comfort for the tourist, every convenience for the traveling man. The many points of historic interest in, and around the City, make Rich, mond a very desirable stop-over place for tourists, where they can enjoy the climate, thus avoiding extreme changes of temperature. For handsomely illustrated booklet and reservations, address THE JEFFERSON, Richmond, Virginia O. F. "WEISIGER, Manager PINEHURST PHARMACY A COMPLETE LINE OF Drugs, Sundries, Toilet Articles Confections, Books, Stationery, Etc. 1 1Dot anb Golb Soba - Cigars Prescriptions Compounded by a Registered Pharmzcist The Pinehurst Outlook, Newspapers and Magazines Department Store Building JnP" Veuve Chaffard Pure Olive Oil BOTTLED IN FRANCE in Honest Bottles Full Quarts Full Pints Full Half-pints S. S. PIERCE CO. BOSTON Sole Agents for the United States and Canada GOOD OLD ST. VALENTINE SB Annual Molly Inn Dance i 1lot Delightful Affair of Many eaon SURELY no affair of many seasons has proved more delightful than the annual !St. Valentine's dance at The I lolly Inn ; the evening one of pleasant memory for a large and congenial company, representative of all sections of the village, which en tered heartily into the spirit of the day and the occasion. Several cotillion figures gave variety to the program in which the element of mystery played an important part, the favors including violet boutonnieres and sunflower blazers in the opening dances and the serpentine maze as a prelude to intennissijn. Concluding the program were the Valentine hat and bonnet numbers, the " lie Merry" noise-miking frolic, and last of all, a confetti battle to conclude the evening begun with the opening heart-wand favor march in which the entire household joined. The surprise of the evening came when a huge heart, which served as the central decorative feature of the hall, was lowered and found to contain tiny hearts, each bearing mystic symbols in duplicate by which unknown partners were se lected. The " Paul Jones," with varied changes of right and left, circle, forward and back, and basket was applauded to the echo, and the orchestra was released on not a single dance without an encore and pleading for a "double " which was made impossible by the length of the program and approaching midnight. Refreshments were served at intermis sion and no detail of arrangement was overlooked by the committee ; the even ing's two-color program a souvenir which ere this has been spread far and wide as a message of good cheer. IMr. and Mrs. W. II. Burn? of Annapolis led the march. At the favor tables were Mesdames II. C. Blaneke of Essex Fells, R. A. Cowing of Cincinnati, C. II. Young of New Roehelle, W. II. Burns of An napolis and J. L. Wellerof St. Catherines. AUf IOIY AIfl CLEOPAT1IA Pinehurt on the Circuit for Imported Eight-Part Photo Drama The week has been a record-breaker for the moving pictures, matinees and even ing performances claiming full houses. 1 Manager J. M. Greene announces the presentation of the famous "Antony and Cleopatra " for March 28th. This is an eight-part photo drama by the Cines Company of Rome, which is to be shown in this country by George Kleine. We shall print an interesting and extended review by James S. McQuade soon. Whittemore Shoots a Seventy-four Parker W. Whittemore of Brookline re corded a seventy-four and a course record for Number 3 during the past week. It E EIV INTEREST IS PUTTING Carolina, Inn antl Ilerkthlre Gueatft Enjoy Special Competitions Putting competitions added to the in terest of the week for hotel guests, The Carolina, Holly Inn and Berkshire all joining in the spirit of these affairs. f The Carolina program included an innovation in the form of mixed doubles which proved most popular, a tie resulting at fourteen (combined scores) between Mr. W. II. Coldwell and Miss Laura Balfe and Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Boyd, the former pair winning. Next in line were Mr. and Mrs. Worth, who made twelve, Mr. Dunne and Miss Patterson, Mr. Balfe and Mrs. Hubbs, Mr. Hubbs and Miss Helen Balfe, who were bunched in a triple tie at eleven, tin the men's singles II. C. Curtis won first with thirteen, and Messrs. A. C. Sullivan, C. L. Becker and M. I). Fink tied at eleven for second; Mr. Sullivan winning the play-oil. In women's singles Mrs. J. C. McCreery was first in thirteen and Mrs. Daniel Simonds second in eleven. At The Holly Inn competition Messrs. S. C. Masters and W. A. McGregor tied for first, the former winning the play-oft; J. S. Neil won third in a tie play-oft with R. C. Stenger and W. F. Scott. In the women's event, Mrs. C. 1 1 .Young Mrs. E. II. Pinney and Miss N. A. Hubbs tied for first. Miss Hubbs winning first in the play-off, Mrs. Young second and Mrs. Pinney third. At The Berkshire Messrs. G W. Dodd, O. II. Orcutt, T. W. Robinson, J. L. Bauer, D. Strachan and II. A. Waldron were prize winners. The trophies in all events were at tractive sterling articles of utility. Popularity Lvil to Repetition The popularity of Tuesday's putting competition at The Inn led to its repe tition in the form of a subscription con test on Wednesday. Two balls each, the total score deciding entrance into three divisions each, for both men and women, was a novel innovation on the program; qualification being followed by match play, f In the lirst division W. S. Brown made a winning 2, Mr. George Hendry and Rev. M. M. Sheedy taking the second and third in 1 and 2. f In the women's divisions Miss II. Wineman and Mrs. J. A. Harris tied for first at 3, Miss Wineman winning the play-oft. Mrs. J. O. Murray made the second with a 2, and Mrs. S. E. Blanchard and Miss Marjorie Weller tied for third with 3s, Mrs. Blanchard winning the play-off. fin the first division of both the women's ?nd men's events there was a consolation, the highest score deciding play. Mrs. W. S. Brown and Mrs. J . S. Neil tied, Mrs. Neil winning the play-off. IT Mr. C. II. Young won the consolation with 19. Lost Small black purse containing small change and ring. Return to Berk shire Hotel.

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