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THE PINEHUHST OUTLOOK
WEALTH is not die only rod to the beautiful.
Appreciation comes first.
You may not be able to afford a Raphael oraCarot
butjou can becjin to collect fine silverware, and if it is
Gorham Sterling Silverware
it need not be costly to be beautiful, for The Gorham
Company ecels in creatine artistic silverware whether
the cost be little or much.
reaver, ,you can assemble
Gorham Sterling Silverware
a piece at a time even in the most inexpensive de
signs, enriching.your home permanently, and stimula
tirg yxjr artistic faculties to further acquisitions of
Gorham Sterling Silverware
is sold by leading jewelers everywhere
and bears this trade -mark.
THE GORHAM COMPANY
SILVERSMITHS AND GOLDSMITHS
WORKS - PROVIDENCE AND NEW YORK
S. PIERCE GO'S
Sold at the Leading Hotels
"The World's Best Table Wafer"
A. S, NEWCOMB Dnal Entntv
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DUTTON THE PIONEER
George C. Dutton seems to have had
everything his own way down here, at
the beginning of things. In addition
to making the best gross during the
first year, he won Pinehurst 's first trophy
for the best gross, 81 in 1898-99 a gold
and amethyst cup which now adorns a
niche of its own at the Pinehurst Coun
try Club and also carried off the first
North and South Amateur Championship
in 1901. Mr. Dutton seldom misses the
tournaments of the Winter Golf League
of Advertising Interests, held annually at
Pinehurst, and the Outlook is willing to
offer odds that he carries off a prize in
the series which starts here on January
12th. Everybody does, as a rule.
The Carolina Hosier
The spirit of service has lent colour to
all the activities at the hotel this last
week. The leading motif is symbolized
by the Eed Cross. Not only is the house
buzzing with the activities of the ladies
of the colony and the guests within the
halls, assembled at appointed times in
immaculate and fetching costume for the
never-ending cutting and folding and
packing of supplies, but the gay gather
ings and pleasure parties foregathered in
lighter vein still maintain the theme. At
Mrs. Houston's luncheon Wednesday, the
table was decorated with the Eed, White
and Blue sentineled by diminutive Briga
diers, presided over by the American
Eagle, and the place cards were sugges
tive of the universal activities of the
girls of the land, working with needle
and yarn. And they were accompanied
by verses appropriate to the spirit of the
time, rendering the sentiments of the
offerings, in manner something like this
maiden speech of a soldier's sox.
I'm sometimes white
And I'm sometimes grey
And fashioned with patient care
By the sisters and mothers
Whose husbands and brothers
Are Somewhere in France, Over There.
The occasion was in honor of Mrs.
Robert Chapman, who has come to join
the Colony for the Winter, to stay in
the Fernleigh Cottage. The guests, who
spent the afternoon at Bridge and Dis
cussion, included Mrs. J. D. C. Rumsey,
Mrs. Smithcrs, Miss Jewett, Miss Stevens,
Mrs. W. A. Sandford, Miss Bray
ton, Mrjs. Olmstead of Southern Pines,
Mrs. J. R. Page from Aberdeen and
Mrs. Arthur S. Newcomb.
Admiral W. W. Mead, U. S. N. and
Major J. S. Brown, from Camp Gordon
are both spending a few days here on
leave. The Tennis players have come in
to vary the sporting discussion around
the tea tables, among whom we find some
old friends, including Mr. and Mrs. Fred
A. Otis from Providence. The Singer
fest should begin to be heard shortly.
Among the others registered Monday
and Tuesday are
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Keene, Boston,
Mass.; II. C. Meyer, Montclair, N. J.;
Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Beane, Boston, Mass.;
Admiral W. W. Mead, U. S. N.; Mr.
and Mrs. Galen L. Stone, Boston; Dr.
and Mrs. A. C. Nason, Newburyport,
Mass.; Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Otis, Provi
dence, R. T.j Pope Yeatman, Philadel
phia, Pa. j Mr. and Mrs. C? A. Judkins
Brookline, Mass.j. Dr. G. C. Tahy, Br.
W. B. Kennedy, New Haven, Ct.j- C. II.
Fisher, Worcester, Mass.
NEW YORK STATE
Mr. and Mrs. K, O. Blanke, Miss
Blanke, Essex Falls, N. Y.j J.
Brander, B. V. Covert, Brockport, N. Y.;
Miss Quinlan, Miss R. Quinlan, New York
City; Emil Heckel, Dr. and Mrs. J. H.
Hells, W. H. Edmunds, Mr. and Mrs.
Lorenzo Daniels, W. M. McCord, New
York; Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Youngs, Yonk
ers, N. Y.
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Clute, Cincinnati,
Ohio; Margery C. Taylor, Youngstown,
Ohio; Mr. Christian Mark, Ann Arbor
Mich.; Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wolff, She
boygan, Wis.; Mr. and Mrs. Hathaway
Watson, Miss Watson and maid, Master
W. J. Watson, Hathaway Watson and
maid, Chicago, 111.; P. B. O'Brien, F.
Vardell, Detroit, Mich.
ON THE HOME GREEN
(Continued from page two)
FOURTH DIVISION, CONSOLATION EIGHT
E. A. Bailey 'beat C. K. Shaw by de
fault, C. A. Reimer beat C. W. Harmon
by default, A. R. Watson and W. G.
Bibb both defaulted, Jas. Barber beat
E. P. Bernard by default.
Semi-final round Bailey beat Reimer
by default, Barber won by default.
Final round Bailey beat Barber by
five and three.
First round L. W. Batteb beat S. G.
Gibboney, seven and six, H. C. Davis
beat Ivan Bosse four and three, S. F.
Rothchild beat J. D. C. Rumsey four and
two, G. A. Magoon beat R. B. Job by
default, Dr. A. M. Clark beat E. C.
Jones by default, A. M. Banker beat J.
B. Smiley by default, W. L. Verlenden
beat J. D. Gallagher three and one, Ralph
Lane beat II. Fayen by default.
Second round Davis beat Batten by
default, Rothchild and Clark both de
faulted, Magoon beat Banker five and
four, Lane beat Verlenden one up 19
Semi-final round Davis won by de
fault, Magoon beat Lane by five and
Final round Magoon beat Davis one
FIFTH DIVISION, CONSOLATION EIGHT
First round Ivan Bosse beat S. G.
Gibboney by default, J. D. C. Rumsey
beat E. C. Jones by default, R. B. Job
and J. B. Smiley both defaulted, J. D
Gallagher beat II. Fayen by default.
.Semi-final round Rumsey beat Boss
three and two, Gallagher won by default.
Final round Rumsey beat Galaghcr
First round J. A. Taylor beat S. A.
Tucker two up, II. D. Waters beat B. E.
Mitler seven and six, S. H. Patterson
beat C. A. Weber three and two, J. B
Towle beat J. F. Fryer by default.
Semi-final round Waters beat Tay
lor four and two, Towle beat Patterson
Final round Towle beat Waters
three and two. :