jSi PINEHURST, MOORE COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA. ftHl
Young Women Entertain for Worthy
Ganse at the Village Hall.
Thirty-three Dollar is Added to
the Dickinson Colored School
fund a a. llesult.
A N EVENING of tableaux and living
pictures provided a delightful even
ing's entertainment at the Village Hall,
Tuesday, which was witnessed by a com
pany of Villagers which taxed the
capacity of the hall. Music furnished
by The Holly Inn orchestra, contributed
much to the enjoyment of the evening.
At the close of the entertainment a
collection was taken for the benefit of
the Dickinson Colored School, and
$33.13 was secured.
Two clever representations of well
known advertisements opened the pro
gram. In the first, Miss Alma Sarles of
ltoanoke, Va., reproduced the Columbia
bicycle advertisement, standing in regal
dignity beside a bicycle under the famil
iar motto: "Pro Deo et Patria," the
lines of her beautiful figure, brought out
clearly by a background of stars and
"We are advertised by our loving
friends" found in the second an amus
ing illustration. Master Clement Bow
ers of Binghamton, N. Y., and Miss
Frances Turner of New York, made most
dainty and delightful Mellin's Food
The first of the tableaux was "Priscilla,"
Miss Maria Wescott of Hopedale, Mass.,
serene yet piquante, in Puritan gray,
seated beside her spinning wheel.
In "Young George Washington," Mas
ter Clement Bowers, so well portrayed
the "Father of His Country" in his juve
nile days, as to be easily recognized by
all, and the tell-tale and historic hatchet
was but an effective accessory.
The familiar picture of "The Fencing
Girl" was given new vitality by the
dashing and vigorous pose of Miss Fran
ces Philpott of Boston.
"Old Japan" wag portrayed in all its
winning sweetness as impersonated by
little Miss Frances Turner, charmingly
gowned and posed with fan and flowers
beneath gay lanterns.
"Nydia, The Blind Girl of Pompeii,"
was excellently portrayed by Miss Phil
pott. The program was most agreeably
varied at this point, by a recitation : A
Monologue, "Easter Morning," given by
Mrs! William Turner of New York. The
charming magnetism of Mrs. Turner's
manner is already known to many
here, and her audience was not disap
pointed in her rendering of the clever
satire on a young girl's morning in
The sparkling "Portrait of a Spanish
Lady," by Miss May Freeman of Bridge
port, Conn., in black mantilla, crimson
rose and all, was one of the most effec
tive of the "portraits" of the evening.
A second portrait, that of fair "Maid
Marian," for which Miss Mabel Chrysler
of Williamsport, Pa., made a winsome
model, added a dainty and romantic
In "The Fortune Teller," the striking
contrast between the exquisite fairness
of the girl and the dusky color of the
negro, made a facinating picture. Miss
Sarles took the part of the maiden, and
Mamie Mclver, the obliging maid at The
Cedars, made an excellent "Mammy."
In "Greek Dancing Girls," (Miss
Chrysler) fresh, joyous, youth and
they had learned of the awful vow,
awaiting the execution of the sentence.
Miss Edith Bearse of East Orange, N. J.,
made a striking and beautiful Hebrew
maiden both in the pride and freshness
of her joy, and in the calm and stately
agony of her grief. Miss Chrysler, Miss
Sarles and Miss Goodman were able sup
In "Out of Colonial Times" Miss
Chrysler was shown as the debonair and
bewitching maiden with powdered hair
and fluttering fan, awaiting only the
coming of a gallant cavalier to perform a
The last number of the program, and
a fitting close to a delightful evening,
was the "Spanish Dance" by Miss Phil
pott. The rhythmic, undulating move
ments of the dance and its spirit of gay
sparkling life, gave an artistic climax to
the evening's program.
The entertainment was arranged and
carried out by Miss Chrysler, and she
was ably assisted by guests at The
Lenox and Concord. .
FAIR WOMANKIND IN BEAUTIFUL TABLEAUX.
laughter seemed to radiate from the
swaying figure who, with tambourine
poised above her head, challenged the
whole world to mirth, while a com
panion (Miss Sarles) seated near by, ac
companied her on the lyre.
The next tableau was the most strik
ing of the evening : a brilliant picture
not soon to be forgotten. The partici
pants were Miss Philpott as Cleopatra
and Miss Chrysler, Miss Sarles and Miss
Hazel Goodman were the fair attendants.
Ths pathetic, deeply human interest
which centers about the story of
"Jeptha's Daughter" was poetically
shown in two tableaux. In the first
were seen the daughter of Jeptha and
her maidens advancing, with music and
dance to welcome the father on his re
turn. The second scene portrayed them
in all the abandonment of grief after
Painting- at The Carolina is Only Oil
Copy in Existence.
An interesting story is connected with
the large painting which hangs at the
left of the door opening into the social
hall at The Carolina. This is, as many
are aware, a copy of Sir Edwin Land
seer's most celebrated painting, "The
Smithy," which hangs in the National
Gallery at London.
The picture at The Carolina is the only
oil copy in existence, and was secured
through the efforts of Mr. W. Fuller
Tufts of Brookline, Mass. It i in conse
quence, extremely valuable and much
desired by many art lovers in the country.
FREEMAN CLDB CHAMPION!
Defeats H. C. Parshall in Final Round
of Championship Tourney.
JL. F. IBrigiiam, Salem, Mann., Win
from frank Prenlrej, Iew
York in Second Cup Final.
TWO HARD fought final rounds
brought the Club Champanionship
tournament, begun Saturday, to a close
Tuesday. Edwin A, Freeman of the
Montclair Golf Club, N. !., defeated
Marshall C. Parshall of the Warren
Golf Club, Pa., two up, for the first cup,
and L. F. Brigham of the Salem Golf,
Mass., won the second cup from Frank
Presbrey of the Mt. Pleasant Club, New
York, one up.
The match between Brigham and
Presbrey was one of the closest of the
season, and a single stroke on the eight
eenth green decided it.
In the qualification round A. E. Lard
of the Columbia Golf Club, Washington,
won the gross score cup with eighty-six,
and Captain J. P. Crane of the Winches
ter Country Club. Mass., playing with a
handicap of eighteen, the net score cup
Out In Gr lip Net
A E Lard 42 44 86 8 78
Capt .IP Crane 40 55 lor 18 83
J A Baker
George C Dutton
J VV Wilcox
F W Hentz
M C Parshall
L F Brigham
C VV Wheeler
W S North
F J Bailey
M B Byrnes
Edwin A Freeman
G W Alurdock
51 96 10 86
47 92 4 88
53 106 18 88
56 103 14 89
50 96 6 90
56 101) 18 91
57 105 14 91
53 104 12 92
57 108 14 . 94
52 108 12 96
59 116 18 97
53 101 0 101
69 125 18 107
57 0 114 114
MATCH PLAY 8UMMARV.
First Round J. A. Baker, Glen View,
Chicago, beat F. W. Ilentz, Mt. Airy, Phila
delphia, by default; E. A. Freeman, Mont
clair, beat A. E. Lard, Columbia, "Washing
ton, six up, live; M. C. Parshall, Warren,
Pa., beat Captain J. P. Crane, Winchester,
Massachusetts, live up, three; G. C. Dutton,
Oakley, Massachusetts, beat W. S. North,
Riverside, Chicago, eight up, seven.
Semi-Finals Freeman beat Baker, seven
up, live; Parshall beat Dutton, four up; two.
Finals Freeman beat Parshall, two up.
First Round J. W. Wilcox, Boston, beat
Dr. G. W. Murdock, Cold Springs, New
York, live up, four; L. F. Brigham, Salem,
Massachusetts, beat L. Welles, Wyalusing,
Pa., seven up, Ave; C. II, Wheeler, Baltus
rol, N. J., beat F.J. Bailey, Kearsarge, N. II.,
five up, four; Frank Presbrey, Mt. Pleasant,
New York, beat M. B. Byrnes, New York,
seven up; live.
Semi-Finals Brigham beat Wilcox, two
up; Presby beat Wheeler, three up; two,
FINALS Brigham beat Presbrey, oue up.
Volume VII; No. 16. Saturday, March 12, 1904.
Price Five Cents