THE PINEHURST OUTLOOK
Published Saturday, Twenty-flve Weeks
In the year, at
Pinehurst, Hoore County, North Carolina.
(Founded by James W. Tufts.)
Herbert L. Jillson, .... Editor.
The Outlook Publishing Company, - Publishers.
One Dollar Annually, Payable In Advance;
Five Cents a Copy.
Address Communications and make Remit
tances Payable to
The Outlook Publishing Company.
Entered In the Tost Office at Pinehurst, N. C
as Second Class Mall Matter.
8AIVIIUAY, .TI A11C1I 1, 1004.
Events of The Coming: Week.
Religious Services : Six A. M., Catholic
Mass, Rev. Fr. Marion ; Eleven a. m.,
Union, Rev. D. W. Fox; Four p. m.,
Episcopal, Rev. Henry T. Gregory.
Evening Sacred Concert at The
Carolina. A general invitation ex
tended. All day Sunday and other days, guests
are welcome at the Dairy Farm, Market
Garden and Poultry Farm.
Evening Card Party at The Holly Inn.
All day Pinehurst Tennis Club Cham
pionship Tournaments begin.tnen's and
women's singles and mixed doubles for
the Championship Tennis Trophies.
Evening Subscription Card Party at
The Berkshire. A general invitation ex
Evening Subscription Card Party at
The Harvard. A general invitation ex
tended. Evening Dance at The Carolina. A
general invitation extended.
All Day Target Pistol Club Tourna
ment, (VVomens event.)
Morning Trap Shooting Tournament.
Evening Dance at The Holly Inn. A
general invitation extended.
All Day Target-Pistol Club Tourna
ment, (Mens event.)
Evening Dance at The Village Hall.
Morning Golf Tournament.
Afternoon Tea at Golf Club House,
with music by the combined orchestras.
A general invitation extended.
Evening Dance at The Carolina. A
general invitation extended.
F F F
To an Early mocking llird.
That's it Mister Mockin' bird!
Give us not a reason
Why your heart to song is stirred
Forcin' 6f the season.
In advance of springtime days,
All your sweet notes ringin'
Who will care if Winter stays,
So that you are singing?
AT THE OAUOLinrA.
Every Train Bring Sew Guests for
Every train brings new guests for
The Carolina, but they represent only a
few of those who wish to come owing to
limited accommodations. Departures,
however, continue to make room for
Among the weeks arrivals are the fol
lowing: Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Lawrence, Dr. and
Mrs. J. Wilson Parks, Mrs. Frank Hig
gins, Masters Lawrence and Freeman
Higgins and maid, Boston ; Mr. and Mrs.
Isaac Derby, New York; Mr. and Mrs.
Henry C. Strong, Sandusky, 0. ; Mr. and
Mrs. William Hutton Blauvelt, Syracuse,
N. Y. ; Mrs. F. J. Spalding, Mr. and
Mrs. J. King McLanahan, Jr., Misses
Helen and Elizabeth McLanahan, llolli
daysburg, Pa. ; Mr. and Mrs. George F.
Putnam and Miss A. H. Putnam, Boston ;
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Leamy, Natick,
Mr. and Mrs. S. S, Graham, Miss An
nie J. Graham, Brownsville, Pa. ; Mr. F.
W. Judd, Cleveland, Ohio; Mr. and Mrs.
E. D. Gerard, Brooklyn ; Mr. and Mrs.
Horace Morehead, Pittsburg, Pa. ; Mr.
J. Warren Murray, Lynn, Mass,; Mr.
and Mis. E. 11. Arnold, Denver, Col.,
Mr. A, 15. Lounsbery, New York; Mr.
and Mrs. P. Moynehan, Mr. D. P. Moy
nehan, Glens Falls, N. 1'.; Mrs. J. A.
Morris, Miss Maud Kent, Richmond, Va.
Mr. and Mis. John V. L. Findlay, Miss
Mabel Paine, Miss M. V. L, Findlay,
Baltimore; Mr. Egbert B. Seaman, Mr.
Ernest F. Edlitz, New York; Mr. John
D. Blair, Holly, Pa. ; Mr. W. Lindsey,
London, England ; Mr. S. Sterling Mc
Millan, Cleveland, O. ; Mrs. M. H. Quig
ley, and Miss Marie Quigley, Brookline,
Mass.; Mr, A. E. Lard, Washington,
Mr. George 11. Angell, Mr. E. L. Ford,
Detroit, Mich. ; Mrs. W. Robinson and
Miss G. Robinson, Winnipeg, Manitoba.
Mr. Augustine M. Hopper, Baltimore ;
Mr. Thomas T, Wierman, Harris burg,
Pa.; Mrs. J. Henry Sleeper, Mr. Henry
D. Sleeper, Mr, George Phelps, Miss M.
B. Hart Longwood and Miss L. L. Mel
len, Boston ; Mrs. F. Woodward, Fitch
burg, Mass. ; Mrs. William C. Downing
and maid, Mr. Keith Downing, German
town, Pa. ; Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Johnson,
Miss Jane B. Johnson and Miss J. A.
Johnson, New York; Mrs. J. F. Scully,
and Miss E. M, Wirth, Boston.
Euchre at The llerkshire.
The weekly card parties at The Berk
shire grow more and more popular,
seven tables being necessary for six
handed uchre Tuesday evening. After
a hard fought battle and many pleasant
skirmishes the following were declared
victors and were awarded the very pretty
Mrs. E. Pittraan, Brooklyn, N. Y. ;
Miss A. R. Taggart, Brooklyn, N. Y. ;
Mrs. A. V. Secor, Brooklyn, N. Y. ;Rev.
Fr. G. B. Harrington, Washington, D.
C. ; Mr. Manley Haubs, Brooklyn, N.
Y., and Mr. Harry Peters, Bushkill, Pa.
On Golf Links, silk umbrella with
Turkish inlaid round top handle. Suit
able reward for return to the Pinehurst
miss jeiy wiars.
reads Eield In Taiffet-Pistol Club
Close scores were the feature of the
weekly handicap tournament of the
Pinehurst Target-Pistol Club, and there
was a pretty contest for the women's
Miss Bertha Eddy of Boston, Mass.,
whose handicap was one hundred, won
with three hundred and fifty-six net,
Miss Augusta Endicott of Boston, Mass.,
scratch, finishing second in two hundred
and twenty-nine, a gross average of
sixty-four and four-fifths which is a
Club record among the women.
Dr. Herbert J, Hall of Marblehead,
Mass., who shot from scratch, was the
winner of the men's trophy with a card
of three hundred and eighty-two, a gross
average of seventy-six and two-fifths.
Gr. Hdp Net. Gr Av.
Dr Herbert J Hall,
Marblehead, Mass, 382 0 382 76 2-5
Mr G N McMillan,
Detroit, Michigan, 251 100 351 501-5
Mr C A Lockwood,
New York, 1G3 175 338 32 3-5
Mr T B Cotter,
Winchester, Mass, No target.
Mr Charles Jarecki,
Erie, Pa, No target.
Miss Bertha Eddy,
Boston, Mass, 256 100 356 511-5
Miss Augusta Endicott,
Boston, Mass, 329 0 321) 65 4-5
Mrs G N McMillan,
Detroit, Michigan, 140 150 21)0 28
Miss S A Cutler,
Newton, Mass, 230 35 265 46
Miss W V Cullen,
Short Hills, N J, 109 100 209 214-5
Mrs B Tonikins,
Short Hills, N J, No target.
All They Could Afford.
As an illustration of the nature of
Southern negroes, the Rev. D. J. San
ders, the negro president of Biddle Uni
versity of Charlotte, North Carolina, re
lated the following incident to some
members of the Presbyterian General
Assembly at a recent meeting. The
story is reported by the New York
Negroes are great lovers of pomp and
ceremony, of titles and decorations, and
the members of a large but ignorant
negro congregation in North Carolina
conceived the notion that it would add
very much to their influence as a church
if their pastor could append the initials
D. D. to his name.
One of the brethren learned that a cer
tain institution in the North would confer
such a degree for a price. He wrote,
ana got a letter from this institution,
stating that fifty dollars would secure
the desired honor.
Meantime the members of the congre
gation went to work to raise this fifty
dollars, but their utmost efforts failed to
secure more than twenty-five dollars.
The committeemen put their heads to
gether, and it was finally decided to
send the money, with this message, to
the Northern institution :
''Please send our pastor one 'D.,' as
we are not able to pay for the other at
A VIOLET TEA.
Mrs. James E. Eeach of Iloston, En
tertains. One of the pleasantest of the informal
events of the past week was a violet tea
given by Mrs. James E. Leach of Bos
ton, who is spendiug the Spring months
at The Ivy cottage. The company in
cluded many guests from the various
hotels and cottages.
The table decorations of yellow con
trasted admirably with the tea service of
Delft blue and center piece of violets.
Mrs. Leach was assisted in reaching
during the afternoon by her two charm
ing little daughters, Mrs. Doris of Bos
ton, and Miss Lily Good of Brooklyn,
Couldn't Due Carnegie.
"Of course," said the architect, who
was preparing plans for Mr. Newrichs
palatial mansion, "you'll want a li
"No, sir!" thundered Mr. Newrich,
"I'm payin' for all this myself. You
can't Andrew Carnegie me" Philadel
He That rural play we saw had a
yoke of oxen and several other farm
animals in it.
She Did it? Well, I suppose that's
what they call a slock company Phila
delphia Eoening Bulletin.
Thought lie Had 1'recedence.
Physician (looking into his anteroom,
where a number are waiting) Who has
been waiting the longest?
Taylor (who has called to present his
bill) I have, doctor. I delivered the
clothes three years ago Machias Union.
A pure soft water taken in large
quantities is as essential to the health of
the body as is pure air.
The Management takes pleasure in
submitting the following analysis made
by the highest authority obtainable,
which shows conclusively that Pinehurst
Water may be taken by anyone with
advantage and that owing to its freedom
from iron and lime salts, it is especially
valuable to anyone suffering from rheu
matic or gouty tendencies.
The chemical analysis of the water is
Free Ammonia .0254
Albuminoid Ammonia .0016
Nitrogen as .Nitrates .1401)
.Nitrogen as Nitrites Absent
Fixed residue 1.40
Volatile residue 0.80
Total residue 2.20
The following is a letter from Dr.
Charles Harrington of the Laboratory
of Llygeine, Harvard Medical School :
The water referred to contains about as
little lime as any water 1 nave ever exam
ined; in tact, ail of the mineral matters
together amount to 1.40 parts per 100,000
and in that respect the water is extraor
dinary. Hardness is due chiefly to lime salts,
out 1 cannot recall a water in which i
nave observed so slight a hardness as 1-3
degree and hence so little lime, with one
exception, and that was in my mind
when 1 wrote the opening sentence a
specimen of fresh raiu water.
As to iron, if there is any iUuPiuehurst
Water, it cannot be detect lu the