I PAGE WSjUMf THE P.NEHURST OUTLOOK ff 2 I
I i ,r
from the Center
THE TNEUMATIC GOLF BALL is W$MC8 at the
There's air there compressed air.
This gives the PNEUMATIC a marked advantage over
rubber-covered balls in flight.
Remember your school book told you "The most rapid
ly revolving sphere holds truest in its course"
ThaV the principle.
Because of its lightness at the center the driver's stroke
The Pneumatic Golf Ball
a greater amount of underspin than it does to a solid rubber
( Therefore, it revolves faxter, goes straighter, carries far
ther The PNEUMATIC'S cover is of extra-tough Para rubber
Unlike guita percha covered balls, the PNEUMATIC
will not cut or gash, no matter what treatment it receives.
The PNEUMATIC is splendidly responsive in the long
game, dependable for the approach, deadly accurate for the
The Goodyeak Tike and Kubbui Co.
(Golk Ball Dept ) Akkon, Ohio.
PDRE OLIYE OIL
Fall Half Pinto
Park & Tilford,
S. S. Pierce co.
A CARD OF SIXTY-EIGHT
George T. Brokaw Lowers Amateur
Record for Golf Course.
Out in Thirty-three and flack in
Thirty-five With a Seven on
feature of the week was
a record-breaking round
of sixty-eight, by George
T. Brokaw of the Garden
City Golf Club, one of
the several "cracks" who are here for
practice preliminary to next week's
The card equals the phenomenal score
made by Braid in the recent British
American professional tournament, and
is one stroke under Travis' famous sixty
nine, made when the course was gener
ally conceded to be at least two strokes
Af a meeting of members of the Episcopal
Ch,urch held at Plnehurst In 1905, the under
signed were appointed a committee to have
charge of the collection of a fund for and the
erection of an Episcopal Church in the Village,
on a lot which has been donated by the owner of
As no regular parish has been established and
our congregations are composed almost entirely
of transient visitors, it becomes necessary for
the committee to make an appeal for funds to
carry out this project, to all who are in favor of
the regular and orderly rendering of religious
In order to put up a building which shall be
suited to our needs, wo And that it will require
about $7,500, of which it' will be necessary to
have at least Ave thousand dollars before com
mencing the work. More than one-fourth of that
sum has already been subscribed.
The Committee beg to ask your careful atten
tion to this appeal, which we hope will so com
mend itself to you that we shall receive your ma
T. B. Cottek,
Dr. John II. Packard,
A. G. Wakken,
Note Subscriptions may be handed or mailed
to any meniberof the committee or to Itev. Henry
L. Foote, Minister in charge, or may be left at
the General OlhYe or at the desk of your hotel.
WASHINGTON, D. C.
American and European Plan, Absolutely Fireproof.
Located in the most Fashionable part of the city and within five minutes walk of the Executive
.mansion, lreasury, oiaie, war ana wavy Departments.
John T, Devlno, Proprietor.
0 n 11 t
,41 J -
WHEN INTEREST IS KEEN.
In the afternoon round, on the same
day, Mr. Brokaw made seventy-eight, or
a total of one hundred and forty-six for
the thirty-six holes, which is the amateur
and professional record for the new
course, the Bogey for which is one hun
dred and fifty-eight.
The card : .
Out-4 4 3 3 3 3 4 5 4-33
In 3 3437352 53568
In this connection Braid's card will be
interesting for comparison :
Out-4 4 2 4 3 4 4 3 432
In 4 3 4 4 6 4 5 3 336- 68
EPISCOPAL CIIU11CII PJLANS.
Committee Make Announcement and
llequent for Fundi.
The following announcement, with a
blank subscription form attached, has
been issued by the committee interested
in the erection of an Episcopal Church
In Search of Work.
"Well, sir," said the railway superin
tendent to a forlorn looking man who
had gained admittance to his presence,
what do you want !"'
"I would like a situation on your
"No place for you, I think."
"But there is. I want to be inter
"Yes, sir; to tell the passengers what
the porters say when they call out the
names of the stations."
The superintendent studied a few min
utes, and then looking up, pointed to the
G'way Back, Hoston Bean?
The statement, oft repeated, that a Jap
will light for twenty-four hours on a ra
tion of two or three beans and a sip of tea
is at last explained. The Japanese bean
i3 not the common horticultural bean with
which our gardens are acquainted, but a
vegetable often a yard in length and large
enough to fill a quart measure. A single
bean makes a meal for a hungry plowman.