THE PINEHURST OUTLOOK
Embracing 35,000 acres of the
in Moore County, North Carolina, offer
unusual and VARIED ATTRACTIONS
for SPORTSMEN and SPORTS
The climate is unsurpassed, cover ex
cellent, and easy to traverse and close to
the Village, in which every comfort may
be found at a varying range of prices.
Here one may enjoy
SPORT WITHOUT "RO.UGHING-IT"
New England comforts in a Southern
territory a rare combination.
Excellent Quail Shooting
turkeys for those who care to hunt
them, woodcock and dove shooting; fox
and rabbit hunting.
In connection with the Preserves are
among the most complete in the country, at
which a string of perfectly broken setters
and pointers are kept for the use of the
guests and offered for sale.
Reliable guides, saddle horses, shoot
ing wagons, and in fact every require
ment for long or short trips. Dogs
boarded and looked after with intelligent
Guides $3 per day, without dogs; $4 per day with
dogs; these charges including shooting privilege.
Those shooting without guide are charged $1
per day for the privilege of hunting on the Pre
serves. 4 For further information address:
Pinehurst General Office
Pinehurst Department Store
Complete and Modern Equipment in
Every Department, with Prices
on Par with Northern
Plain and Fancy Groceries, Dry Goods,
Boots and Shoes, Notions, Men's
Complete Equipment for Men and Women
for All Out Door Sports.
Field, Trap and Pistol Ammunition.
Supplying the Entire Village in their
Village Guests are Cordially Invited
to Visit These Modern Plants.
Address Correspondence to
PINEHURST GENERAL OFFICE
A COMPLETE LINE OF
Drugs, Sundries, Toilet Articles. Confections,
Stationery, Cigars, Etc.,
Prescriptions Compounded by a Registered Pharmacist
QUAINT OLD WINSTON-SALEM
Continued from page 6)
ous gray he stands, and quietly, but heard
to the utteiraost edges of the vast throng
he proclaims what for nineteen hundred
years has been the world's hope :
"The Lord is risen !"
And back from every tongue, from
every heart, from every soul, comes the
"The Lord is risen indeed !"
Then with a sound of rushing victory
comes pealing out the hymn, "Hail, all
hail, victorious Lord and Savior?"
In scarce light enough to guess the
printed words the Moravian Easter morn
ing Litany is then begun. When Amen is
said to the creed there is a pause and the
two bands which have been waiting at the
church door separate. One band, turning
on the road to the cemetery, plays the
first verse of a hymn, and the other, wait
ing behind, replies with the second verse.
Then in the wake of the first band the
the people begin to fall in till a vast pro
cession is formed, the two bands playing
antiphonally, growing further and fur
ther apart until the second one bringing
up the rear, can scarcely hear in the dis
tance the notes of the leaders.
The road to the cemetery is a broad
avenue shaded by huge elms. Along
the way are gates leading into the great,
quiet garden of the dead, but only the
middle one is open, and the procession
keeps on till this is reached, entering
under ' an arch on which are the words
"Blessed are the dead which die in the
Entering, in one wide sweep of beauty
is shown a cemetery unique, rare in a
simplicity as overpowering as that of
the love feast of the day before, a sim
plicity so vital that it becomes an em
blem of the spiritual law of the. equality
of souls in God's own sight. For before
one, on a vast stretch of ground, now
level, now dipping gently, is a cemetery
where every grave, of rich or poor, high
or humble, saint or sinner, is exactly
like every other grave. There is as little
difference as in God's love for each;
there is as little difference as in God's
judgment of each. The great place is
divided four square by avenues, and
each part is subdivided into smaller
parts by footpaths, all exact and all
alike. And in each of these smaller
squares, as good soldiers, lie the dead,
over each resting head a stone tablet flat
in the turf, with the simple, short record
carved upon it. On one side are the
women, on the other the men, all wait
ing in quiet equality the final day.
But lest this levelling of the dead
should seem austere on this their day of
reunion with the living there have been
brought by remembering hands thou
sands upon thousands of flowers to the
cemetery till it is like a place "where
tides of grass break into foam of
flowers," in the wonder of its loveli
ness. All the blossoms of the early sun
ny South are there, delicate, rainbow
tinted, till it seems as if the fingers of
dawn, now passing marvellously above
the trees, were scattering them there.
Where the two avenues cross the
Bishop takes his stand, and about him,
in a hollow square, gather the people, an
just as the sun send his first shafts down
the great avenue3 of cedars the Litany
is taken up where it was left off at the
church. Then from those thousands of
throats comes the hymn that expresses
more than any. other the idea that has
held through all that has been done
these two days, the idea of everlasting
life, of endless fellowship, of deathless
love, "What are these in bright array,
this innumerable throng?"
Spoken by the Bishop come the
"Glory be to Him who is the resurrec
tion and the life. He was dead, and, be
hold, he is alive for evermore ; and he
that believeth in Him, though he were
dead, yet shall he live.
"Glory be to Him in the Church which
waiteth for Him and in that which is
around Him, from everlasting to ever
Then a verse of thanks is sung, and in
the glorious sunshine of the resurrection
morning the benediction is spoken, the
venerable Bishop uttering the plea of
each heart that the grace of Christ and
the love of God and the communion of
the spirit of love may still unite till an
other Easter living with living, living
with dead, in friendship, in fellowship,
When Proffeftsor Moore Panned Civil
Apropos to the present visit of Prof.
Moore is the following from a recent
issue of the Saturday Evening Post.
John Bassett Moore, the great author
ity on international law, was a young
lawyer in Delaware when Mr. Cleveland
made Thomas F. Bayard his Secretary
of State. .
"John," said Mr. Bayard, ,lI want
you to come down to Washington with
"What for ? " asked Moore.
"I want you with me. You come on
down there and pass - a civil-service
examination, and I will give you the
best job I can at the start and then see
what I can do later."
"Maybe I can't pass it," said the mod
"Pshaw !" protested Mr. Bayard. "Of
course you can. Come on, now, and
try it." .
Moore went to Washington and took the
examination. After he had finished he
came into Mr. Bayard's office. "Mr.
Bayard," he said, "I'm afraid I didn't pass
"There were some questions I couldn't
"What was one of them?"
"Well, they asked me how many square
miles there are in France."
"They did, did they?" snorted the
Chevalier. " 'How many square miles
there are in France?' I'll see about that,
John, I'll see about tha,t. Why, I wouldn't
let a man work for me who could answer
Why lie Ilt Ilia Happy Home.
He said 'twas the stern call of duty
That sent him off to war;
But, really, it was the voice
Of his mother-in-law 1
consisting of '
College Preparatory, Interme
diate and Primary . Schools
and a Kindergarten
receives boys and girls
Pupils may enter at any time and for
any length of time.
The scheme of work is individual, the
aim being to enable pupils to continue in
the same studies which they have been
pursuing in their own home schools. If
they bring the books they have used and
a plan from their teachers of the ground
to be covered during their absence, they
will be so instructed that they may rejoin
their classes without loss, after a long or
short stay, in an ideal climate, surround
ed by right conditions for healthy out
, TERMS :
Kindergarten: season $75.00: week
Primary: season, $75.00; week $4.00,
Intermediate : season, $125.00 : week.
College Preparatory : season, $200.00,
week, $12.00. '
Private tutoring at reasonable rates.
Music lessons may be obtained from skilled
musicians of the Hotel Orchestras.
Mr. Lightbourn, the master in charge,
may be consulted as follows :
At The Carolina, Monday, Wednes
day, and Friday evenings.
At the Holly Inn, Monday, Tuesday,
and Thursday evenings.
At The Berkshire, Tuesday and
At other times by appointment.
For information, etc., address,
Philip L. Lightbourn,
PINEHURST GENERAL OFFICE
AGAIJN and AGAIN
Before you start South and when yo
return home, send us standing orders f 01
You will then be assured of a satisfactory
cup of coffee EVERY morning.
Oriental Tea Company,
Scollay Square, Boston, Mass.
"The Big Teakettle."
Batchelder & Snyder Company,
Slaughterers, Packers and Manufacturers.
WHOLESALE DEALERS IN
Beef, Mutton, Lamb, Veal, Pork, Lard,
Hams, Bacon, Sausages, Poultry,
Game, Butter, Cheese, Eggs, Beans.
Offices and Stores,
55, 57,50,01 V OS IBlackstone Street,
First Class Work in All
Done with Neatness and Dispatch.
MYRON W. MARR, M. D.,
RESIDENT PHYSICIAN FOR PINEHURST.
OFFICE AT THE HOLLY INN.
Hours : 10 to 11 A. M , or by appointment.