THE PINEHURST OUTLOOK
TOM Willi, Inc.
Practical and Scientific Instruction by
Leading Professional Golfers
Golf Clubs made to order by Expert
Golf Coats and Sweaters in the
BROADWAY AT 81st STREET
THE W JE w
Wells Pendulum Putter
Just the club for the fast
Relaxes the left wrist to a natural posi
tion and keeps the face of the club in a
direct line to the hole, thus giving
A marked improvement in your putting
Send Fob One
Send for description of new St. An
drew'8 Golf Bag for Toga and Clubs
A Bayberry candle
Burned to the socket
Brings luck to the house
And gold to the pocket.
Instead of a Christmas card why not send two of our 3 inch
Christmas hand dipped
They come packed in a dainty little box with a "Greetings,"
12 boxes $1.25; 6 boxes 75 cents, postpaid
For generations Cape Cod people have used
FRAGRANT BAYBERRY BAGS
to polish flatirons on. They are effective and economical, and the
odor which arises when the hot flatiron touches them is delightful.
These bags also have the pungent fragrance peculiar to the bayberry
and are used by many in bureau drawers. Packed in green boxes
with the "Rhyme of the Bayberry Bag." 15 cents each, postpaid
An attractive little novelty carrying with it the very essence
of Cape Cod soil is the
BAYBERRY WAX "THIMBLE"
This article used in sewing baskets and bags is molded from pure
Cape Cod bayberry wax in the shape of a thimble. The handle is
a little cluster of bayberries so that the recipient can see what real
Cape Cod bayberries look like. A loop of red ribbon adds to its
attractiveness. Packed in a green box. 15 cents each, postpaid
A favorite bayberry specialty is a box containing six 7-inch,
full diameter, hand dipped bayberry candles with hand tinted
card "The Birth of the Bayberry."
$1.00, postpaid. Box of 12, $1.80, postpaid
Two glasses Wild Beach Plum Jelly in holly box
50 cents, postpaid
With glasses in basket work $1.00, postpaid
Our interesting catalogue, which will be sent on request, describes
many other novelties
Cape Cod Products Co,
NORTH TRURO, MASS.
Jupiter Island Golf Course
Good Nine Hole Golf
Course, of about 3,000
TTIVDT7 CnTTTVTT ATJTTV A
' yards, on the ocean front.
Joe Mitchell, of the Cleveland Country Club, professional in charge
Comfortable quarters at Pine Ridge Inn, Hobe Sound.
Apply for Booklet
AT T1IJB CAROLINA.
AUTOMOBILES FOR HIRE
Telephone SOUTHERN PINES
Photography MERROW Dwdnptng
The Fulname Golf Ball Marker
The Pineliurst Studio
Manicure, Shampooing, Chiropody
and Marcel Wave
LAURA AGNES WALKER. Room 2, THE CAROLINA
Now Installed at The Pinehurst
Take your FULNAME DIE with you
or order a new one there
Golf's Greatest Convenience
The Fulname Company
Being a Itecord of Those Wow
When the dancing begins of an even
ing, and the favored parties are seen to
consume home-shot quail at dinner; when
the bridge room assumes a busy aspect
and the bulletin board is working over
time, it is a sign that The Outlook will
have an article like this one, to the effect
that "The Carolina is in Full Swing' r
or "Hitherto Unheard of Mob Storms
for Rooms at the Grand Hotel."
Since that is expected let us rather
admit with Henry James that personally
we are less concerned with multitudes
that with personalities. An old friend is
worth a regiment. One pleasant evening
in a gathering of kindly people with an
eye to the joys of life and some appre
ciation of the Bethoven they are listen
ing to, and the sunset they have seen, is
a complete justification of the biggest
hostelry in Christendom.
And looking over the lists on the regis
ter, and ambling down the corridors for
our billiard game before the evening cock
tail (oyster) we come across many such.
You, that know a cheerful gathering and
a hearty girl by intuition, select them
from the pleasant company. My duty is
in humble imitation of the recording
angel. To record, not to comment.
There we find Mr. E. J. Chamberlin, the
president of the Grand Trunk Railroad,
and Mrs. Chamberlin and Mrs. S. A.
Megeath of New York, come in a private
car to join Edgar Marston in a big hunt
on his preserve.
Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Boyd of St. Louis,
eager for the links.
Mr. Ridgeway, the publisher, and Mrs.
Ridgeway, well known to Pinehurst and
Mrs. James H. Kidder from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Butler, famous
in all communities that have discarded
the bow and arrow.
W. B. Hanna of the New York Sun.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Parson, peren
John R. Bowker from Boston.
This process will never do. I will have
my paper an exact imitation of Who's
Who or the Blue Book. Here then are
our friends and humorists:
Mr. and Mrs. Sanford II. Steele, Brook
lyn; II. L. McClearn, II. T. McLearn, Jr.,
Boston; Mrs. Laura D. Frost, Boston;
Miss Alice Blanche Burns, Boston; J. S.
Croll, New York; F. J. Wickesser, Wilkes
Barre, Pa. ; Mrs. A. J. Somerville, Toron
to; I. R. Prentiss and S. C. Prentiss,
Mr. and Mrs. Louis G. Peloubet, East
Orange, N. J.; Mr. and Mrs. George M.
Nowell, who have motored from Boston to
Florida and back again to The Carolina;
James II. Attley, New York; II. M.
Adams, Glen Cove; F. D. Fairbanks, Bos
ton; Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Fowler, Perth
Amboy, N. J.; Arthur F. Mabon, New
York; William V. Kellen, Boston; Mrs.
E. E. Humphrey, Miss F. A. Hudd, Al
bany, N. Y.; Edward M. Dabiel, Lynch
burg, Va.; C. B. Ryan, general passenger
agent Seaboard Air Line; Mr. and Mrs.
George M. Clemson, Middletown, N. J.;
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Stokes, Trenton, N.
J.; O. R. Wilson, Philadelphia; Arthur
S. Young, Saratoga Springs; R. C.
Dickey, Portsmouth, N. H.
Mrs. Charles M. Brown, M. G. Brown
F. G. Etherington, New York; Dr. and
Mrs. C. H. Archibald, Sister Mary Paul
New York; Miss Dalrymple, New York;
O. F. Rockey, Oak Park, 111.; Lloyd Tay
lor, New York; W. P. Lane, Boston; L.
R. Green, Boston; Thomas E. Murray,
J. B. Murray and T. E. Murray,
Pine Crest Inn
Mr. O. B. Wickham and Col. W. C.
Jones were the first as usual. Their com
ing is recognized by the countryside as
being the literal if not the official open
ing of the Pinehurst season. Mr. M. S.
Connelly and S. C. Mathews of Pittsburgh
arrived for golf in October. Others
stopping there include:
Henry Macdonald, New York; Mr. and
Mrs. Voorhees, Trenton, N. J., who came
touring the country in a motor; Mr. and
Mrs. Lohn, New York ; Mr. and Mrs. Tom
Cook; E. Judson Gould, Bellfort, N. Y.;
J. S. Walker and family, who are on a
trip in their car from Muskegon, Michi
gan to Florida; the Misses Case, Wains
cott, L. I.; J. Murray Bacon, Boston;
R. Y. Bernard, Philadelphia; A. II. Gal
loway and Mr. and Mrs. Fallon from
Winston-Salem; C. F. MacNeill, Rich
mond; II. C. McQueen, president of the
Murchison National Bank, Wilmington;
Miss Louis M. Moore, Washington; Mr.
and Mrs. G. Weber, New York ; Mr. Stuy
vesant LeRoy, Newport, is again here for
the Winter; Dr. J. W. Nelson, Altona,
Pa., and F. S. Rogers, Pelham Manor,
New York; J. W. Nelson; Q. J. Gund
run; J. E. Rogers and Ralph E. Rogers,
Pelham Manor, N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs.
James C. Martin, Richmond; Mr. and
Mrs. F. S. Danforth, Orient, N. Y.;
E. W. James, Washington, D. C.
The Pinehunt Community Club
Through the benevolence of Mrs. Emma
J. Sinclair of Boston a long felt need of
the community life has been met. The
"house warming" of the Community
Club took place last Thursday night and
the building was fdled with people from
eight untill eleven.
Refreshments were served by the ladies
and there was music, dancing and plenty
of good fellowship.
The warm buff panels with open truss
roof in natural wood finish make it a very
beautiful and restful room and it is
equipped with a pool tabic, a Victrola
(which was given by Mr. Frederick Bruce
and Miss Bruce) a large reading tablo
covered with magazines and newspapers,
two writing desks and a number of tables
This institution has met with enthusi
astic welcome and it will doubtless mean
much to the community life of the Village.
A course of lectures by men of prom
inence is being arranged.
A nominal membership fee of $1.00 for
the season is charged to pay the running
Itog-r 4. ilj
President of the Sandhill Board of Trade,
is in New York to see General Wood
about the location of a Winter camp in
the South upon the Plattsburg lines.