The Pinehurst Outlook (Pinehurst, … /
Dec. 30, 1916, edition 1 /
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THE PINEHURST OUTLOOK
F. & S. Colonel, Small size, non-floater, $1.00 ea. $12.00 doz.
Colonel 31, small size, non-floater,
Colonel 29, medium size, non-floater,
Colonel 27, full, size, floater,
75c ea. $9.00 doz.
Arch Colonel, small size, non-floater,
Crescent (Red) full size, floater
50c ea. $6.00 doz.
Colonel 31, Small size, non-floater, 65c ea. $7.50 doz.
St Mungo Mfg Co of America
121-123 Sylvan Ave.,
Newark, N. J.
New York, 36 Warren SI.
Boston, 143 Federal St.
Philadelphia, 1201 Chestnut St.
Chicago, 36 So. State St.
San Francisco, 417 Market St.
Delivery in Pinehurst Tuesdays and Fridays each week
PATCH & RICHARDSON DEPARTMENT STORE
P. & R. Grocery and Bakery
20 years continuous business in Southern Pines
' Dry Goods, Phone 16 Groceries, Phone 550
Queen Quality Shoes for Ladies. Stetson and Ralston Health Shoes
for Men. Full line of Sweaters, Sweater Vests. Cluett Peabody
& Co. Shirts and Collars. Fancy Dry Goods, Etc.
We have one of the best Bakers in the South turning out fresh
goods every day. Baking for special orders solicited.
Cottages and Apartments For Rent
Improved and "Unimproved Properties
For Sale, Address
F. B- BLOOMER
SOUTHERN PINES NORTH CAROLINA
MYRON W. MARR. M. D.
RESIDENT PHYSICIAN FOR PINEH0RS1
Offlct at The Carolina
Hours: 10 to 11 a. m., or by appointment
Or. T. f. Campbell
ABERDEEN. N. C. Phone 10-3 Aberdeen
Office boars: 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to 4 p m.
GEORGE G. HERR, B.S.,D.D.S.
Graduate in Dentistry, University of Pennsylvania, 1902
SPECIALIST IN PORCELAIN FILLINGS
AND CROWN AND BRIDGE WORK
VA. BEACH, VA.
Directly on the Ocean
Exclusive. Southern Hospitality. Excel
lent fare. For rates write
Mrs. J. Stanley Smith
Dogs boarded by the week, day or season
Delta Cottage Bennett Street Southern Pines
Puppies of all Breeds tor Sale
Give your work to the driver of the bus
from Southern Pines
No Charge for Delivery
The Christmas Derby
(Concluded from page five)
elor rode a beautiful and head
race, and cut into a scant lead at
the bend which he held under the
wire an achievement which is
the more to his credit in that the
famous Kittron was ridden by
Whitlock, one of the best jockeys
in the Carolinas.
THE EVENT OP THE DAT
The great pacers may pace
and famous hunters may jump
and fall or win; the eager tho
roughbreds can entrance a multi
tude, and gentleman riders all stir
the souls of men as they thunder
by, but there is just one time for
the grand stand, and that's when
the girls turn loose on their
careering ponies and make a pic
ture for a throne jpoom, romping
home for the Ladies' Cup. They
can ride, these girls can. They
had a hard time getting started,
and an unfortunate mistake in the
judges' stand sent Miss Nave and
Miss Abbe off on a private race
all the way round before they
finally got started. Miss Eleanor
Abbe repeated her victory of last
week, urging Hatto breakneck
under the wire a flash ahead of
Miss Nave on Rex, with Mrs.
Leach on Jessie C. and Miss Bliss
on Button a length behind. This
gives Miss Abbe two victories and
Miss Esther Tufts one. And even
so the odds are probably still with
Miss Bliss, who also has two wins
to her credit. She rides quite as
well as any jockey in the stable,
and in most cases is either leading
the flying squadron home or close
attendant upon the winner, no
matter what the mount.
Barney Oldfield Wicker put
lightning in his conductor and
coughed out a meteoric victory in
his mercedes flyer over Guy
Vaughan Proctor driving a four
wheeled benzine buggy of the Tin
Type. The first string of jackass
strain from the neighboring cot
ton rows made a merry jaunt
around the course to the utmost
delight of a hardened populace.
The Jockey Club is to be great
ly praised for the best Christmas
afternoon we have ever spent.
The concourse at the track in
cluded not only the full roll of the
cottage colony and the guests of
the hotel but the entire country
erally in the thousands, lending
that background of cars and mer
ry riding parties, gowns and
blazers, cheers and bustle which
is the very heart of a trotting
matinee. There were thirty or
forty big cars parked inside the
enclosure representing what
might be called the barons of the
Sandhills the grand stand could
not begin to accommodate the at
tendance, and the entire field
around the course was a solid
with Fordmobiles and the bug
gies from the neighboring towns
and plantations. The entire black
population of the township
roosted on the railing and in the
trees at their corner, aad a caddy
was a curiosity at the Golf Club
The Christmas Dance
The opening ball of the season
took place at the Carolina Hotel
Christmas evening. There were
many dinner parties for the girls
down for the holidays before the
dance and the plantation folks
made the evening their own. Mr.
and Mrs. T. T. Watson of Phila
delphia entertained a large com
pany of young folks at the hotel,
which included Miss Judith Jenks
and Jerry Jenks, at home in the
White Shingles for the holidays,
Mr. and Mrs. William J. Dana',
visiting the Dana Plantation,
Trumbull Dana, Miss Esther and
Richard Tufts, Miss Lucy Priest,
Miss Elise Phillips from the Holly
Tree Farm, Miss Eleanor Abbe,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Banes from
Southern Pines and their own boys
J. O. Watson and W. W. Watson.
Beside the cottage colony,
which was there in full regalia,
many came in from the neighbor
ing resorts by automobile. The
Benjamin F. Butlers were on hand
with their guests from Eagle
Springs, Frank Gates motored
over from Broadacre, Haloert
Blue fom Aberdeen. The War-
ings joined the frolic, making a
brilliant and pleasant evening
which wound tip with light re
freshments around the ample
the darling of Broadway, will ap
pear at the Pinehurst Theatre
Friday evening, January 5th, in
dramatic picturization , of
Charles Dickens' famous novel,
side turned out in gala array lit
The Pinehurst Outlook (Pinehurst, N.C.)
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