THE PINEHURST OUTLOOK
The Largest and Best Appointed Hotel in the Carolinas
Private baths, telephones in all rooms, elevators, sleeping porches,
every possible convenience.
Open November 10th to Middle of April
H. W. PRIEST, Manager, Pinehurst, N. C.
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SEASON: JANUARY TO APRIL 30
, The Holly Inn is one of the most comfortable, attractive and
popular hotels in the South, caring for, with its annexes, 200 guests.
The lobby has been enlarged since last season, contributing greatly
to the comfort of the guests.
F. C. ABBE, Manager, Pinehurst, N. C.
The Berkshire is a modern hotel, delightfully located, with all
conveniences f br .health and comfort ; bath rooms, steam heat, open
fires, electric lights and sanitary plumbing.
J. M. ROBINSON, Manager, PINEHURST, N. C.
THE PINE CREST INN
A recent delightful addition to
Mrs. E. C. Bliss.
Pinehurst, N. C.
flteam Heat, Electric Lights, Bathe,
Excellent Table. Moderate Bates
EDWARD FITZGERALD, Manager.
Summbb Season: THE COLUMBUS, White
Mountains, Bethlehem, N. H.
TIN WHISTLE EVENTS
Full Program of the Club's Varied
Golf Events of the Year
Every known and some unknown varie
ties of golf tournaments will be played
this year by the famous club. The cal
endar is dotted with red letter days de
voted to mortal combats against bogey,
four ball and three ball onsets, match
play and medal play, swatfest and flag
race, for a wonderful display of trophies
donated by the members. The order of
events as kindly provided us by the
secretary fis as follows:
January 4 Four-Ball. Combined
scores against twice Bogey. First and
January 8 Medal Play. Twelve
selected holes, six in each nine. First
and second prizes.
January 15 Swatfest.. Two classes.
Prize for each class. Prize for best
net score. No player can win more
than one prize in this event.
January 22, 23, 24, 25 Three-Ball
Match. Twenty-seven to qualify. Play
off on six point system. First, second
and third prizes.
January 23 For those who failed to
qualify on January 22. Against Bogey.
Prize for winner.
January 27 Against Bogey. Two
classes. Prize for each class.
. The prizes for January are given by
Messrs. Bacon, Beekman, Blackburn, G.
F. Brown, J. H. Clapp, Gallagher, Hous
ton, Nelson, Robinson, Swigert, Waters,
February 5 Foursomes. Medal Play.
First and second prizes.
February 12, 13 Round Robin. Twenty
eight to qualify. Prize for best net
score. Best eight gross scores form
two sets of four to play off at scratch,
the other twenty net scores form five
sets of four to play off at handicap.
Prize to winner of each set of four.
February 13 For those who failed to
qualify on February 12. Against
Bogey. First and second prizes.
February 19 Medal Play.. Twelve
selected holes. Six in each nine. Two
classes. Prize for each class.
February 21 Thirteenth Anniver
sary. Flag contest. Two classes.
Prize for each class.
The right of way on No. 2 course is
given to the Tin Whistles for two hours
on this day.
The prizes for February are given by
Messrs. Aborn, Baldwin, Boyd, Carr, J.
H. Clapp, Faust, Fields, II. C. Fownes,
Howard, Hunt, lay, Milliken, J. G.
Nicholson, Parson, Patterson and Weller.
March 5 Four-Ball. Medal Play.
First and second prizes.
March 8 Team Match and Seventh
Annual Tin Whistle Dinner. Each
man pays for his own dinner. Details
will be posted.
March 10 Mixed Foursomes. Medal
Play. First, second and third prizes.
March 13, 14, 15 Fourteenth Annual
Tin Whistle Championship. Medal
Play. Fifty-four holes, eighteen on
each course in order of numbers, 1, 2
and 3. Championship to best gross score
for 54 holes. Prizes to best 54 holes
net, second 54 gross and second 54 net
and best 18 gross and 18 net on any
course. No player can win more than
one prize in this event.
March 19 Medal Play. Fourteen
selected holes. Three classes. Prh&
for each class.
March 23 Against Bogey. Prize given
by Mr. Leonard Tufts and second and
March 26 Special Tournament for
those who have not won a prize this
season. Medal Play.
April 10 Medal Play. Twelve selected
holes. Six in each nine.' Prize given
by Mr. James Barber.
A Setter Dog's Reverie
(Concluded from vage seven)
THE REAL THING
right up with Morgan and when
I got that point on the covey
down in the branch, Morgan said
he thought I was on a point and
he went right out and hunted for
me and found me, too, and walked
right up to the birds and flushed
them and got one with each bar
rel, and he didn't run up to where
the birds fell either!
"That's one thing I can't under
stand. Men will say the dogs are
no good if they break at shot, yet
half of them will break at shot
themselves, just as if they wanted
to retrieve the bird! Chasing
after a winged bird or looking for
a dead one, is half the fun of hunt
ing. Yet after we have pointed,
often standing many minutes,
when we are so nervous we can
hardly restrain ourselves, waiting
to give them a shot, and when
they do kill a bird they still ex
pect us to stand while they rush
ahead of us to do what we have
been taught was our work, our
"As a general rule the man who
does this is the man who can't get
his gun together because he lays
it in the sand, who keeps Morgan
side stepping and thinking of his
family, makes Shaw speculate on
the future, and wears the dogs all
out because he's so slow walking
in on the point. I imagine that
seeing a bird that he has shot at
drop is so much of a novelty that
he can't wait to have the dog
bring the bird back to satisfy him
self that it is really true. There's
some consolation, however, in
feeling that Morgan understands
and in the fact that it don't hap
pen every day.
"Here we are at the Carolina!
Well, there's nothing doing until
tomorrow anyway, arid a good
supper's waiting at the kennels-