Doing Without the Caddy
��The automatic caddy is a holder on wheels, which can be easily taken over the course by the player himself. If the ground is rough the caddy may turn over but it can easily be righted
��The auto- matic caddy can stand upright, by swinging the wheels out of the way in the man- ner here shown
��The holder is propped in a convenient inclined position for removal
���Golfers no longer need tl
��^. L,: .. : _,, L_ arry their sticks. An wheels does all his work
��A\i;\\' mechanical i atldx' for llu- yolfcT ha.s been invented by John Ducre Cady of Moline, Illinois. ll is an ingenious, wheeled holder lor golf-slicks, which the player can easily lake o\'er the golf course withoul the assistance of a cadd\'. Iiuleed, the caddy can be entirely forgotten, unless the player loses one of his goll b.ills, when he can i.ill the cadiK' to his assist- ance and make him an odi-r to lind the lr|st ball. As is usualh- the case, accord- in'g to golfers, the cadd\' will readilv' agree to the bargain and then saunter olT, tind lin' ball, and forget to reliMMi wilii it.
��Howexcr, tile device illustrated here- with should make the player S(jme\\liat independent at least. It is made to hold the g<jlf-clubs in a convenient inclined I)osition for removal. The most ellicient caddy could not improve on this par- ticular feature. In wheeling the holder alont;, the player mereK' has to grasp ,i h.iiulle pivoted at the top and w.dk jaun- lihon. If the ground is a bit rough tln' automatic c.uld\- ina\- turn over a couple ol tiuH's but it can be e.isil\ righted.
When the player has tinislu-d hi.-, game the automatic caddy can st.uid upright and thus take up .1 mininuim of >p,ice.