Newspaper Page Text
Literary JWebv*r and Criticism Some Tangled Plots by Arnold Bennett and Others. BURIED AL,I\-E. A Tnl9 oJ Theeo Days, By Arnold 3cnneti. 16mo. pp. -•» Bren tano's. BRITZ OF HEADQUARTERS. By Mar dn Barber. 12mo, pp. 3<M. Moffat, Yard DEAD MAN'S I.OVE. By Tom Gallon. I2mo. pp. 316. Brentano's. THE MOXKSGLADE MYSTERY. By HeaOon HIIJ. rrontJspiece. 12mo, pp. Sl9. R. F. Fenno & Co. THS DAUGHTERS OF SUFFOLK. By WllJiam Jasper Nlcolls. With twenty four illustrations from old prints. 12mo. pp. £3. PhiladcJphia: The J. B. Llppin cott Company. THE GIRX. FROM THE MARSH CROFT. By Selma Lagrerlof.- Translated from the Swedish by Velma Swanston How ard. 12mo. pp. 277. Boston: L.tttle. Broxra A Co. In these hurried days it is a little diffi cult to put a contemporary novel to the •••wrest of all testa— that Is. to read It a •tcond time. Besides, even if one had the leisure, there are few stories invit ing the experiment- We have tried it. however, in the rase of "Buried Alive." « novel first read a year or two ago, and we have been charmed to find that Mr. Bennett's tale is as amusing now as it «as then. It is another of those very chars cterlstic productions of his in nhj-h the reader is kept oscillating be tween comedy and farce. The hero Is a painter of genius who is also a shy re cluse. His valet dies. and. through a «erieE of circumstances at once natural and impossible, the body Is deposited in Westminster Abbey as that of the I»intf;r. Priam Farll meanwhile begins life all over again, under the name of Ms former servant, and presently mar .nes a widow who has been negotiating throueh a matrimonial agency for an other husband. Here, obviously, are the .cMerials for a riotous extravaganza. but the odd thing is that Mr. Bennett -••ntr'.vfs to handle them In* such wise that while he Is often intensely comica* 1 he quite as frequently touches a gentler tkU and even adds a trace of tender r.'sf t>» the story. He is. too. very- clev erly satirical. There is. by the way. one aspect of this volume which rejoices the soul. It is printed in Germany, and. as regards shape, size, paper and typography. Is a typical piece of Tauchnitz bookmaking. In fact, we surmise that it was printed from the plates of the Tauchnitz edition in -which we originally mad> ! its ac quaintance. If the Brentanos purpose really to acclimatize here one of the best forms ever developed in the manufact ure of books they may be sure of the support of countless readers. The detective story can hardly be ex pectod at this: late date to be more than ■ variation of ■ thoroughly exploited c<?nre. Absolute novelty is practically r.ut of the question. Mr. Marcin Barl>er <soes not aim at it In "Britz of Head quarters.*' buU on th^ contrary, starts niih t=ome oft-employed material. This includes a ■totea Jewel, a suspected vmine woman and a number of confus ir.p clews which point impartially to a rouple of New York clubmen and to mbm mysterious Hindus sojourning in t»M city. The author then departs from dnj approved pattern by calling in a de t*^tive xvho is not a marvellously gifted ametpur but ■ member of tlie Central Office force. It is in the invention of i umiilnalimw posslbb. checks and new suggestions that Mr. Barber is most re- MaroefaL Of oourse. one reads a de i«eCfT« f=tory chiefly for the sake of a \';,Z7.]*> whose interest vtaaem the moment the aolotioa ta found The author's duty. therefore, <i..<=s not extend beyond Iceep ine the reader on the gui vive to the . rv end. Tills la oertatnly done by Mr. Rarb*=" "Dead Man Love,** a Btwry by an English rriter, is what hfa countrymen have hms been wont to call a "shilling shocker." It begins In precisely the risrM v*irv "I carfie out of Penthouse Prison «-Ti a certain Monday morning in May." f-.ays the supposititious narrator. "L^t i£ Pr<? be no misunderstanding about it." be adds. "I came out by way of the roof.'" Naturally, the reader i«? forth wfth prepared for anything. It is quite in the order of things that the escaped rcnvict should be carried out of the zone of recapture by the amiable owner of a motor car. and that, when the machine roitifF Co grr f. thn fugitive should steal into a house, discover a man hanging dead from a beam and presently be made comfortable in that individuals clothes. But how is this hanging- t« be accounted for? Does it njiell siiicid* or murder? %m\ Dr. Bardolph .lijpt. th^ sardonic • email who helpe the ex-jailbird into 5 dead man's shoes. TV> like that name. Bardolph Just It Bts beautifully into Mr. Gallon's lurid scheme. Of course. the tale has ts "love interest" and like wise, of morse, though it seems incred ible, the man out of IVnthnusr Prison is the iover. Altogether. thl.^ is a most smajrir.f: romanc. preposterous but i-omehow besuiiing. If "Dead Man's I/>vp" is a "shilling shocker" then "The Monksglade Mystery" in a "penny dreadful." In this book we have a handsome, athletic young doctor sit the nd of his tether and suddenly confronted by a pretty girl who warns Mnl against applying for the job offered hi a mysterious advertisement. Xever thaleSßi Julian Penfold accepts the posi tion and finds himself established in the house of a celebrated "hanging Judge." nominally to serve as that person's medi cal attendant, but actually to be his bodyguard, protecting him from the hands of a secret' band of assassins. There Is a tidy little murder achieved by these fearsome folk early in the book, and when the .-scene is changed to the country sinister events are rapidly mul tiplied. The reader must know how it Is all going to come out, and so he goes on. but nowhere in the course of the narrative can he take Mr. Headon Hill's talent very seriously. It is an effective talent, in Its way, but that is only a very small way. It ie not easy to classify Mr NTcoll's book, "The Daughters of Suffolk." He calls it "a romance of the middle of the sixi^r.th century,' but the narrative is 0 When in t \ BERLIN \ 4 Be Sure to See J # Crunfeld's ' % Linen Store t U 20, 21. Leipugsr Street J * OWN MILLS: LANDESHUT. SILESIA 5 not historical fiction on the one hand or straight history on the other. The Lady Jane Grey, the shortlived Queen of Eng land whom Northumberland sought to maintain on the throne after the death of Edward VI. is kept in the background for the sake of her younper sister Kath arine, a far less important flpure. The personages connected with the elder woman's life are. moreover, sketched in but slightly, from Ascham and John Aylme.r t<> Northumberland himself. Her extraordinary accomplishments are not brought out with sufficient emphasis, the passivene«=s of her part in the plot alone being clearly indicated. The story has no historical perspective in its larger outlines and tends to confuse those readers, for whom this kind of fiction is primarily intended, who have but little previous knowledge of the episodes and characters traversed. The collection of short stories and sketches by Selma Lagerlof. published in an English translation under the title of "The Girl from the Marsh Croft," will add nothing to the author's reputation. The book has a certain timelines? in view of the recent award of the Nobel literary prize to Miss Lagerlof, but its contents are, frankly speaking, pot boil ers. It is good, average work and no more. At the end is reprinted the au thor's account of the origin and writing of the book that made her famous, "The Story of Gosta Berling.'" The translator has a disturbing preference for the ad jective "full." when "drunk" would serve a? well, and, in fact, considerably better. MISCELLANY. Students of early periods of art will welcome two of the new books of the current season. One, by the Rev. Gerald S. Davies. favorably known as the biog rapher of Hals, is called "Renascence: The Sculptured Tombs of the Fifteenth Century in Rome." The other is a work on "Greek and Roman Methods of Paint ing.' by Professor A. P. Laurie. We have already alluded with appre ciation to Mr. Charles H. Sylvester's "Journeys Through Bookland," the an thology of prose and verse brought out by the Thompson Publishing Company, of Chicago. The five volumes complet ing the set of ten have now been issued. The collection as a whole is very ju diciously framed for the entertainment and edification of children. It is most generously illustrated with pen draw ings, halftones and colored plates, and makes altogether a capital library for the youngsters, capital especially in its varied character. The books are stoutly bound, too. which is a virtue by Itself. Aii interesting manuscript, that em bracing the Journal and memoirs of the Marechal de Castellane, has been be queathed to the Bib!ioth£que National? by the Comteseo Beaulaincourt de AlarieF. It has been deposited in the French library, however, with the un derstanding that it must remain unpub lished untii 1963. It should be recorded that the latest quotation of the price of the rare first edition of Keats's "Lamia" is $MUr». A valuable art library to which easy access la t" be granted to art lovers has been formed in Paris by M. Jacques LV'ueet. He has also a fine collection of paintings and other art objects of the «-ig-hte*-nth century. The late Professor Gottlieb Planck, the eminent German jurist, became blind in the year <I*74i h» j was appointed a mem ber of the committee for codification of the then existing four different systems ..t <-i\ii law In Germany. He took part In that work continuously for twenty two years, and then began, together with other jurists, to write a commen tary np.m it. Tt is said that this blind man's extraordinary memory enable'] him to quote by heart any of the 2,3(10 paragraphs of th^ code. A translation of "The Confessions and Testament of Auguste Comte" is to be published soon. Included in this will be his correspondence with Clotllde de. Vaux and the twelve annual Invocations aodressed to her spirit. A copy of the first edition of Charlotte Bronte's "Jane Eyre" was sold the other day for £140. It is proposed that the centenary of Charlotte*6 birth be. for mally celebrated in 1010. Dean Willdon. of Manchester, lias lately come into pos session of pome private letters from which it is said it would appear that notwithstanding Patrick Bronte's "rigid creed and habit of life" he had a tender regard for every one who was kind to his children. He acknowledges in one of these letters that Charlotte -was "often rather impulsive.*' but the general tone of his remarks, it is added, leaves one convinced that he was actuated by a high sense of duty and repard for her. An interesting school textbook is that which Professor Lyde, of University Col lege, London, has just brought out under the title of "Man in Many Lands." The author's experience with a great number of candidates in geography has led him to answer "streams of questions" on what he calls "odd points." Here are some examples of these questions, which he gives in his preface: Why the Swedes invented cream sep arators. Why the Swiss were the first people to adopt conscription. Why a particular language should become a I.inowi frmmt*. Why the modern Greek is such a feeble imitation of the ancient Greek. Why Portuguese women are so ugly. Why the Buddhist color is yellow. The PariK correspondent of "The Ix»n don Daily Telegraph" reports an inter esting appearance in public of the author of "Chantecler." It seems that, whether the play required it or not, M. Rostand delivered v sort of apologia of it before an audience of schoolgirls and their mammas, especially delight- Ing them by reading Eome passages himself. He is a clever elocutionist, with a flexible and rich toned voice, and some who heard him said that it was the poet who should have played his own Chantecler. He talked to the ladies about his fourth act, and explained that the only critlcß who c/)uld object to the blackbird's puns and the toads' chorus were writers whom, so to speak, the cap fitted Chantecler himself derided and attacked the blackbird. As for the toads, M. Rostand read the scene him self with great gusto and effect. "I do not know whether the scene seems ob- Bcure to you, ladies," he said. "I be lieve some critics underst/x>d it only too clearly." On (retting up to speak he remarked that he came not among the guinea fowls but. at any rate, among birds who knew how to receive poets. The birds twittered epplauw for several minutes. XEW-YORK iy\TLY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, JTXE 15. 1930. Before leaving he save the young ladies some symbolic advice: "You Will be golden pheasants yourselves to-morrow, •whom Chantcolers will obey. Take a lesson from my lines and do not make a scene when Chantecler feels poetic am! idealistic, as my heroine did." If. Rostand was hardly able to get away, and was nearly smothered with flowers and embraces by the schoolgirls. who almost carried him to his motor car. The new "Dooley" book is to be pub lished by the Scribncrs this summer. "Mr. Dooley Says" Is its title. From the same house there will presently come a collection of short stories, called "Once Upon a Time," by Mr. Richard Harding Davis, and a book of stories by Mr. John Galsworthy, called "A Mot lfy." ON PLUMBERS Mr. Andrew Lang on One of the Trials of Life. From The Illustrated London News. Lord Byron, In his domesic misfort unes, told the world and his wife that his household gods lay in ruins around him. The same calamity has befallen him who pens these few melancholy lines, and, like Lord Dorset in his song First would have you understand How hard it is to write. It began* with a strange, low and not unmusical humming sound which haunt ed the house. In earlier clays this noise would have been deemed ominous of misfortune, and the mystery would have found its way into ballads like that on the Drummer of Ted worth: The chamber floors did rise and fall, With never a board disjointed. The omen has been punctually fulfilled, but in place of invoking the aid of the parson of the parish, or some other dis creet and learned person to wrestle with the evil, modern science called in the plumbers. That "conscientious squad' 1 has pulled my dwelling place to pieces, perforated the walls, and caused me to sit, like Lord Byron or Marius, among the ruins. Like the poet Southey: Around me I behold, Where'er these casual eyes are cast. The mighty minds of old, no longer arrayed on bookshelves, but piled in disorderly heaps of books upon the floors, tiny Elzevirs mixed up with '"elephant folios." My mind is as mixed up as my poets and philosophers, his torians and folklorists — or as the mind of a little girl whose essay on Joan of Arc I have just been reading. "She caused George VII to be crowned at Rheims." says the fair historian. An other says that Queen Elizabeth would not allow Queen Mary to go to Scotland from France through England, so ''she was obliged to go by boat." Aeroplanes not being then invented, no other course, it is clear, was open to her majesty. "The Life and Times of Mrs. Sher wood" has just been published, edited by Mr. Harvey Denton, and is reviewed in the "Athenaeum." Mrs. Sherwood" "is now either totally forgotten or remem bered only as a writer of children's stories," which "must be deprived of the>ir most striking characteristics" be fore they can be put in the hands of the young. This is hard on Mrs. Sherwood, but is probably true Her masterpiece, "The Fairchild Family," fell into my hands at a tender age, and was a source of unedifying mirth. 'The extreme se verity of her religious views." however, could do the young very little harm. The religious views could be skipped, while attention was fixed on the very young lady who, after partaking freely of cherry tart, complained of agony "in her chest." The youngest anatomist could perceive that "chest" was a glossy periphrasis. The Fairchild family were a joyous crew; no severity of religious views checked their natural gayety. When Harry (or Tommy?) was shown his firsi Latin lesson— penna, a pen; perms, of a pcn — observed that h<> could do it on his head; but he knew that Latin would not stop there. There would be plenty more of it. He therefore declined to have any dealings with penna or musa, and had to I>* starved into submission. When left to themselves for a day the Fairchild family were glorious. Once the little Rends goi drunk; they were al ways falling Into the pig-sty. Once they were taken to see a gibbet on which a man was bung In chains, by way of a moral lesson. Mrs. Sherwood was full of her fun,- and when she arrived at less severe religious views she "made no al teration, in this sense. In her books al ready published.*' No wonder; had she once begun to alter "The Fairchild Fam ily" she must have ruined It. She was the Kipling of the period, writing novels about the army in tndia. One of her books was about Nautch girls and young of3cers. Whether or not the young subaltern converted the Nautch girl I have never been able to discover. The book is not easily to be found. But Mrs. Sherwood much admired the graces of the dancers. The reviewei complains that she does not speak of Sir Walter Scott "with familiarity and affection." She did not know I Im. but crossing the Channel with him on his way home to die. she lent him the only pen on board ship. The ruling passion was strong on him even then; he wanted to write. Mrs. Sherwood was a thoroughly good woman, it is acknowledged, and had an abundance of humor not remarkable among the gifts of fair novelists now practising. THE TRIBUNE PATTERN. The straight pleated skirt Is always a be coming one to young girls, and is especially well adapted to borrfenTl materials ami to flouncing, n takes 1- -nn. straight, becom ing bn<=s. .''nd this one is stitched flat well below the hips while it is pressed to posi tion below. Bordered batiste is th»' ma terial Illustrated, but bordered fabrics vist now Include foulards, <-ha!lis and various similar materials, as well as washable ones. Plain materials are equally correct, how- NO. 6.603-TIS3LD»PAPER PATTERN OF MISSES' STRAIGHT PLEATED SKIRT FOR 10 CENT?. ever, and tfu- : kirt can t>3 finished either with a plain hen cr trimmed with banding In any way to suit the fancy. The quantity of material required for the sixteen-year size ' v C yards -i or 27, -l^i yards 32 or zy~ yards 44 inches wide, or Pi yards of flouncing 37 Inches wide. The pattern. No. 8.6U, is cut in sizes for girls of 14 and 16 years of age and will be mailed to any address on receipt of 10 cents. Plea.se give pattern number ar.u age dis tinctly. Address Pattern Department. New- York Tribune. If In a hurry for pattern send an exira C-cent Btamp ami wn will Bend by Jotter postage In scaled envelope. Of Interest to XOotnen IHE LENGTH OF SLEEVES A Matter in Which Each Woman Can Do as She Pleases. Dame Fashion is. after all one of the wisest and most tactful of the autocrats of the earth, for in many matters she allows her subjects the greatest freedom of choice. By reason of these indulgences she obtains the readier submission when she does make a hard and fast rule and demands that it shall be obeyed without GOWN OF WHITE FOT'T^RP. WITH A SIMPLE DESIGN IN BIwVCK. KNOTS AND BELT OF EMPIRE GREEN SATIN. YOKE AND (TUFFS OF IRISH CROCHET. question. One thing In regard to which she is Inclined to be delightfully lenient at present ia the length of sleeve?, v. point on which women are likely to feel rather strongly one way or the other. The active woman with beautiful arms must love the short sleeve, which allows them unre strained movement and displays all their lovely curves, while the one with less pleasing lines will have quite different sen timents. In th<- peasant waist, which is adapted to frocks of all kinds, the sleeve .seems to terminate most naturally and gracefully a Little above the elbow, which makes it too short for day wear. The result has been the invention of many different styles of undersleeves, and thi.s secondary sleeve has won such favor that it is seen, either real or simulated, oven on evening gowns, where it is not used to pain added length an«i is not in the least necessary. For daytime frocks the undersleeve may be as long or short as desired and may be Ughtlj fitted or full, with a confining cuff I in any fanciful way desired As , the material, tin re is also much lati tude of choice, but it should be sheer, and ih. Instinct for cleanliness demands that it should be of something really or ap parently washable. Many of the- tineft handmade linserie waists have full length sleeves, and in waists in general fewer short sleeves are shown than in frocks. In th<-> long sleeves there are frequently 3. ow fine horizontal tucks at the inside D end of the arm, which are released to give space fur the play of the elbow. This makes a most attractive Bieeve, giving smple room where art and natur? seen to demand it. The illustration gives a chic model for the woman who likes to have a consider able portion of her arm uncovered. LEMON JELLY CAKE. Lemon jelly cake is delicious prepared as follows: ("ream half a cup of butter with two cups of sugar. Add the yolks of two eggs. Beat all until very light and add gradually half a cupful of milk. Sift a teaspoonful of cream tartar and half as much soda with two cupfuls of flour and resift several times, then stir the moist in gredients into it and fold through the mixture th^ whites of the two eggs whipped to a try .stiff Troth. Butter four tin plates and divide the batter among them. Let the cakes bake about twenty minutes and spread between the layers a lemon j.^lly made by beating two eggs well and mixing uuii them a cupful of sugar, the juice of one and a hall lemons, the grated rind of urn- lemon and two tablespoonfula of water. I'm. the mixture Into a porcelain lined pan on the Move, cook over a slow Ore for seven minutes and stir it frequently while cooking. Let the mixture coo] before spreading. Ccc the tup and sides ol the cake with a white iiintr Savored with lemon .Serve fresh, as it deteriorates with kei'j.lujj. PTS (C\ ff Tfi T\T 39 « I)over Street, il %M U M i^i Wayfair, LONDON. AMERICAN LADIES | ROBES. Visiting London »ro in/ned to vievj our < MANTEAUX. Original Creations, each pio-Jucad slut- \ FOURRURES. ultaneously at the London and Parts Ssloat. \ CORSETS BLOUSES DISTINCTIVE AND EXCLUSIVE > LINGERIE. Toilettes for AH | TROUSSEAUX. STATE AND SOCIAL FUNCTIONS. , MODES. LONDON & PARIS. GRAFTON FUR CO., Ltd. Best Selection of Choice Fur* in Smartest Styles. 164, NEW BOND STREET, LONDON. CHERRY TIME A % Period Full of Romance and Culinary Delights. . . ! There is a peculiar fascination about the ; cherry, and the coming cherry time brings j to the minds of most people pictures of j cherry orchards laden with fruit, the i romance of the cherry blossom and the delights of cherry pie. I There ivaa once a tiniv when cb*r-v **** | was as necessary to the proper celebration of the glorious Fourth as fireworks. One could hardly be considered a good patriot if one did not have a cherry pie for one's Independence Day dinner, and now that fireworks are under the ban the cherry p!<- ought to be considered more necessary than evf-r. But not every housewife can make an ideal cherry pipe. The crust is too often soggy and the tilling of fruit lacking in juice. As the most richly flavored juice lies around the stones, every drop should be saved when stoning the cherries. Stone the cherries carefully. Put the pits Into a jrauge bas and cook them In a pan with the fruit iteelf for about eight or ten min utes, adding to every pound of cherries about four tahlespoonfuls of sugar or enough t>> suit the taste. Some like a pie sweeter than others. Have the pleplate lined with fine paste. Rub over its surface the white of an egg to prevent the fruit Juice from penetrating it. Heap the cherries in the centre of the pie after re moving them from the stove and throwing away the seeds. The pie will probably have to hake forty or fifty minutes. A bit of butter added to the cherries seems to make the filling richer. Like the huckleberry and currant, the cherry Is vastly Improved by being cooked. Through cooking the unpleasant sourness of the fruit is lessend, and its own pecul iarity of flavor is made more apparent. Only the best and ripest should be served raw, and they should be thoroughly culled. Some housewives lik" to serve a cherry falad. One way of making a salad of this kind is to stuff each cherry with a nut meat after stoning, then chill them and place them on curly lettuce leaves and serve with green mayonnaise. A cherry shortcake is delicious. It is better with stewed fruit than with raw. and the cake should be thin, with a delicate crust that will permit the cherry juice to permeate it. In an Ice cream stewed chernes are delicious, the cream being pre pared in Philadelphia style, without eggs. Every good housewife has tested recipes for cherry puffs, dumplings and batter puddings, of which there is a great va riety. For a "dog in the blanket." a classic old term for a rolypoly, roll a fine biscuit doiiKh very thin, pile in the centre some iMien'es sweetened ■with sugar and fOid the blanket of douijh over them. _..ue the ends together with egg and water. Uoil or steam the pudding ;md serve with a hard sauce. SEASONABLE RECIPES. A strawberry j^-lly moulded in ring lurm and filled ■ to overflowing with ice cream makes a refreshing ami novnl dessert. The jolly i.-^ made by crushing strawberries and then squeezing them In a cheesecloth bag until all the juice ' possible is extracted. The juice is then sweetened with boiling hot syrup and water In proportions to suit the taste. Gelatine is added while boiling hot, according to the «r-ct!«n»; £ «£ nackaee A* there are several brands of 2' . aC h differing in strength, an « ac! of rh!s .•sredient cannot be Kiven in recipes. For a macedolne of vegetables cut a small young carrot Into fancy pieces with .vegetable cutter.- Cook It till tender, and while it Is cooktn* treat a young tur nip in the same way and cook it ooparately. After draining both vegetables put them Into a saucepan with half a gill of cooked peas, the same amount of string beans cut in half inch lengths, two tablespoonfuls of cooked flageolets and, lf convenient, a small piece of cauliflower. Stir half a pint of hot cream sauce into the mixture of \eKetables. Season with pepper and salt and a pinch of nutmeg. Then let it sim mer for about ten minutes and serve. For a dessert called * summer cake" line a well buttered china mould with strips of RESORTS. Join Them at Nearby Lake Hopatcong this summer and share the exhilaration of a vacation spent in fishing, boating, sailing, swimming and ol - outdoor recreations. The lake is a thousand feet ab. - sea level and only 1% hours from New York n n the Lackawanna Railroad. "Mountain and Lake Resorts," a beautifully Ufa rated book of 110 page?, will help you plan your trip. You ma:/ secur? i copy free at any of the ticket offices named below. NEW YORK: Broadway. Corner Wall St. Broadway. Corr.»r Mr 1 - -.. Broadway, Corner Howard St. Broadway. Com »r 40th 31 BROOKLYN: 005 Fulton Street. NEWARK: Broad and Market Street* >TW YORK. TIE IdTELTTIORTEIU 1000 ISLANDS ST. LAWRENCE RIYER.N.Y. OPENS JLNE 18th. A magnlflcent Hotel, delightfully situated 03 an Island ln the. St. Lawrence River, with an exclusive class of patronage. The favorite water for motor boats and boat racing. Fishing, row ing and all aquatic sports. A picturesque nine hole solf course free to guests of the hotel; club house equipped with awimmln? pool, shower baths, etc. Tennis. Vnequailed bass and fresh water flshlne near hotel. For full information address C. O. TRUSSELU Mgr Town and Country. 388 Fifth Aye.. New \ork. Also Mgr. Bon Air. Augusta. Ga. , Alexandria Bay, N. Y. THOUSAND ISLAND HOLSE O. G. STAPLES. Owner and Proprietor. OPEN'S SATURDAY. JUNE 2."». Modern appointments, swimming pool, golf, ternls, toatlngr. fishing and all outdoor amuse ments. For engagement of roc-ma apply to HARRY J. PEARSON. Prince Georga Hotel. 14 East 28th St.. N. Y. HOTEL KAATERSKILL CATSKILL MOV>"TAIX3. A Summer Outing cAbo<ve ihe Clouds Largest mountain hotel In the world. Tabl* and service unexcelled. Oarage; grolf '.ink*, tennis, bowling, boating. I.arsr* orchestra. Opens June 25th. Close* Sept. 15th. Reservations of rooms can be made at 566 Fifth Are.. Room 716. »\t York. Telephone f.466 Murray Hill. THE REXMLRE. Stamford-in-the-Catsklllß. Opens Jun» 23d. Private golf course. Boating. Dally concerts, etc. 40 suites, with hath. Elevators. For booklets, address MOFFATT & PECK. 11«<> B'dway. N. T. THE CLAREMONT, house; for 75; electric lighi; tennis; golf. Clr cular. SAMVEI. E. RISK & CO. CENTRAL HOUSE m gZT I££'1 ££' Accommodates 75. Excellent table. Fin»» boOM Rates. $S to $10. GEO. W. REED. Prop. BELLE VLE house ESXSggg, Klne houses. All Improvements. Excellent tab!-. A H. LEGG. Prop. UPLAND FARM" o Ar;ef^nele ww d o UrLr\.>U rr\KiTl,-otta«:.»3 annexed. Excellent board. Many amusements. Very h ealthy. For rates and booklet. C. It. I.EGC. HAINES FALLS HOUSE^'cl'.'ff;,.. Open Jun* l.">: newly enlarged: modern im provements; capacity 250. Outdoor sports. Book let. J W BYRNES. Prop- Halnes Falls. N. Y. MAPLE f.ROVfc HOUSE. Palrnvlll*. Grwne Co.. >'. Y. Accommodates 100; all Improvements: larstf rooms: beauti fulJv shaded lawr.s; centre of historical attrac t!on«: all outdoor sports. Phllo A. Peck, Prop. FORT LOWRY HOTEL BATH BEACH, L. I. 600 f»ot ocean front: table first class; special rates for Jun*: 40 minutes from City Hall. Booklet. M. L. RICHARDSON. Prci»- PROSPECT HOUSE SnELTEK ISI.ANO HEIGHTS. L. 1.. >'. V. Open* June 25. Golf. Tennis, Yachting. Bathing. Garage. Delightful Olimat*. Purs Water. Bouktet. X. Y. Offler. 1122 Uroadwuj-, cor. 23th St. E. A. I.AXCWORTHT. Mgr. Manhattan Beach, the ideal summer resort and outdoor dining paradise, one half hour from New York City. Martha* Vineyard and Nuottu-krt — Islands In the Ocean. You would enjoy a vacation there. Rt*ht now. while you think of it. send for our ' bookn about these islami*. They're free. City Ticket A^tnt. 171 B'way. N. I City. Saratoga Springs New York M*t«-s Min<-rul Spring Ue«rrvatlon. SO Hotels and 40«» bourding places, aci-ommo «J«tin< 25.000 summer boarders. For ixrsonal information a<ldr» Room I. The Arcade. sar-it,. Spring*, yew York. IBriarrltff %abs? BHIAIICI.IFF MANOR. NKW YOKK I iHlrr thr ■tiuiiaei iiirut of I».VVII> X PLI>IFR GfcOftr.E W; Ti;TTLE. Assistant Managrr N.Y. <>m.,-. Windsor Arcade. T>l. S2T 1 * Mur Hill THE COLONIAL hltilMHiiii-on fr,,t,, n I.akr N v S2 mll»s rrom New York, hlKh altitude* steam h'-at. o»M rheplacea: ro.>ma with bath- Molf unj tennis; Karau<"; •elect patrunaKe. Op^us Jun. li Booklet. 11. S & A.*- J\ WUfTE •MtU>TAIN AM. I.AKK RESORTHT la the name of the I.ackawannu Hailroad's braiitif.il!> lliuatr-.t.-.i Summer Book r^Tat I.ackawnnna Ti. k- 1 . >ffl s In New York Brooklyn an.l NVwark • -' r . - ' "" AUIUONUACKS. ' ADIRONDACKS. at^an^o^ I^fe^ ?& BELMONT, PLICID. N.Y. Modern. homelike. ttnr location ana view f*. O. -THOMAS. Prop. d&h r, t . t , r |\ X ::,- Mtt "- > KHODE I>L\M» New Watch Hill Hotel watch hiLL.'k. 1 U*ay. f ' ! r N ■ U;I v W JUNE. cou«e^"»^uii. ™ mojuulto*.; ls-hol* golf rtltlon ll ™T -k " :: water bathing; new ad s"rVlc/ ItooTJ.. V >rOom * : **cell«nt cuisine, and K,w To* o«£ 111 '" K ' Proprietor 474 Ma d. iponge cake cut to. nt exactr-^TT"^ it up with any deluat- ttewii"^* 3 fruit, «uch as »trawb»r.i^ t rag-K^ l! ' lj » currants. Cover with -. rv) ' of* 1 * * exactly fits the inoujd. Ov« ti **** cake fit a plate and place a •*•« ° 5T * t , th© plate. Set the cake away^ *** place and let it stand until tke ° * '^ Serve It with whipped ermm. tv*** 1 English recipe, and it la oftaa s^* * '' Devonshire cream. * r '*i! *^ THE WIGHT DEMONSTRATE As the date originally set for J"^ well demonstration In honor cr rw Wight, retiring principal of w^ | l*^d School, has been found to confiJct v r " other meeting which edtxcaUonj,* wish to attend. ' th© committee ta ***• has changed it from June 22 at I '^ to June 21 at the same hour. TW*^*l stratlon will take place at the »^^i High School buildlnjr. nr.,i all ttxj^** pils are cordially Invited. " ""^ Ii RESORTS. I Lackawanna Railroad Th* Koa<i of Anthracite MASSACHUSETTS. HOTEL ASPINWALI LENOX. MASS I O. D. SEAVEY. Managsr ■ ON THE IDEAL TOUR Magnificent Scenery. B»ant!"ttl Drirwi Invigorative Climate. Pur? Wstsß B Finely Equipped Garage and 9t»t a Choice V!!la Sites for Sale. fl FINEST RESORT In the FAMOUS IT ERKSHiRE HILLO STOGKBRIDGE, Red Lion lot MASS. B<tw °^ n iv the Heaton Hail 1 np"i« mlddl» *» BERKSHIRES *"« V.T" V. Y. Otßce. Hotel Flanders. West 4Ta 3. Berkshire Hills THE MAPLEWOOI PITTSFIE'LD. BERKSHIRE CO.. MAiS. NOW OPEN. Ecnd for li>lo Booklet and Aata Raail »> ARTHUR W PLUMB. RKO4>K»ll>r I.ODGE. Tn tn* heart of the famous <sftir»9B altitude 1.S0O; extensive gnxxnda; spactaairt das: bathing ami trout flshirz. For boci.^fr dress Manager Frtvksi.ie !*>!;». •■— -» THE iiKEKNOC-K INN. LEE- nm Berkshire** most homelik* notrt: ar= mortatinn for motoring parties. .mm ■ - BAYAGK Manager. Lee. Jlaa - f EXNSYI.VANIA. THE KItTATIHNY I lib W\B i i « i iini« Th« loa-iins; hotel at p*la^»are Water 3» Pa Every conveni»nr* and aTntwraen.a* dl- horseg and instructors. Write *^ shewing hotel, auto maps THE KITTATTNNY i* not eanasetrf «S any oth»r hotel^a^Jh" Wjter Gap. j - THF. MOIVTAIN PARADIJS for those -whr> s~?k fh» t**' In lorstas. polntment. service ani cotnfo.- WfITEK GflP HOUSE MONTANESCA Modern: -trictly Wgb^taw in «S**£J an.i natronase: Pcccno heaa^aartws te «3-», B<«kl*t and ft.™ plans uror. r-qaw'- '" IVI^ON. Prop-JU^Pocono. Perm»- — ■ ES9ICK heights pp-^-j-s THB ESSH-K-I.sw> It** in the £*gs| cottages, steam h#a #!«ctnc >i*Bt; r»» "" unnis. tehteg Pgfjgj. : _ggttJg»L» itEW SPRUCE • AFtN ro^-^gi Wher» you can catch trout. Rooms «*- j with private baths. Booklet. «••• PRICE. Canager.sts. Pocono V*- J^— — -" XE\VjTKK>EV. Come to uiwtieCh ani "■.' JSS| of th- F-i Pbor. J3<*' with ih- ■ ■ "»',. famous All-the-year resort has to o_- Hotel Dennis with everything modern. l» » 1 **?!•• maintains an nobstruc £* _^ } SttfS-i OGarltoronsb-JBoMi ATLANTIC CITY. >. ' f- Jonlmh Whit.- i •"" «••• p " -- HOTEL BKLNSVVIC» NOW OPEN FOR ™£l*nu£s* Highest standard of «*•"*£*,£ it?* For reservations, rate*. JJ^iSJ-a .. MORGAN > -^ VEIOIOV*' The Center"^ Summer o°'0 °' EQUINOX HOUSE MANCHESTER. VERMONT- Open Juno 13 to October 13. o» Tin: wr..\i. rovß^^^ TheGlenwcod KydrrtOft v; i. * l\-u;. ' CONNECTICUT SOUND BEACH, COS* Crossway, and Lo*£ STs** '*f board. Hathin*. bo«ttß*. l * "viSJ 1 DJL^ 1273-i Stamford. ■ — ; T. r.ISADV Richelieu and Ontario Hoi Open June '-*<" -ft MANOIR RICHER Canada", le-dins RE»BT *£ESV moc-rn conveniences. I » d »u3w» Ho«- * C. BROOKS, formerly of iU«°u HOTEL TADOUSAf.; FamUv Here.. Co* ■—«- *?>, ana -Boutins- , . For rates, booklet., .tc. • o »O«*Jr A. C. BROOKS. Msr. r. *J£** *f% Manoir Richelieu. t^Jou»c *• , - i Murra> Bay. V. Q- Z+aT*s* d it Address manager* of £>«» «£ ?. *•* O. Navtsatton Co.. Mootreau Juni- 15th. — "jSri/CS MUSKOKA The Ideal Vacation .JifiluP^- MCSKOKA NAY. CO.. _UJ3^ — XOV.% aCOTU- -A# SHELBURNE. »^jL I SSV«IifiS nectton of Nova -ia »?°is*** tt * I J^ ■on for a r»nu«ne vf°*'JoVij3sl»v f °*'J o Vij3sl» *^ by return mail from V. »• «*."" 1 Tourist Association.