OCR Interpretation


Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, June 11, 1930, Image 5

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1930-06-11/ed-1/seq-5/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for A-5

TENNIS AND GOLF
STARS WILL WED
Rene La Coste Will Marry
Mile, de la Chaume on
June 30.
By the Associated Press.
PARIS. June 11.—On the stroke of
noon, Monday, June 30, the chimes in
ihe tower of St. Clotilde Church will
ring gaily to announce the wedding
of Mile. Simone Thion de la Chaume,
queen of the French golf kingdom, and
Jtene Lacoste, former Napoleon of
world tennis.
Their romance began aboard the
transatlantic liner which brought the
two young folk back from the United
States to France in 1927. That was
after Rene Lacoste, by his victories
over William T. Tilden and William
Johnston, had been the main artisan
of the French victory which brought
the Davis cup to France for the first
time, and it was after Mile, de la
' Chaume had made a most creditable.
showing, although not achieving such
* signal success, in the women's golf
championships of the United States.
The romance was continued in the
world of society, to which both fami
lies belong, the Lacostes as leaders in
the automobile and airplane motor in
dustry of France and the De la
Chaumes as an old family dating back
from the Bourbon regime.
Wedding Twice Postponed.
The engagement was announced last
September. but the wedding originally
fixed for January and later for April
had to be postponed twice owing to
the bridegroom's ill health, a severe
cold, contracted during the finals of
his singles championship match against
Jean Borotra which Lacoste won in
five hard sets at the Roland Garros
. Etadium in June, 1929. developing into
severe chronic bronchitis.
Lacoste fought illness with the grit
and courage with which he has dis-v
puted countless battles on the courts
and, as has been the case oftener than
not in tennis, he won the victory.
It will be a real Parisian wedding.
Personalities of the aristocracy of
the Faubourg St. Germain, leaders
In the world of industry and finance,
princes of tennis and princesses of
golf, will form that day around the
two champions, a circle of admirers
and well wishers.
Ceremony Will Be Simple.
“We want as little display as pos
sible,” Mile, de la Chaume told the
, correspondent, while watching by the
side of her affianced as Henri Cochet
and Jacques Brugnon eliminated the
Australians, Harry Hopman and Jim
Willard, from the doubles tournament
at the Roland Garros Stadium recently.
The bride's dress also will be simple,
although the work of one of the most
fashionable dressmakers along the
Champs Elysees. all white satin and
in the latest 1930 Summer style.
Invitations have been sent to most
Os the ranking tennis players of the
world, and Simone expressed regret
that Mrs. Helen Wills Moody, busy at
Wimbledon defending her title, would
be unable to attend. Wimbledon is
likely to prove a similar handicap for
many other tennis stars, preventing
them from being present.
Will Continue Golf.
“Will you continue to play golf?” the
future bride was asked.
“Why, of course,” she replied. “On
the 16th of June I shall compete in the
French international championships at
6t. Germain.
"Then I shall dispute the cup do
nated by my father and which bears
his name. This will be at Chantilly,
June 21.”
“What about preparations for the
wedding?”
“Two or three days will suffice,” re
plied the champion golfer.
This from Lacoste In reply to a simi
lar query about tennis:
“Yes, I am through with tennis, ab
solutely for this year.”
Then he added a little sadly, one
thought.
"And perhaps for good.”
Brightening up, he concluded:
“You see. I am taking up golf.”
NATURAL BRIDGE FOREST
TIMBER WILL BE FELLED
Four or Five Years Needed to Cut
18,000,000 Feet at Stony
, Creek.

Special Dispatch to The Star,
LYNCHBURG. Va„ June 11.—Between
four and five years will be required in
the cutting of 16,000,000 feet of timber
from the Stony Creek section of the
Natural Bridge Rational Forest, provided
under terms of a recent sale by the
Government to the E. L. Eakle Lumber
. Co. of Waynesboro.
The timber to be cut is located in
Bedford County and will be removed
to benefit younger forest growth.
| SALE I
4 Opportunity of
t Outstanding
4 Importance
l Remarkable
f Values in
\ PASTERNAK
♦ Apparel
♦ Evening Gowns
\ $39.50
4
4 Formerly $125
z Dresses
♦ *35 *45
4 Formerly SBS
4 Coats and Suits
4 Greatly Reduced
♦ Misses’ Dept.
▲ Offers Remarkable
▲ Values
4 Dresses
I 515, 519 so, 525
♦ Hats
I*s, *lO, *l2
All Sales Final
/H.PASTERNAY
J 1 I rjiq CoNN*t*icuT Ave-'^
* W
Daughter's Wedding
Keeps Pinthis Mate
Home From Voyage
By the Associated Press.
FALL RIVER, Mass , June 11.
—The marriage today of a
daughter prevented Clarence W.
1 Colbeth, regular first mate on the
oil tanker Pinthis, from making
the trip to Bangor, Me., when
it left port yesterday.
Norinne, a daughter, was to
marry Dwight Horoon of Bos
ton, at Buzzards Bay and the
father left his ship in order to at
tend the ceremony.
BURGLAR FIGHTS
WAY TD FREEDOM
Sneak Thief, Seized at Yar
nell Home Window, Es
capes After Battle.
A sneak thirf, believed to have broken
into several houses in the fashionable
Kalorama circle section of northwest
Washington, was caught shortly after
noon today, while crawling into a cel
lar window of the home of Admiral
H. E. Yameli, at 1816 Twenty-fourth
street, but escaped after a tussle with
a servant of Mrs. Henry Suzzallo, a
next-door neighbor of the Yarnell’s.
The Suzzallo home was robbed, it
is believed by police, by the same burg
lar about two weeks ago, S4O being
taken from the Suzzallo servants’ quar
ters.
Percy Ames, colored chauffeur for
Mrs. Suzzallo, who lives at 1914 Twent
fourth street, saw the burglar, a large
colored man, crawling into a rear cel
lar window of the Yameli home.
Bounding over the fence that separates
the two back yards, Ames made a grab
for the burglar and together the two
men. fightinfi, rolled down the steps to
a cellar door.
Meanwhile other servants hearing
Ames’ cries, called for police. Ames
managed to hold his adversary for a
few minutes, but the man finally broke
away.
Ames was one of the victims of a
visit of a burglar at the Suzzallo home
two weeks ago.
BURROUGHS CITIZENS
PLAN JULY 4 FETE
Plans Outlined at Anniversary
Meeting Attended by Delegates
From Other Groups.
Plans were perfected last night for
an all-day Fourth of July celebration
in the new Burroughs Recreation Park
at Eighteenth and Otis streets north
east by the Burroughs Citizens’ Asso
ciation on the occasion of the first
anniversary meeting.
The day’s events will be launched by
a parade at 10 o’clock In the morning,
and will Include exercises at noon dedi
cating the park, a band concert during
the afternoon, together with athletic
contests for children and adults, fol
lowed after dark with a fireworks dis
play.
Presidents and representatives of the
Petworth, Burleith, Takoma Park. Ran
dall Highlands, Brookland. Rhode
Island Avenue and other citizens asso
ciations attended the anniversary meet
ing. and were welcomed by the presi
dent of the Burroughs group, William
E. Rabenhorst.
Hampton Court Palace, in London,
has been thrown open to the public
every day, and the admission prices will
be: State apartments and great hall
25 cents: great kitchen and cellars. 12
cents: Mantegna pictures In the oran
gery, 4 cents.
■'FATHER'S DAY"
. 0 > O *
‘ r * f**
’ 1 of 0*
to*’ M
A. s ° 1 f 1 **
AVVU. *
l\\
THE EVENING STAR, WASHINGTON, D. C., WEDNESDAY, JUNE 11, 1930.
VIVISECTION HELD
NECESSARY STUDY
Witnesses Appear Against
Bill to Prohibit Such Ex
periments.
The use of the dog In laboratory ex
periments is essential if cures are to
be found, not only for human ailments,
but also for the diseases that make
dogs themselves suffer, Dr. Maurice
Hall of the Bureau of Animal Industry,
Department of Agriculture, told the
Senate District committee yesterday
afternoon, at a continuation of the
hearings on the bill to prohibit vivisec
tion of dogs in Washington.
Dr. Hall and Health Officer William
C. Fowler Avere the first witnesses In
opposition to the bill, after advocates
of the measure had closed their case
earlier in the afternoon by presenting
several more witnesses and filing a
score of telegrams from various parts
of the country urging passage of the
bill. The committee arranged to re
sume the hearings this afternoon.
Exhibits Dog’s Heart.
In beginning his testimony, Dr. Hall
placed on the table a glass containing
the heart and lungs of a dog which
had been attacked by what the scien
tist described as “cruel heart worms.”
He described the suffering these wbrms
cause dogs and cited this as an illustra
tion of the kind of experimenting being
done in the Government laboratories to
find cures for diseases that afflict ani
mals, as well as human maladies.
By the use of 30 dogs, Dr. Hall told
the committee, he found a cure for
hookworms. He testified that dogs are
subject to attack by a hundred para
sites and that it is his duty as chief
of the Zoological Division of the De
partment of Agriculture to try to find
means of relieving those canine ail
ments about which little or nothing is
known. He asked the committee
whether it is better to prevent all ex
perimentation or to use some dogs in
the laboratory in order that the suffer
ing of all dogs may be relieved.
The final arguments in support of
the bill were made by Mrs. Clinton P.
Farrell, president of the Vivisection In
vestigation League of New York City;
Rev. Dr. Charles E. Smith, president
of the National Anti-Vivisection Society
of Washington; Mrs. Herbert C. Elmore,
president of the Washington Humane
Society: Miss Margaret Bonnell of the
Humane Army of New York City. John
A. Boyd of the Maryland Anti-Vivisec
tion Society, T. W. Pond, Animal Pro
tective Bureau of Baltimore, and Miss
Mabel E. Orgelman, who was in charge
of presenting the case in support of
the bill.
Appeal on Cruelty Ground.
The supporters of the bill concen
trated their appeal on the ground that
vivisection Is cruel and that it is no
longer necessary.
Health Officer Fowler said that dur
ing his 36 years of experience in pub
lic health work he had seen enough
of the benefits of experimentation to
justify him in opposing the bill. He
cited the cure for hookworm and the
treatment for rabies as illustrations.
The work being done to combat rabies
also was described by Dr. H. W. Schoen
ing of the Bureau of Animal Industry.
Chairman Capper and Senators Rob
sion of Kentucky and Tydmgs of Mary
land took part in questioning the wit
nesses.
•• ■ ■
Presbyterians Denounce Divorce.
HAMILTON, Ontario, June 11 OP).—
The Presbyterian General Assembly
yesterday unanimously passed a mo
tion denouncing modem divorce as a
“destroyer of civilization” end urging
all ministers to fight it.
SUP COVERS
Three-pc. suit* and S separata cushion*,
•nap fasteners, tailored to four furniture,
including material. *14.50 writ* or phone
for samples
K. L. (BHEBWOOD
Line. SBSS. ISIS 2»th at. S.K.
Graduate
McCormick Medical Olmec re Fitted
College Brea Examined
DR. CLAUDE S. SEMONES
Eyesight Specialist
Phene National FTZI
409-410 McLaehlen Bide.
10th and O Ste. N.W?
Hoihc of Rodchet
D*7 CIAC K-S HOT it *W«J
guaranteed to rid Ihe
E f 9 home ol roaches. Get * f [_»
'* «* n *>"»• Worry no
CRACKSHv' more with these dfi-f Be I
eate-rarrying pest*.
kf-\" i L*J ■»!*.>*;■
s s
| New Building Materials |
| QualityatLo westPr i c e s— Always! |
I, {FOUNDATION TO ROOF~7 (
necKuujerCo. \
/ROCK-BOTTOMPRICES J I
| 1 i
| 3 BRANCHES: 6th & C S.W.— sth & Fla. N.E.—5925 Ga. Av. j
liiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiii|Hiiiiiiiniiiiiiniiiniiiiiniinninil
UNIONWGMP^y
| DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA [
Stability and Efficiency
are the two factors you demand in your
bank. The Union Trust Company since es
tablishment has served Washington and
vicinity successfully, itnd today its Resources
exceed $11,800,000.00.
It offers you unquestioned safety and
a scope and quality of banking and
trust service that will command your
continuing approval.
I II! ISISII IS SOUTHWEST CORNER
AND H STREETS
HOUSE DIMS HOPE
FOR HALF-HOLIDAY
: Bill for Year-Round Saturday
Off for U. S. Employes
Is Held Over.
• —■ —
The House late yesterday dimmed for
the present the hopes of Government
employes In Washington and through
out the States for a year-round Satur
day half-holiday.
This legislation has been shunted over
till the next session, and in the mean
time President Hoover is to have a
study made regarding the effect of
additional time off upon the efficiency
of employes, as proposed in the two
pending House bills.
Representative Cramton, Republican,
of Michigan, ranking member of the
House appropriations committee, re
fused unanimous consent to the passage
of the Dallinger bill, which decreed a
Saturday half-holiday the year round
for all Government employes. Similarly
another bill reducing the work hours of
postal employes, who are excluded from
the Dallinger bill, temporarily has been
laid aside.
In explaining his action. Representa
tive Cramton disclosed that the Presi
dent Is having an efficiency study made.
He said: “My objection does not kill
the two bills. However, Majority Lead
er Tilson has informed us that the
President is starting an inquiry into the
effect of half-holidays for Government
employes in Washington and the en
tire country. I have no particular
objection to the legislation, but it prob
ably should go over for a few months.
“Unfortunately, there are numerous
men and women in the Government
employ, both in this city and ‘the
field.’ who cannot count upon a regular
holiday in any w’eek or at any time.
Consider those on the forest ranges,
the light house services, the manifold
Government building projects, all over
the country.
“So, since I am informed that Presi
dent Hoover has initiated an inquiry
into the entire complex problem I held
up in the House late yesterday the
Dallinger bill and also the postal
hours-of-owrk measure, all of which
can be straightened out early in the
December session after an inquiry is
completed.”
DIVING RECORD BROKEN
Man Lowered 800 Feet in Steel Ball
With Quartz Windows.
, HAMILTON, Bermuda, June 11 <JP). —
A record depth of 800 feet beneath the
ocean’s surface was reached yesterday
by William Beebe of the New York
Zoological Society’s oceanographic ex
pedition, in a steel ball with fused
quartz windows. The previous depth
mark was 325 feet.
The expedition hopes to make obser
vations at a depth of a half mile by
means of its apparatus.
j —L ==
t.stbln* spreil wltk skill u tksy
t*rry tn. (• th« nsreh sf building
irHrfN.
Skill in ths handling ot
your personal and
household effects .... I
speed in returning them
to you .... that is the I
Keystone of Homo ■
Laundry Service. Give H
us a trial this week !
EUArilaLBdlULBULuyi
Heads Ad Club
. jfljL k ]
JAMES W. HARDEY.
POLICE FIND REVOLVER;
DOUBT “MASQUERADE”
Woman in Man’s Clothes Arrested
After She Requests Hold-Up
Aid of Taxi Drivers.
By the Associated Press.
CHICAGO. June 11.—Mrs. Emma
Kroon, wearing her husband’s clothes,
said she was going to a masquerade,
but she had only gotten as far as the
police station, early today.
“It is against the law," Lieut. Hoff
of the Summerdale police station told
her, “to masquerade as a man, and
particularly so when you carry a loaded
revolver.”
Police arrested her after she had in
quired of a cab driver if he wouldn’t
help her "pull a job; hold up some
body.” The driver called police. It
was not until later that he learned
she was a woman. Her unbobbed hair, |
escaping from beneath a working man’s
cap, gave her away.
“It was a Joke,” she insisted. “I
was on my way to a masquerade.”
But police, considering the loaded
pistol, had their doubts.
RESORTS.
BRADDOCK HEIGHTS, MD.
CX7T ITT A Bright, cheerful rooms:
NY I y|ZI large porches; excellent
MISS LAMAR. Phene Braddock M7
MOUNTAIN LAKE PARK, MD.
Aft. Lake Hotel
Mt. Lake Park. Md.
OPEN. 2,800 feet. Accessible by motor
er B. £ O. Write for particnlars.
W. C. DI'NNINGTON,
Owner and Manager ■
OCEAN CITY, MD.
MAJESTIC HOTEL
Facing the Ocean.
American or European Plan.
Day Rates $4.50 to $7.00
Weekly Rates $20.00 to S4O oo
Day Rates. 2 persons SIO.OO to $12.00
Weekly Rates. 2 persons $40.00 to $70.00
15U> Discount up to July Ist. Also after
Labor Day.
C. PARKER SMITH. Prop. Telephone 74.
Hotel Richardson. Dover. Delaware, under
;a me management.
COLONIAL HOTEL
Boardwalk; modern. Special rates to July 15.
Oolf. Ownership Management. 17th season.
THE HASTINGS HOTEL
walk. Modern and homelike. Running water
and private bath. MRS. CHAS LUDLAM.
DDE" A lITCD C ON BOAR. DWALK.
DIxLiArVLIxO Rooms with hot and
cold running water and private bath. Phone
76. C. H. Timmons, Prep.
NEW MT. VERNON
Under new management. Reasonable rates.
MRS. H. P. BOYD, formerly of Lin-Mar.
TUT nFVNK Comfortable and home
-1 ME. LAE.Ia la 13 hke Hot and co]d run .
nlng water. Terms reasonable. Bathing
free. 39th season MRS. R. J. DENNIS.
THE DEL-MAR "SET”
Private baths. MRB. 8. 1. CAREY.
THE KAYE modern.
On boardwalk. Excellent table. Bathing
free. MRS. M. KAYE. Prop. Ph 117.
THE LANKFORD
On Broadwelk: garage. M. B. Qulllln, Prep.
VIRGINIA.
In the Mountains of Virginia
Bryce’* Hillside Cottages, near Orkney
Springs. Just off the beautiful Shenandoah
Valley, turn west at Mt. Jackson, Va. Pine
roads. A unique resort. Wonderful scenery.
•'The cell of the mountains.” nature, good
food, pure air, will rejuvenate you: 44 acre*
of playgrounds, swimming pool, outdoor
amusements. American plan. $2.50 per day:
$12.50 and sls a week. Booklet. Mr. and
Mrs WILLIAM R. BRYCE. Owners. Post
offices. either Mt. Jackson. Macanle or Ork
ney Springs. Va.
OCEAN VIEW, VA.
The Merrimac
Newly decorated mnd refurnished. Large
screened porches. Excellent home-cooked
meals. Private baths, running water In
rooms.
Atlantic Hotel 50 Rooms I
Wide verandas. Convenient bathing, fish
ing. boating, etc. 20 years' pers on a 1
management. MRB. W. F. AYERS.
Carpenter Cottage w ?t"rf?on«
Near Nansemond Hotel. Cool, comfortable
rooms. No meals. Correspondence solicited
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA.
Hew—Modern—Open All Year
Hotel Cljalfonte
OCEAN FRONT
VIRGINIA BEACH, VA.
All Concrete Highways
Six Hours’ Drive
HOT AND COLD RUNNING
WATER—PRIVATE BATHS
Golf the year round. Horseback
riding. Princess Anne Country Club.
18-hole course, ranked as the second
best in the country.
Booklet. g
Din. Horace L. Gray, Prop.
The Pocahontas
Open All Year. Special Rates Until June 80
In the heart of all the beach at
tractions, and directly on the ocean
front. Modern. Large verandas on
two floors. Southern cuisine. Golf,
horseback riding, etc. Make the
POCAHONTAS your home by the sea.
Mrs. A. B. WILLIAMS. Owntr-Mir.
The Avalon
Centrally located on water front.
Every modern convenience. Miss Vir
ginia Leggett.
—— ■ • ———— i ml
The Newcastle
Ocean front, at 12th st. New. modern, ex
cellent meals. Pine surf bathing. For rates,
reservations, etc., write Geo. M. Modlln.
mgr., or Phone 792.
"Com# and play with ns”
IDLEWHYLE “*>
Sea
Now open to serve you; spacious verandas
and all outside rooms; excellent cuisine and
supreme surf bathing. Write today for res
ervatlons. "We make folks happy."
Seaside Cottage
Ocean front at 17th St. Seafood and home
cooking Hot and cold running water In rooms.
Moderate prices. Mrs. Mary C. Latham.
NEW WAVERLEY HOTEL
All outside Rooms, Private Baths, Golf
Privileges, Surf Bathing, Delicious South
ern Meals, Write for illustrated Booklet.
Spottswood Arms
Ocean front, bathing, private baths.
Special rates to June 30. Mrs. Myrtle A.
Welborne. owner-mgr.
For attractively furnished rooms,
..with or without board, writ*—
The Dolphin Cottage
HARDEY AT HEAD
OF D. C. AD CLUB
Woodward & Lothrop Man
ager Elected President and
Other Officers Chosen.
James W. Hardey, advertising manager
of Woodward St Lothrop's Department
Store, was elected president of the Ad
vertising Club of Washington, yesterday
afternoon at a meeting in the National
Press Club auditorium, succeeding
Ernest S. Johnston, who previously had
been named chairman of the board of
directors.
Other officers elected were; Howard
W. Berry, advertising and sales manager
of Lansburgh & Brother, and C. Melvin
Sharpe, assistant to the president of
the Washington Railway & Electric Co.,
vice presidents; Allen De Ford, president
of the food distributing company which
bears his name, treasurer, and Charles
J. Columbus, secretary.
In the balloting to fill seven vacancies
on the board of directors, the following
members were elected: Norman E. Bull,
Floyd Caskey, CharleA Finney, Samuel
RESORTS.
NEW YORK
DODGE INN
ROCK HILL. N. Y.—A cool, restful place;
excellent table; pleasant rooms, bath, hot
and cold water. electric lights: good Ashing
and bathing, lakes near by: s2l per week, $4
per day; In the Shawangunk Mountains. 84
miles from New York (10th season); refer
ences given.
MRS. E. E. AVERY.
BEDFORD SPRINGS. PA.
FOR THE GRANDEST VACATION OF ALL
visit Bedford Springs Hotel. Bedford. Pa.
Delightful 3,000-acre estate in Alleghenies
Accom. 500. Wonderful golf. Pine motor
roads. Moderate rates. Now open.
EAGLES MERE, PA.
EAGLES MERE
I "The Loveliest Spot In Pennsylvania”
With its natural beauty unimpaired, Is
on the very summit of the Alleghenies.
2,200 feet above the sea. The sandy
beach and temperate water of the Lake
of the Eagles afford ideal boating and
bathing. Two splendid golf courses,
18-hole and 9-hole. For details write
THE EDGEMERE—L. B. C. List
THE FOREST INN—Edgar R. Kless
THE LAKESIDE—J. S. Kirk & Son
THE RAYMOND—Murray S. Kless
THE CRESTMONT INN—William Woods
C'HAMBERSBURG, PA. ~
Penn Hall Hotel
Chambersburg, Pa.
In the heart of Cumberland Val
ley; 700 feet elevation; midway
between Kittochtinnv and Blue
Ridge Mountains. On Molly
Pitcher Highway, one mile from
Lincoln Highway. Rooms single
or' suites of two with bath con
nections. Finest of meals, pre
pared by experienced chefs. Milk,
cream, eggs, vegetables and meat
produced on our own farm. 45-
acre sporty golf course, indoor
and outdoor swimming, tennis,
canoeing and horseback riding.
Enticing one-dav auto trips to
Gettysburg, Harrisburg, Antietam,
down Shenandoah Valley and to
forests and beauty spots in near
by mountains. Hotel is operated
in beautiful dormitory of Penn
Hall School for Girls. Finest op
portunity for restful, healthful
vacation. Rates extremely mod
erate. For particulars and book
let, address Business Manager.
RESORTS. RESORTS. RESORTB.
llour dream of
come true at
TUC€ ffl€ ‘ tSjOlc]
SPONSORED BY THE CANADIAN PACIFIC
directors of ¥ - A We’ve all dreamt of a rustic log cabin In the
LUCERNE-IN-QUEBEC wooc * s — a haven for sport and rest that some day
community association, we can call our own I
Ltd.
and m«mb*rs of the Your dream of log cabin life has come true I No need to
Beard of Gov.mor. continue living in your visionary lodge,—for, at Lucerne*
u .. ................ - .. m-Quebec, you may know the realization of your vision.
e w beatty k c Luxurious, restful, log cabin homes, with all the charm of
Chairman and President of tho rusticity plus every modern convenience known to the
Canadian Pacific Railway standards of present day living.
Company
Hon. Frederic i. beique, k. c. No end of sporting pleasure — Golf, Tennis, Riding, Canoe-
Na*ionria Banq °* Cant,d '* nn# ing, Swimming, Yachting, Fishing, Hunting and even
Hon. i a taschereau that’s not all. You’ll find everything here, in the heart of
Premier of the Province of the magnificent Laurentians — 7s miles West of Montreal,
Qu,bee 40 miles East of Ottawa.
SIR CHARLES GORDON, G. B. E.,
President, Bank of Montreal Make Lucerne-in-Quebec your permanent vacation home.
sir Herbert holt, As a charter member of the Lucerne-in-Quebec Seigniory
Canada Club, you may en|oy countless social and recreational
• privileges. You may plan your own log cabin on your own
in -Quebec wooded vacation homesite. Our craftsmen will build it
new york, 10 East’ 4oth st. f° r you, now or later, as you wish—and your expenditure
boston . . little Building may be spread over a period of years. With your home*
• • site purchase, comes life membership in the Seigniory
Canadian Pacific Offices: Club —beautiful old Chateau Papineau, with full access
bo^on RK '. 3 s*t! to its P r ' v 'l e 9 es without initiation fees or annual dues.
WASHINGTON ufhßnxa™! A profusely illustrated booklet weaves the full romance
Pittsburgh . 338 sixth Av*. c f this ideal year ’round vacationland into story pH
buffal .1 «ari st. form. Sent to you without obligation. Write for it.
JBII j Lucerne-in Quebec Community Association, Limited *-M .
' tjm Ilb | Dominion Square Building, Montreal,.Quebec
JT J |M, 1 v2ij§ ; Send me, without obligation, your illustrated brochure explaining fully the social
3? SKA ,4k. 3 i and vacation advantages of Lucerne-in-Quebec, and the requirements for member-
SF" i jli*i * f | ”2 | ship in the Club.
f MMMrmkk ! j
CHATEAU PAPINEAU—Historic j Address _
Seigniorial castle. Today...tho ! u '
• Seigniory Club House. i City State
H. Kauffmann, Garnett Lee, W. T.
Pierson and Jesse J. Ramsdell.
Mr. Hardey, the new president, a
native of Waldorf, Md., entered the
employ of Woodward & Lothrop's as a
messenger and worked his *way up
during 25 years with that concern.
Reports showing the club to be in
excellent financial condition were sub
mitted to the meeting, the last regular
session this season. Newly elected offi
cers and directors, however, will meet
| next Tuesday to plan for future activ
ities. including several events during the
Summer months.
- •
Hunting Made a Business.
SILVER CITY, N. Mex. (/P).—Preda
tory animal hunters killed 268 coyotes :
in this State in one month recently.
_ :
RESORTS.
ASBURY PARK, N, J, |
Seashore Hotel j|j|j
Utli Where You WH*Lov« 3|i
to Live While Playing
the Summer Away,
j (yj 1 Directly on tho Booch Tg) L
U Writ* for literature tfjt Li
ft\ Phone Aibury Park 1600 /J
W?, Shormon Dennis. Manager «/;
BEACH HAVEN. N. J.
The Engleside
Resort, Combines
Perfect Bathing. Always Good Fishing.
With a Modern Hotel. Sore Relief From
Har Fever. Onena June 20th. B. F.
, ENGLE. Mgr.
CAPE MAY, N. J.
Rooms en suite, with bath; cuisine and serv
ice unexcelled; elevator. J. W. Mecray A Bro.
HOTEL WINDSOR
On Cape May's Cool Beach Front. Pri
vate Baths. Elevator. Capacity, 300.
Ownership-Direction. M. Halpin.
OCEAN CITY, N. J.
THE FLANDERS
On the Boardwalk, Ocean City, N. J.
Opening Date, June 20th
Sea Water Swimming Pools
J. HOWA RD SLOCCM. Pres.-Mgr.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
( t’2SsßW'll
"HOME OF THE GARDEN TERRACE
AND UNBROKEN OCEAN VIEW"
I THE recently completed Solerie end their furnishings, l
/, I surrounded with open deck*, directly over the Board
h walk, makes this long-established house unequalled on
) the Jersey Coast for location and equipment. f
((\ Fireproof Oarage Moderate Rates j
| WALTER J. BUZBY, Inc. i
;i o.hix m m ii mi I
A-5
RESORTS.
jam—aa nn i i-rwn iim i saaa——amsa
A VACATION
SUGGESTION
Why not try our especially
arranged Rail and Motor
Tours? A new vacation
recreation combining rail
and motor transportation
through the Appalachian
Mountain sections of Vir
ginia, North Carolina, East
ern Tennessee and North
Georgia. For booklets and
complete information, call
on
S. E. BURGESS. D. P. A.,
Southern Railway System.
McPherson Square, Washington. D. O.
ATLANTIC CITY, N. J.
® THE fINEST HOTELS
M , IN ATLANTIC CITY
v yam rooms overlook!noth* ocean
Crestoti
Boardwalk at Montpelier Avg. A beach-front
hotel with moderate rates. American and
European plan Private baths. Elevator.
Running water all rooms. CHAB. P. BEARCH.
Netu Clarion
KENTUCKY AVE.JUBT OFF BOAOOWAtK
FOR YOUR COMFORT ALL THE YEAR
BATHHOUSES FREE TO QUESTS
=SS.K.BONIFACE SSSBB
SHOREHAIVI
Virginia Aye., near Beach. Running water.
Private baths. Elevator. All outside rooms.
European plan. 51.50 up dally. Special wkly.
Write for booklet. J. BICKAR, Owner Mgt.
ABERDEEN beach-front 1, hotel.
At Longport. southern end of Atlantic City.
Moderate rates. American plan. Bathing.
Sailing. Pishing. Mrs. Francis P. Maxwell.
HOTEL TREXLER
So. Carolina Ave. near Beach. 30th yr. Rooms
with running water, prlv. toilet or bath. Free
bathing. Am. A Eu. plan. A. L. Trexler.
TABOR INN Ocean end Connecticut Ave.
Ideal location; large, airy
looms; running water; 28th season. Owner
management, J. P. & A. M. DUNN.

xml | txt