BROOKLYN LIFE 23 If your cellar leaks call NEW YORK WATER PROOFING 280 Madison Avenue ASHLAND 1368 NEW YORK CITY a Out of 3 Brooklynites Make No Wills Lang's partner, ,wa$ Edward Rodge:rs, hile ' ,,j The mah Stifled !n,&ient,,KAe, ' ! the Lang-Rodgers combination had won the first set, 7 5, and Kurzrok-Everitt won the second 6 0. College is the place where one spends several thousand dollars for an education and then prays for a holiday to come on a school day. Ohio State Sun Dial. Floor-Walker : (at 1 A. M., to burglar in his home) "Silverware? Yes, sir. Step this way." Boston Transcript, Surrogate Wingate says,;that, at lcn.st. two out of every three persoh'r :in' Kings County fail to make a will a situation unfortunate for many heirs. Most wills contested arc deathbed testaments or not properly drawn. Employ a lawyer to make your will and thus assure its legality; name a corporate executor like the Bank of the Manhattan Company and thus insure its faithful carrying out. center of this huge prarie country. We city of 250,000 people situated here in the center of this hugh prairie country. We reached Dallas Sunday night at 7 o'clock and found a large welcoming party at the depot to greet our special train. Trains from all sections have been arriving since Saturday and many more are due today. The streets are ablaze with bunting, flags and flowers. Welcome signs are everywhere in shop windows and all buildings. Everyone seems friendly and anxious to make the visit pleasant and memorable. The hotel lobbies are crowded with delegates whose badges show every state and many of the other across seas countries. Just what the total attendance will be is hard to judge until all are registered today, but it will be well over 10,000. The convention hall is located in the State Fair grounds on the Eastern end of the city and some 20 minutes from the hotel and business center. By next week I may have more real Rotary news providing it can be sent, for our party sails from Galveston on Saturday morning, June 1st, for a five day trip over sea on the S. S. Algonquin, and it may be impossible to send in anything but the briefest news by wire or radio. In the Brooklyn delegation are President and Ms. Andrew J, Gonnoud, Mr. and Mrs William G Shindele, Dr. and Mrs Kr.m A. Gough, Rotarian and Mrs. Frank K. Fairchild, and Rotarians Raymond H. Fiero, Dr. Joseph A. Burgun, Henry C. Badgley, and Fred H. Timpson, Secretary of the club. Rastus : Here am a telegram from de boss in Africa. He says he is sending us some lions' tails. Circus Owner's Wife : Lions' tails, Rastus? What are you talking about? Rastus: Well, read it yourself. It say plain : "Just captured two lions. Sending details by mail." Grinnell Malteaser. A girl is as strong as her weakest Ollapod. Bank of the Manhattan Company Brooklyn Division Executive Office, 26 Court Street Macbeth : Make haste, old women, make haste. The Three Witches: All right, Mac, all right ; we'll bewitch 'a in a minute. Colgate Banter. Broadway and Hav'emeyer St. ' 385 Arlington Avenue 140 Greenpoint Avenue 763-765 Nostrand Avenue Sutter Avenue and Union Street Empire Blvd. and Nostrand; Ave. 41 conveniently located offices in the Borough of Queens FIRST National Safe Deposit Company "Say, that guy Oscar was so lubricated last night that he sold the postoffice." "Well, why so down in the mouth about it?" "Because I bought it." Sour Owl. Salome did not know her stuff. She would have done & much better job had she turned John's head instead of cutting it clear off. A recent traveler in Algeria returns to report having found the banks of the famous "River of Ink" lined with Highlanders filling their fountain pens. V. M. I. Sniper. Worried : Doctor, I'm afraid my goldfish has eczema. Doctor (after examination) : Don't worry, Mrs. Smith. It's only on a small scale. Dartmouth Jack o'Lantern. LONG ISLAND TENNIS CHAMPIONSHIP WON BY JEROME LANG Jerome Lang, winner of the Long Island tennis championship in 1922 and 1923, gained permanent possession of the title cup last Sunday by defeating Lawrence Kurzrok in straight sets in the finals at the Jackson Heights Tennis Gub courts. The score was 6 4, 6 3, 6 3. The winner seemed to improve as the match proceeded taking the first four games of the last set. Kurzrok, rallying succeeded in capturing the fifth, seventh and eighth games after a hard struggle in each. Kurzrok, a left-handed player, seemed to have lost some of the speed which carried him to an unexpected victory over Percy Kynaston the day before. Lang, on the other hand, was in even better form than when he won over R. M. De Mott on Saturday. The winner, steady and committing few errors, placed many a return just outside of his opponent's reach, especially spinning cuts over the net. Kurzrok's play was marred by seven double faults. His victory on Sunday gave Lang his second championship in eight days, as he won the Spuyten Duyvil tournament at the Nipnichsen Club the week before. Kurzrok also has won a championship this year, .having triumphed in the Greater New York tourney at Staten Island. After the cup had been presented to Lang by Leonard Stone, chairman of the tournament committee, both finalists took part in an exhibition doubles match. Goods Association; Inspector Kuhne, and Bruce Lachlan, secretary Downtown Brooklyn Association. Among those present were Mr. B. H. Namm, Mr. George Gray, Mr. D' Andre, Mr. A. J. Walker, Mr. Kingsbury, Mr. R. Goodfellow, Mr. S. Small, Mr. E. Cas-tano, Mr. Russell Pettit, Mr. Lewis Francis, Mr. Arthur C. Salmon, Jr., Mr. J. H. Strain, Mr. D. S. Coe, Mr. Edward Jackson, Mr. Joseph J. Sartori, Mr. S. Convis-ser, Mr. W. Kuebler, Mr. Najles, Mr. Frederick Tocque, Mr. Jacob Rosenbaum, Mr. W. J. Thoman, Dr. Anna De La Motte, Mr. William Dobby, Capt. Robinson, Mr. H. J. Sherrod, Mr. W. J. Searing, Mr. Lauritz Lauritzen, Mr. J. Cole Nutting, Mr. S. H. Cutting, Mr. Joseph H. Peterson, Mr. J. B. Fischer, Mr. William M. Carey, Mr. William Kerrigan, Mr. Russel C. Irish, Mr. Alex N. Nyland, Mr. Dwight Comstock Mr. John L. Cuick, Mr. George W. Cummings, Mr. William J. Jur-gens, Mr. H. V. Madden, Mr. Daniel Nicoll, Mr. Paul Frank, Mr. William F. Reynolds, Mr. J. J. Early, Mr. Richardson Webster, Mr. W. B. Hart, Mr. Frank Byrne, Mr. Henry V. Murphy, Mr. Edward A. Lehmann, Mr. Hans C. Meyer, Mr. Joseph Mathieu, Mr. J. Sarsfield Kennedy, Mr. John D. Slee. to the design and layout of many hospitals. The judges of the competition were Borough President Byrne, Harvey Wiley Corbett, internationally known architect, Beaux Arts member and designer, who planned several of Manhattan's largest buildings ; Dr. Parke R. Kolbe, president of the Polytechnic Institute, and William H. Fox, director of the Brooklyn Museum of Arts and Sciences. The plans submitted were on view in the dining room of the Elks Club at the luncheon. The principal speaker at the luncheon was Dr. Miller McClintock, director of the Albert. Russell Ersfcine Bureau for Traffic Research at Harvard University. Dr. McClintock said : "There is one way in which traffic problems can be " solved, and that at a very small cost. The staggering of hours, having different times for the opening and closing of retail stores and office buildings, has worked out successfully in Chicago, and I am sure would work out as well here. In addition to relieving congestion on the streets it gives the office worker an extra hour either to shop or go home if he is released from work an hour before the stores close." He congratulated the city administration for the efficient way traffic is handled in New York and Brooklyn. He said New York has been the leader in traffic solution. Mr. Walter Hammitt, second vice-president of the association and vice-president of Frederick Loeser & Co., presided. Others at the speakers' table were S. F. Rothschild, chairman Executive Committee; Harvey W. Corbett, architect; J. P. Fairchild, treasurer; Dr. William Fox, director Museum Arts and Sciences ; Dr. P. R. Kolbe, president Poly. Institute ; Nelson Street, Manager Director Retail Dry LUNCHEON HELD BY THE DOWNTOWN BROOKLYN ASSOCIATION The "Fourth-Month" birthday luncheon of the Down Town Brooklyn Association was held at the Elks Club Tuesday, May 28th. The architectural prize awards, in progress of the move to clean up the clutter of Brooklyn commercial area traffic and to beautify architecturally the buildings, were given out. Borough President Byrne awarded the first prize, a silver medal and $250 in gold to the firm of Murphy & Lehmann, of 208 Livingston Street. The members of the firm, Henry Vincent Murphy and Edward A. Lehmann, are architects prominent in ecclesiastical design. The second prize, a bronze medal and $100 in gold, went to Meyer & Mathieu, of 316 Flatbush Avenue. Henry V. Murphy, of the winning firm, was graduated from Pratt Institute in 1912. Edward L. Lehmann began his architectural study at the Metropolitan Art School and was graduated from Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Mr. Lehmann was also graduated from the Marquery Atelier, Hornbostle, Manhattan. Mr. Murphy, his partner, also studied for a time at Hiron's Atelier and during the war was assigned FLYNN BATTERY SERVICE AND IGNITION CO. 102-104 JEFFERSON AVE. (At Hertford Ave.) Official Marko Sales and Service Rentals for All Cars N Large Drive-in Service Station .'WOO Sa. FT. FL.OOH SPA OR Pknnr Deintni A.114 rilAK W. Fl.YNN, IVnp. (I'. enr with MARKO flattery Co.) Telephone BUCKMINSTER 1771 ROBERT 0. WHITELEY Successor to P. McC ANNA'S SONS Funeral Director 804 Flatbush Avenue BROOKLYN. N. Y.
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