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MEMBERS ENJOY THE "POPS” On Thursday evening, June 26, there was a special Boston City Club night at the Pop Concert. A program of unusual interest had been arranged for the occasion, including two numbers with the organ, Albert Snow, a member of the Club, organist. The entire floor, which had been reserved exclusively for members of the Club and their friends, was filled, and many who were unable to secure seats on the floor occupied seats in the balcony. The occasion met with such a hearty response and was so successful that it brought forth expressions of hope that it might be made an annual affair.


On Tuesday, July 8, Lieut.-Commander Albert C. Read, commander of the NC-4, the first airplane to make a transatlantic flight, was the guest of the Club at luncheon, jointly with the Aero Club of New England. Lieut. Godfrey L. Cabot was introduced as presiding officer by President George S. Smith. Brief speeches of welcome were made by Governor Calvin Coolidge and Governor Bartlett of New Hampshire.

Commander Read told, in a modest and interesting manner, the story of his remarkable flight, concluding his remarks with a fervent appeal for greater interest on the part of American citizens in aërial navigation, in order that the United States may not be second to any other country in development of that important science.


The bowling season opened on Monday, September 22, and from all indications, this should be a banner year.

The house tournaments will be held as usual, and members are urged to enter at once, so that the tournaments can be started as soon as possible. Entries can be made with the attendant in charge of the alleys.

It was unanimously voted, by those present at the bowling smoker last spring, to inaugurate a new system of handicapping, and the tournaments will be run accordingly.

The first match will be rolled under the schedule rating, but thereafter the averages will be computed after each match, so that the handicaps will be figured from actual performances. This method has been successfully used by several other clubs.

A team will be entered in the Amateur Boston Pin League, and the good bowlers are earnestly requested to come forward and coöperate with the bowling committee to form a winning team.


The Boston City Club has reciprocal relations with the clubs listed below, and members of the Boston City Club may have all the privileges of these clubs by presentation of their membership cards.

ALBANY, N. Y....

.Albany Club, 102 State Street.
Sleeping rooms, (18); restaurant, 7.A.M. to midnight. Ladies not admitted.

City Club, S.E. cor. Calvert and Fayette Streets.
Restaurant, noon to 4 P.M. Ladies admitted only on special occasions.

Ellicott Club, Ellicott Square Building.
Restaurant, 8 A.M. to 8 P.M. Also Ladies' dining-room.

City Club, 315 Plymouth Court.
Restaurant, 11.30 A.M. to 8 P.M. Ladies admitted daily after 3.30 P.m; also Satur-

days for luncheon. CHICAGO, Illi:

Hamilton Club, 18 So. Dearborn Street. Sleeping rooms (20); restaurant, 8 A.M. to 9 P.M. Ladies' dining room, 12 m. to


Business Men's Club.

City Club.
Restaurant, 12 M. to 2 P.M. Ladies admitted only on special occasions.

Commercial Club, Ninth and Locust Streets.
Restaurant, 12 to i P.m, 6 to 7 P.M. Ladies admitted.

.City Club, 7 Central Row. Restaurant, 9 A.M. to 12 midnight. Ladies' dining-room. INDIANAPOLIS, IND...

.Chamber of Commerce, 28 So. Meridian Street. Restaurant, 11.30 A.M. to 2 P.M. Ladies admitted. KANSAS City, Mo....

City Club, 1021 Grand Avenue. Restaurant, 11.45 A.M. to 2 P.M. Ladies admitted Saturdays. MEMPHIS, TENN...

Chamber of Commerce. Restaurant, 12 m. to 3 P.M.

Ladies admitted. MILWAUKEE, Wis..

.City Club, 211 Grand Avenue. Restaurant, 11.30 to 2.00 and 5.30 to 8.00. Ladies admitted. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN...

...Athletic Club, 621 Second Avenue South. Sleeping rooms (135); restaurant and every club facility. Ladies admitted. NASHVILLE, TENN..

.Commercial Club, 311 Fourth Avenue North. Restaurant, 11.30 to 3.00 and 6.00 to 8.30. Ladies admitted. New_YORK, N. Y..

. Arkwright Club, 320 Broadway. Restaurant, 7 A.M. to 6 P.M. Ladies admitted. NEW YORK, N. Y..

Underwriters Club. OMAHA, NEB....

.. Chamber of Commerce, 14th and Farnam Streets. Restaurant, 11.30 A.M. to 2 P.M. Ladies admitted. PHILADELPHIA, PA..

City Club.
Sleeping rooms (20); restaurant, 7 A.M. to 8 P.M. Ladies admitted.

.Business Men's Club.

Arctic Club, 308 Cherry Street.
Sleeping rooms (47); restaurant. Ladies admitted.
St. John's, N. F..

.City Club, Water Street.
St. Louis. Mo..

.City Club, 911 Locust Street.
Restaurant, 12 M. to 2.30 P.M. Ladies on Saturdays.

Commercial Club, 1634 Eye Street Northwest. Sleeping rooms, (20); restaurant, 7.30 A.m. to 9 P.M. Ladies admitted Mondays and Thursdays, 12 m. to 9 P.M.

Members should consult this list in its latest form, as changes are constantly being made. This list will be published each month in the Bulletin.

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GEORGE S. Smith, President
JOHN WHITE, JR., First Vice-President
Max E. WYZANSKI, Second Vice-President
A. B. BEECHING, Treasurer

LLOYD B. Hayes, Civic Secretary
Board of Governors

Entertainment Committee Art and Library Committee John L. Bates *George L. Walker

*Charles B. Breed
A. B. Beeching
March G. Bennett

J B. Babcock
James S. Blake
Charles L. Burrill

Frank C. Brown
Charles B. Breed
John Cutler

James M. Barker
Charles L. Burrill
Franklin W. Ganse

Vesper L. George
William C. Crawford
James C. Higgins

Edward T. Hartman
George H. Ellis
Fred E. Mann

Seth K. Humphrey
John H. Fahey
Jacob R. Morse

Joseph Michelman
W. Cameron Forbes
George W. McNear

W. J. Phelan
Edward J. Frost

Francis P. O'Connor Spencer J. Steinmetz Henry I. Harriman

Alfred R. Shrigley Frederick Homer

Addison L. Winship

House Committee Harry S. Kelsey

*William E. Skillings Robert Luce

Frederick Homer
Bowling Committee
Charles J. Martell

Harry S. Kelsey
Clarence W. McGuire
*A. K. Williams

Franklin T. Kurt
Walter H. Collins
James A. McKibben

Clarence C. Minard
Wm. P. Greenlaw
William B. Munro
F. Nathaniel Perkins

E. A. Wiessner

Finance Committee
Winfield S. Quinby
Louis V. Gosselin

*Charles H. Thurber William E. Skillings

Joseph H. O'Neil
Games Committee
George S. Smith

Bernard J. Rothwell Frank V. Thompson (Chess, Checkers, Dominoes)

Robert S. Weeks
Charles H. Thurber
*H. L. Palmer

Bulletin Committee
AbrahamC. Webber
William F. Jarvis

*George H. Ellis
George L. Walker
C. T. McCotter

Charles R. Holman
John White, Jr.
True W. White

Patrick F. O'Keefe
Max E. Wyzanski
Elmer Case

Edward F. McSweeney

Worcester Putnam Executive Committee

Billiard and Pool Committee *John White, Jr. *H. A. Chase

Hospitality Committee William C. Crawford Charles H. Simons

*Wm. T. A. Fitzgerald Edward J. Frost Arthur Crossley

Augustus T. Beatey
F. Nathaniel Perkins
C. B. Barker

Harry Bergson
William B. Munro
S. F. Du Moulin

J. J. Dowling
Max E. Wyzanski

Thomas J. Feeney

J. Mitchel Galvin Membership Committee Forum Committee

Walter A. Hawkins *Frank V. Thompson Clarence P. Johnson *Charles Kroll Fred H. Butts

Daniel J. Kiley
March G. Bennett
William T. Dowling

John F. Malley
G. Waldo Crawley
Frank Leveroni

Charles H. Simons
A. J. Crockett
John J. Morgan

Carroll J. Swan
Louis E. Cadieux
Claude A. Palmer

Bertram G. Waters
George W. Coleman
Myron E. Pierce

Arthur J. Wellington Charles M. Cox

Benj. F. Strand, Jr. Arthur E. Gates

James J. Sullivan Auditing Committee Victor J. Loring Robert M. Tenney

*Winfield S. Quinby Moses S. Lourie Edward C. Wade

Austin C. Benton John J. Walsh

Abraham C. Webber Solomon Lewenberg
Nominating Committee

*Samuel F. Hubbard
March G. Bennett

Henry Penn
Carroll W. Doten

James M. Swift
Samuel T. Harris

Herbert S. Weaver




"This Chub is founded in the spirit of good fellowship and every mem,
ber of the Club knows every other member without an introductiori.

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The first time a combination of this character has appeared at the City Club. These popular instruments will appear in pleasing groups, played by able soloists. Miss Jordan is solo Autist of the McDowell Club Orchestra, Miss Kilmer was a pupil of Holy, harpist of the Symphony Orchestra, and Mr. Smalley was formerly a member of the Symphony Orchestra. Miss Sheer is a coloratura soprano of exceptional ability, and Mr. Boynton is known widely as a tenor soloist, having appeared as soloist with many of the leading musical societies of New England.

Auditorium, eight o'clock

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