iur, '•aneyHarper L'. ^2cop.)Vol. 31. No. 97. Wife Batlp iHaroonUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO. THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1931 Price: Five CentsEIGHT TRACKMENLEAVE TO COMPETEIN PENN CARNIVALEnter Four TeamsAnnual RelayMeet inAIM AT RECORDSSprint Medley FoursomeRated as LikelyWinnerEigr^t Maroon trackmen, composingfour relay teams left yesterdaymorning at 11 to compete in thePennsylvania relay carnival at Phil¬adelphia tomorrow and Saturday.The men chosen to make the tripeastward were: Captain East, Letts,Brainard, Nelson, Herrick, Ramsay,Jontry and Wallace.Maioon runners will be entered inthe two mile, the half mile, the quar¬ter mile, and sprint medley relayevents.Two Milo Team May RepeatThe two mile foursome, Herrick,Nelson, Brainard and Letts running,clipped one and four tenths secondsfrom the" record at the Kansas relayslast Saturday. This same team willpass the baton Saturday, but willprobably face stiflfer competition thanthey met last week. The running ofBrainard and Letts was the mainfactor in the team’s victory last week.If they continue the pace they set,and Herrick and Nelson equal thetimes they made in trials last weekthe foursome may be able to repeattheir record-breaking performance.The quarter mile assignment in themedley relay will go to Brainard,Ramsay and East will run the 220laps, and Letts will take care of thehalf mile. According'to Coach NedMerriam, this team has the bestchance of winning honors at thetrack cai nival. The medley teamand the quarter mile team won firstplaces in last year’s competition.Jontry, Wallace, Ramsay, and Eastwill run in both the quarter and halfmile events. At the Kansas relayslast week the half mile team, com¬posed of Wallace, Ramsay, Letts andEast tied with Illinois for third place,the University of Kansas winning therace in the record time of 1:26.5.Iowa ran second.Two Event* Each DayThe Maroon quarter mile relayentry also tied for third place at theKansas meet, sharing honors withOklahoma. Kansas and Illinois beatthem to the tape in that order.The sprint medley relay and thequarter mile relay will be run tomor¬row, and the two mile and half mileevents are scheduled for Saturday.The sprint medley relay team willcompete in the place of the distancemedley squad which finished third atthe Kansas competition last Satur¬day.Hopes are high that the Maroonquartermile and half-mile relayteams will finish in the money atthe Penn carnival, for at Kansasboth were handicapped by bad pass¬es of the baton, yet made credit¬able time. The two-mile relay teamwil attempt to duplicate the per¬formance of the grreat 1929 Maroontwo-mile team, which won at Pennto set a new meet record in theeventCaptain East, Wallace, and Ram¬say left early yesterday morning totravel to Philadelphia by automo¬bile The remainder of the squad, jLetts, Brainard, Nelson, Herrick,and Jontry, left yesterday morningat 11.First University PromAt Aragon May 8The first annual University Prom¬enade to be held at the Aragon ball¬room will be inaugurated by WayneKing and his orchestra for the stu¬dents of the University, Northwest¬ern, Loyola and DePaul on Friday,May 8.According to The Daily North¬western, “This will be the first inter¬university party to be held at theAragon in several years, and its ar¬rangement has been made possiblethrough the great success of North¬western's Charity ball, held therethis winter.”Tickets will be placed on sale atthe University at a later time. Annual Hair-RaiserWill Begin FridayThe Annual spring moustacherace, open only to Senior men,will officially begin Friday andwill continue for two weeks. HerbPeterson, University barber, willstart the contestants on theirrace Friday at 12:45 from the“C’’ bench.On the noon of May 8 allcontestants will again meet withthe University barber before the“C’ bench each arme<f with amoustache, tweezers and a meas¬uring rod. Mr. Peterson will se¬lect two hairs from the lip ofeach contestant, “tweeze” themout, measure them, and enterthem in the “Book of Records.’’The contestant having con¬tributed the longest, strongest,and most colorful specimens willreceived one moustache cup. PROF. YOUNG PEEPSBEHIND SCENES OFADVERTISING GAMEMODE LEAGUE TOCONVENE MAY 18,19Delegates From FortyColleges WillMeet HereRepresentativies from forty col¬leges of the middle west are expect¬ed to attend the third intercollegiatemodel assembly of the League ofNations .scheduled to meet May 18and 19 at the University. Dele¬gates and special speakers, selectedfrom the students attending the as¬sembly, will participate in the dis¬cussions brought before the modelleague.Business Meetings MondayThe business meetings of themodel league have been arrangedfor Monday' and Tuesday afternoonsand Tuesday evening with Mondayevening set aside for a social dinnerdance in Ida Noyes hall. The offi¬cial opening of the model assemblywill be on Monday at 2:30 in Mandelhall. President Robert MavnardHutchins will deliver a speech ofwelcome to the delegates, afterwhich the procedure of the real as¬sembly will begin. The election of apresident for the model league andof three non-permanent members ofthe council and of the fifteen judgesof the World Court will be com¬pleted on the first day.The sessions scheduled for the af¬ternoon and evening of Tuesday willmeet at 2:30 and 7:30 in Mandelhall for the purpose of discussingand debating on important subjectsthat are now before the League ofNations in Geneva. The principaltopics to be disposed of by the mod¬el league include:—“Petition fromGermany for Reconsideration of theArticles in the Treaty of Versaille”“Relating to the Polish Corridor”;“Disarmament Conference of 1932”;and “The International Method forDealing with the Economic Depres-(Continued on page 4) Full of Hokum, But NotOf Bunk, AversSpeaker“Let me write the nation’s advei'-tising and I don’t care who signsits checks” is the spirit of the adver¬tising man and of James WebbYoung, Professor of Business His¬tory and Advertising, who intro¬duced eighty men and women in theReynolds clubhouse last night to theprofessional glamor found lurking“Behind the Scenes in Advertising.”The fact that Professor Younghas himself been “in the game”; thefact that he is credited with havingrevived “testimonial advertising”;and the fact that as an advertiserhe has read Rudy Vallee’s mail, sentpeaches to Jimmy Walker, and madethe California Board of Health en¬dorse Canned Milk without knowingit, are only a few reasons why thetalk was vigorously applauded lastnight.Formerly with J. Walter ThompsonProfessor Young was formerly theVice-president and Director of theJ. Walter Thompson advertisingagency, one of the largest advertis¬ing firms in America. While a mem¬ber of that firm he was sent in 1918to open an account for a certaincanned milk firm in a California cityopposed to the use of canned milkof any kind. He opened his cam¬paign with the endorsement of hisproduct by the city Board of Health;which when that body heard whatit had done amended its constitu¬tion so that nothing of the sortwould ever happen again. “The bestthing that could have happened formy company”, added ProfessorYoung. He followed this up withsecuring the picture of the most not¬ed hotel chef of the community hold¬ing a can of the product in question;the caption beneath being a receipecontaining mention of the product.He secured the picture by appealingto the sweetheart of the chef whocoaxed him to pose so that she mighthave the picture.“In radio advertising”. ProfessorYoung explained, “one gets just asmuch fan mail as the movies get.”One of the many thousand womenwho write Mr. Vallee confided, “The(Continued on page 4) MAROON NINE FACESWESTERN 1EACHERSON HOME DIAMONDVarsity Meets BadgersIn Big Ten GameTomorrow-[ Coach Pat Page guarantees a first-rate baseball game this afternoon onGreenwood field at 3:30 when theChicago nine takes the field againstWestern State Teachers’ College. Heoffers this game as a curtain raiserfor the second conference game tobe played in the same place and atthe same time tomorrow.The reason that such a guaranteeshould be made about a team fromKalamazoo, Michigan, is that thissame team that the Maroons willengage this afternoon defeated thesame Wisconsin team that ChicagovCill play tomorrow by a score ofli-9. Interesting speculations aboutthe game tomorrow will be in orderalter the contest this afternoon. Re¬ports indicate that Coach Hymes’Kalamazoo team is made up of a crewof heavy hitters, but that the teamlacks the airtight pitching of Illi¬nois. Therefore, it will be the jobfor either Cahill or Urban, or both,to subdue the Kalamazoo bats, whilethe Maroons will attempt to hit theopposing pitcher in a manner thatdefeated Lfike Forest’s mediocremound work by a score of 11-0 inthe game Monday.1 The Batting OrderPage announced that the battingorder of the Maroon team would be:Buzzell, rf; Clare Johnson, ss; Fish(acting captain), 3b; H. C. Johnson,cf; Mahoney, If; Olson, lb; Man-dernack, 2b; O’Meara, c; and Ur¬ban or Cahill, p. Mahoney has beenshowing up well in the last weekand Page has put him into Urban’sfielding position when the latter isslated to pitch. Buzzell, Clare John-»<!hi, and Fish are all strong hittersand good base runners. H, C. John¬son, Olson, and Mandernack are de¬pendable batsmen, but a little slow¬er on the bases. Will Urban batted1.000 in four times at bat Monday,making a double and three singles.Face Wisconsin TomorrowThe Maroon ba.seball team thatmeets Wisconsin in its secondconference game tomorrow after¬noon will have had a week of experi¬ence incltifffng games with Lake For-e.st and Western State Teachers af¬ter suffering a 3-2 defeat from Illi¬nois last Saturday. The Wisconsin(Continued on page 2) Re-elect Olson HeadOf Gymnastic TeamEverett Olson, captain of the1931 gymnastic team which wonthe Blig Ten conference cham¬pionship last month at Cham-1, a ign, was i‘e-elected to lead thea banquet held Tuesday evening,team for the 1931-32 season atOlson, a junior, won the confer¬ence all-around championship andfinished third in the nationalchampionship held several weeksago at Philadelphia.Captain Olson and Geoi'geWright, a freshman, are at pres¬ent in training for the NationalA. A. U. championship which willtake place May 23 at Springfield,Massachusetts. Coach Hoffer isalso working with a squad ofFreshmen who will be ready forvarsity coippetition next fall.CONDUCT TOUR TODAILY NEWS PLANTRevise Membership ofUniversity SocialCommitteeDEKES, PHI PSIS,KAPPA SIG, A.T.O.WIN IN I-M TILTSAlpha Delta Phi, Delta KappaEpsilon, Kappa Sigma, Phi KappaPsi, Delta Tau Delta, and AlphaTau Omega turned in victories inintramural baseball yesterday, whilethe All-stars won on a forfeit fromthe Divinity school.Knocking out five hits, two ofwhich were home runs, Greer led theDeke attack against the Barbarianswhich ended in a 17 to 7 score infavor of the Dekes, while Wingatekept the Barbarians’ hits well scat¬tered.Art (St. Louis) Howard pitchedthe Alpha Delta to a 17 to 11 vic¬tory over the S. A. E.’s, while histeammates batted out seventeen hits.Ridenour led the Alpha Delts at batwith four hits. In a close game, Al¬pha Tau Omega eked out a 6-4 vic¬tory from the University commons.Patt held the Commons to eight hits.Burns, Delt pitcher, held the PhiPi Phi’s to one run while his team¬mates gathered four to win'thetightest game of the afternoon.Scoring most of their runs early inthe game Phi Kappa Psi defeatedthe Commerce Cats 7 to 5. A fourrun rally in the sixth inning by theCommerce Cats came within one run(Continued on pagre 3> Primitive American Art ExhibitionSponsored by Renaissa/nce SocietyBy Jane KesnerEighteenth and nineteenth cen¬tury conceptions of art among thelaymen have been ascertained be¬yond cavil in the Newark collectionof “American Primitives” which areon exhibit in Weiboldt 205 underthe auspices of the Renaissance so¬ciety.The forty-six paintings labeled as“primitive” have been so designatedbecause they are the work of un¬trained artists: itinerant portraitpainters, sign painters, house paint¬ers, |ind young ladies,, to whom artis¬tic activity was a necessary sign ofpolish. Their efforts include paint¬ings in oil, water color, pastel,paintings on velvet, and a few draw¬ings and prints. They have encom¬passed a variety of subjects fromlandscape and decorative themes toportrait paintings, not merely quaintand curious, but interesting docu¬ments in the history of Americanfolk art.Few ProfessionsJ ArtistsUntil the nineteenth century,there were few professional artistsin the country. People who caredfor pictures had to depend on thework of occasional artists, and theirneed was meanwhile filled by theship and house painters, coach, car¬riage, and sign painters who turnedtheir hands to signs and portraitswhen business was dull. Itinerantlimners went from town to town insummer, carrying with them a sup¬ply of stock pictures, usually inpairs, which they had painted duringthe previous winter. Background,accessories, clothing, and hands hadbeen painted in, and from thesestock figures the sitter could selectthe one which suited his fancy and I have his face painted in it for a feeI ranging from ten to fifty dollars.I Some Work of House Painter[ The men who worked as housepainters usually stuck to their flatcolors and precision of outline inthese paintings, w’hile the unschool¬ed amateur, inventing technique andsymbols, achieved more startling ef¬fects. Among the former group,is the vigorous portrait of “PaulJones of the U. S. Navy” where |only tw'o colors are used in the de- ipiction of human boldness. The sametechnique is used in the portrait ofthe brusque gentleman with thenewspaper, whose arms are rathertoo anxiously folded.According to Holger Cahill, of theNewark museum, “These men arenot simply artists who lack adequatetraining. The work of the best ofthem has a directness, a unity, apower which one does not alwaysfind in the work of standard mas¬ters. The best of the portraits havethe same purity of line, the clearcolor, and incorruptible honestywhich gives distinction to the earlywork of such men as Copley andRalph Earl.”Revival of Interest in PrimitivesContemporary interest in this na¬tive American expression has beenstimulated by the modem artistswho have rescued the pictures fromantique dealers’ basements and farmhouse attics. They present a gal¬lery of sad though wise-faced babies,precise landscapes copied fromprints, and elaborate fruit presenteddelicately by young ladies' paintingcircles. The exhibit opened yester¬day and will continue until May 3.It boasts, in addition to the paint-(Continued from page 2) The University social programcommittee in collaboration with TheDaily Maroon will sponsor a tourthrough The Daily News plant onFriday, May 1.Students wishing to join the tripmay sign tour lists which will beposted tomorrow in the Daily Ma¬roon office, the Reynolds club, or inthe Y. W. C. A. room in Ida Noyeshall. The trip will start from theMaroon office at three o’clock and atwenty-five cent fee will be chargedto cover the tour. Tentative plansare being made to take the groupdown in automobiles and to have din¬ner served in the Daily News caf¬eteria.Reorganize CommitteeThe social program committeehas been reorganized this quarter.In place of allowing all organiza¬tion heads who were interested toserve on the committee, the member¬ship has been restricted to a manand a woman from each class. Thepresent committee consists of twoseniors: Marion White, chairman, andJames Scheibler: two juniors: Bar¬bara Cook and Charles Schmidt; two.sophomores; Ingred Petersen andLouis Galbraith; and two freshmen;Kay Wiedenhoeft and Ora Pelton.Plan U DancesTwo U dances will be sponsoredon May 8 and May 15 at 3:30 in theReynolds clubhouse with the Univer¬sity orchestra providing the music.The Political Science departmentwill sponsor a dance under the au¬spices of the committee on Monday,May 19 at 7:30 in the Ida Noyes the¬ater in connection with the meetingof the annual model League of Na¬tions.(Continued on page 2)MAROON NETMENWIN FIRST MEETFROM LOYOLA, 3-2Two members of the Maroon ten¬nis team chalked up three victoriesagainst Loyola yesterday in the firstintercollegiate competition of theyear, which was staged on the var¬sity courts.In the first singles match, Law¬rence Schmidt, ranking fifth on theMaroon team, took his sets 6-2, 6-4from George Zwikstre, ranking firston the Loyola squad. Jack McGuire,ranking second on Loyola, met de¬feat before Herman Ries, sixth onthe varsity in two close sets, 6-3,7-5.In the doubles, Ries and Schmidtfollowed up their single victories bydefeating McGuire and Zwikstre6-1, 6-2. The Loyola team was at adisadvantage in its competition withthe Varsity since their courts havejust been opened and they have nothad much chance to get into condi¬tion in an effort to develop closegames.The first conference match for theMaroQps wdll take place opvfnesday when they meet Northwest¬ern on the varsity courts. CaptainRexinger will play number one posi¬tion with others of the squad play¬ing in the following order: Stagg,Heyman, Kaplan, Schmidt, and Ries. ANDERSON DEFENDSFINDING UFE WORKIN COUNTRY TOWNSNovelist Urges Value of“The SmallerJob“MOODY LECTURERPresents Opportunity OfferedIn JournalisticFieldsThe real life of America is .^tillclose to the ground. Everyone isnot affected by the disease of try¬ing to be somebody big. And it is in¬finitely more important to be littlethan it is to be big.Such was the defense that Sher¬wood Anderson, novelist, poet, andjournalist, developed for the life ofthe American small town in his lec¬ture yesterday afternoon in Harperassembly room. It was the first ofthree lectures, the remaining two tobe given by him this afternoon andtomorrow. Speaking under the au¬spices of the William Vaughn Moo¬dy foundation, Ma'. Anderson is pre¬senting the opportunities for youngpeople in the field of journalism, andyesterday he chose to describe theopportunity enjoyed by the smallcountry-town, newspaper editor,“whose little job is a great humaniz¬ing work, and whose field offers un¬developed possibilities to young menand women.”Small Towns Big FactorMr. Anderson took the opportun¬ity, while talking of the countrynewspaper editor, and while describ¬ing his own work in such a position,to smile at the city dweller wholooks down on the smaller town. Andhe said that it was time for moreyoung people to want to be little, tonot want to rise, to give up the no¬tion of being special, of being out¬standing and noble. “It would be,”he contended, “an advance in civili¬zation.”The small town rich man, the manwho runs the main street restaurant,the town lawyer, the town checkerking, the town humorist—they allwere employed by Sherwood And¬erson to demonstrate that the lifeof the newspaper editor writingabout that town, Was basically con¬nected with real human values.Contrasting the methods of news¬papers in the modern cities withthose of the smaller town, this lec¬turer emphasized that the countrypaper makes no attempt to rob peo¬ple of self-respect. The city news¬paper man writes of people he willnot see again. The country editorrespects the privacy of things thathappen in the lives of his fellowtownsmen. In illustration of thegreater amount of imagination per¬vading the lives of those who do notalways live with machines and me¬chanical surroundings, Mr. Ander¬son told of the imaginative charac¬ter whom he believed should be in histown.Professions Overcrowded“There are too many doctors, toomany lawyers, too many professorsand millionaires. I want to createan interest in the undeveloped pos¬sibilities in the field of the countrynewspaper man, for the real life inAmerica is still close to the ground,”he concluded.Sherwood Anderson is giving(Continued on page .UCap and Gown ToHold Photo ContestFour hitherto unfilled pages of the1931 Cap and Gown, student year¬book, will be filled with informalsnapshots of fraternity house andcampus life. Editor Ray Vane an¬nounced yesterday. As an induce¬ment for the submission of photo¬graphs, the staff has offered a freesubscription to the Cap and Gownfor the photograph judged the best.Next Thursday has been set as thedeadline for turning in subscriptionbooks. Business Manager William1 Kincheloe has announced that allCap and Gowm salesmen must turnin their books and make final ac¬counting on sales at this timemwmm m iifiT-HB orurtM. wmmAmm m t» CTwawre m mammidwisit a®4 Sl®®4aar, iteffe* 'ft® AutepBiWtater ttnd Sp>ri®ifs <qra»*ter* by ‘-fb* Daily Marvc-n C-<»iW*a)y, 'C'^tejvjiitsiiy &»«•i»ia ■SS.ii ter w^l te «8®a. tl.i# per esteR. S^Bjsle mu^m, twr*eai<r»im immA ®&ait »»tter MteA li,. ISCl. at ^ **«t ttiww*sMteW BtAtlr M©WAI»Hm i» the Pi'esJdeat’swier At «9f'. 'SkxA %Ifefflfew ^ Ae W«Ble*« €«##«»«»« fire* As»®iiiil»iitlimAE A. GESEKWALD. liitet-Jm-CfeitlAll L. BIAKDll, M&wmitJOBM R HAEBIM, EiltorMARION E. WHITE, Womn’s Editoi-.ALBEHT AEKULES, BmUt E«t®fAmmiATS EBITOMmOAtimwmsm a. jg^efe.mm pmiiaLoum K. bun^ouk. uM«wiM &. wB^msm6Bom6s T.SOFBOMOIS SDlTOllSRUSi &. FBGSIB'liOK 1. KOWAia^i, BAYARD ROOtEmmJkMv MijTfJAMES F. iliaaUwAmmH m. Aii€fCIA1¥ BWBKnMl WAEA^i^ROBERT T. M«CAI»«¥jAm i. mmmmmwm&mm AMitTABisOLAJfCTEllHJAR OOLnSOTTHv»F«El WABO io th€f m% ^Inff on bflho of tbite mm.J_ mm^ mM liori to ipt,I p§rm4m th« tateifWhat h«® been plaanod to dote^ if, th« itei tevon’t h a Ii ftrtot mg jrfif. ■ Who# th® \lir#4 ©I lh« cot, ttwif $m' fo-1iag to #@1 ©ff and ttit a '«i* Or Ithey may fo to Chinatotra. io/uae |f«o, oh, CharHe? \* * * 1For about the third tiine Isi Aif ’ 'Tfe«« fatI f%m&m m »®i a_sotaosomB womsj ebiiobsBOEOrar A. BAECKMABMAJOl® aBlSVISTOB £L£AKOB WIMOaDay Editor: George T. Van der Hoef„ NigEt Editor: Loisk M. fiy#noiixAssistant: John B. Poole. business depraved year, th©eity>ia foing to gimdally iueeei^ful dance, fbla t^@the name of the dance lappiife' tobe the Balt Almim theMilitary Ball M» been a ptyi^ af¬fair, but this year it will be mer# iw.Garen wass seen taking handfalte offive dollar bills from a saleyntart InI the altddie of the campus, a»i thepaper leports n minimum of tieket?,1 left. l4etty soon yonTll feat® tohave a drag and any nttmb^r TofI greenb^eks to fefc into th^ aim-1 pm functions,i 0 0 0I Adolph Eubinson is bnsines#agrer of Ea Critique and writes tliiM»I brides. The otter dmy he mm g^ugi around proudlf showing an sw^ek' of his which bad appeared in bf^s pa-, per and had been copied by **A»Krt-‘ ka Post", an undorgraduate trganI of a GenmiH onivewtj. 1%# tmgh pr«lijMl»tf »«it M lA#» ma wea #r« fand '1^ thft4| to' iiidte, |whom tte meet llte \noon, aai to toid- |ley, wte - fciiftblii % liHwfc,. |RMwii«Pi^ wi^at aaf #Mtp» |man w!1! have t© depend m hk hit- ’naan wii fcavt to itpisi «t his I*- jiters. to overrom-e any de^eiendes of 'the feo!t. ffe top ttoee pitctew. |P<^«r, Losiiy* and ^ammerftrid. thelatter feeing tl# oify omt i&@t he®A PLEA FOR MERCYfa * lew d.y. fae propo«a publicUon. merger, outifaed to Ae jUndergraduate council a week ago. will be dte:ussed. I bat is, the couldnH read anything but hfe i^ame.dsBCuasion. which will probably run into numerous overtime sessions, I I aa u a®iriwill b© b^un. Those who are unfostunate enough to lor^dl to S meeS: *^»krday ^of hii^Wly Sdsit through another of those drawn out debati^ in wMdb the fmtm of 1 council. For a y^ h# Ite teeneomefhing hangs in the balance are very likely ardently praying ttet' «« th«»e meetia^the budbeas will be dfepqnsed as speedily as possible. But outbursts,'of this type are now firatly estabiished as the norm in the life of theactivities, and housecleaning is as regularly expected as the springfever.What probably will intereti who are involved most of ,'m the source of theee perennial dteurbances. While many have |-iiM«?rtSttspici»o^ no one can definitely say. SomelMiaea thcs'e is an,Imdlviduai brainstorm whkh rabet the fittle dbud ol du^ in itS) i had, any conftriiet esperionee. TteI Badger i AM will te mai® up ©f |Schneider at feil, Cu!siB.I@r at me- I!j ©sd, i©ktai«l at ^©rh ®»d Griswold L! at third. Captain Winer holdi down j;I the center feM portion will# tike iiI men not ©mpteyti ©a -th® «oaad » fif used In otter two pndta potl- flj tioai. a 'wpli'Waori, will beI behind-fet • |IMaitw Ani«Mm Aft||&ili%itioii h Ii . (Conti«o«d fe«s ftf® 11 j! ingi, & fronp of txereiiif |I in Bteditwork wii.ich were ate© a |1 reqaiiit® of fiiMiiiiae accoiapliih- i! meat, tauffct at tit JDtea«*s Kfeoote I1 and which hart been collteted bf jjI>r. James W. WWker ©f dticagm.. |Next Tn'erfay at 8:li inMil, .Morton ciiMwtn late! of hoy- |!ola university will dtee» tilt moi- Ijern French artirt, l>t@as^ teadtr in Ithe French modem iefeool ©f p^iinl-1ing. The leaateism Soiled k {sponiortn^ tM® kctufe m on® of a |j, , , , series on nnivei^l phiM» of art. pknowing about the intrimcte Of its | iicoraititatioB or anything for j yv t . . ' •that mattef. At the Teferr^gd to 1 t© imertia^ s®««oa# mfeed tte iws. | Daity N^BWi Plaal ' r%EL aA/ BEAUTYSAtmFrrf«i€li E.Pl.i!M'AWlMT WA-¥I1C3With the newness ofthe ^rit of beauty.Bi^uly Salon bringrsco-ed. Artaugeby telephone. Fri-I© f F. M.5€$B Kenwood AveDofch^er if 15 ■Vr%,for Studentsmmd Sam»lieiition of who were members and whowerti*!. Frtm Acm on i» it wm a * ^ ^ jt jf «%titoOi TtKry deddsd no toa „ (lontiTOwJ from wgo 1)Hw right to -rota, so ttoy e«r*ht. *1®®?“ to«»it6« rrlUsdjooto, Tiw eoalfat do <«>-! *tMng. At tiwe ttey all w€«l' J®^ ■ f} eviiafe at rtaA. irijl* • • i te w#lco»#. B®i«l©f®f% mel a«o-cktioB gave Ite iinBer, or te tiit-ater-pftrty for tte t^Jifwiat of lh« Tte to awd fruim «te Iktesi. te«r>wtbm "^WKilt RiiM'rP^'seH’^coifrpriH© Hw larfns^il, OasI-etsi Hw I% dw.c©mtMi©iktiam<i te fUv«kH.t.<'-iivtf\:Mumw <*®iui©rrtfor th«t rouqoany, h»»‘!i»'ltefeleMid tte* ckv» ®B tteSec tfw CauMiMAU UtMsfcks «m Hum tram%%ii'©iw«f ®f % kkwta fittJbiT vta fkjmdiufa4wcrt ©9 T«Aah««, Katte, K^^sydH, ^r»jrish»iIWg har^, Mrffiiik. A&k y^oair hwal «gem or& J. mmmw» Cmmdit btea fychm aw. CSt?Bp<r, af.. Trtfphoita WB#Canadan PacificWOtt'D’f ©ttATfS°r TiA_Vtt SYSTIMChrry (SltaAt0h Fttfur/ic Exfim* ( (tofiws ~ fA» VifAd ih*rUasl Tu^ay ew a luiMtngs andGround^ copper was feiMully walk-wake, and sometimes it proves to be a concerted actio© whichslovdy gathers momenHua. However, in general some board test’ll f^T*S*’tte f ®«»h&ri of ila paititular©thar always k the fcNattlegroundl that k cbcwea. This chot^ is par-' immm m ©itwsily Aveaat .. .jitkfilariy fortunate. The boards must have something to do, and Fans- i cutttilitts w»rt i»t lavlfert.In* ^ w k# BoMeM 8 gsattaBBto'. i P* tot ^feet fol hi tke Cam- . p-f^wwm lay potoittal-debates are as valuable in wasting time as anything that can be' foMqd them witKin t^he cor unified and a morethou^t of. Aside from this, the board members have the amax- i without waMig tii« oecBpaat, ‘ c«Mfkt# Unhefsi^ life*mg faculty of listening attentively to anything that can be trumped ' # ♦ •up, whether it merits consideration or not. That reliable old stand-1 ^Icud and after a stif man-by, the Board of Publications, has been named thw time as the arena aged lntradu«illon siud, **I iie^ twofor the »«nMtt©th fireworks, . .1 ^ho^ndWe believe that a good debate is conducive to eloquence and \ should pique ai^bodys curlosdty, sothat the boards should periodically be furnished with suitable topics! pr^^d hte ftirther. Then heNick Stuart, the not so well know©movie star i^peaiteg wlft wily SaeCarol at the Tiv©^ has the gagwhere teflagthe audlenea k supposed loHaving net so much sueetssto kesep them In fighting trim. But this move k a trifie unfair. Fir«^of aU, the exhibition will lack the mcesmry pep because the yearb now drawing to a close and the members are unquestionalby think-hug more about summer than about mergers. Under such circuma^^ces the instigators of the action can ride almost anything throughwith fiying colors. Consequently the debating wEI not be up toform, and the action will lose its value.Second the campus it now tired of reforms. The Cap and [ ventore, te wa-i seenGown and the Phoenix were graciously given new constitutions this , — —year. To attempt to add zest to the affair by giving them two a iyear mstead of the prescribed one, is overdoing a good thmg. As'soon as a procedure of this nature becomes hackneyed, the adver- ^tising value of it is lost. And so some fine day the reformers will |wake up to find that they have killed everything that is reformable. 1What they would do in that case cannot be predicted at presaaE jRiird, the refonneis should be more eonsideiste in pkfciB*topics to argue about. After the board members blew off m<%st oftheir steam on those two publications earlier in the year, it is hardly :ito be expected that they can still conjure up new matter for dis- icu^ion. Perhaps rules could be established in the game which wouldprohibit new constitutions for any single activity except every al¬ternate year. This would give everyone ample time to change hisl:mind and beg^n the squabble anew without eliminating interest.Last of all, every member should have an alternate, or assist-io f’laiit whose sole duty it would be to keep in touch with campusopinion, and if there didn’t seem to be much, to stir some up. Fromthis newly-created opinion, statistics could easily be derived, inas-iptidb as statistics arc the fuel that makes the machineiy tick, a happy (,etoll would b* ubtofaed eyenrtime. ,This year has had its ups and downs. New things, innovations,trials and reforms have sprung up almost as regularly as the dawn,in the motiaing, we thought, should surely '^d with ^nshine jpeace in d&e evenifig. But alas, the nmrnmg disturbances^ lil©> teeve b®@« ©©%’ a spring shower compared to the thuwief^totiBfcl li tfee ev^^abf. Toi^dbirt with om c®litea#w®§w^mB tfe® ^mm% fellow w in a mgs^, ^bi, I© tel tefs al a lortilB« AnA &fW n «,»# |^j^| ^whoa- to kai^ The stenry goes Aittite' bofptrs will to tte Awr, whit¬tled atevl bM iOfoiiA tefoTo Aiywere to, tt»i emhWI ttewholi flffttfcp,0 0 0gveii At F«il'WMtti»»'is l®il»i»g tte *Bm MkmSmz »»m’ rite ©» iis tteoae f«t at,Gayoa% .Ifaiaitoi, Dirtet tte daytime he rides aromM in a Wm4 l^praia story and wsve^ t i mx wiA eteajffer, |Be usai to ■ tlie#i«©tes tte time wh« , a IJaes^terg.) ^e elatepalled oat ^ armful of magazine^and the shew was over.that when he gets mt tite rear endtte ear to spring eut M A©For the MilitaryHer a Cartage{One D^for and up)Special ofOne Orepd pud ValleyE. KIDWELL rt»w VORK » CUlCAtio « lOS ANeSTXSPresentsARTKASSELaad liis*Ka$sris in the Air tfMtteSouth ShoreCountry ClubFor theMIUTARY BALLTHE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY, APRIL 23, 1931 Page ThreeMEADVILLE LIBRARYIS MOVED INTO NEWHOME; RECATALOGUECoincident with its transfer intothe new building of the MeadvilleTheological school, the library of theinstitution, numbering 50,000 vol¬umes, is being recatalogued underthe Congressional Library system.Use of this library is available freeof charge to graduate students. Roomis provided in the building for 100,-000 volumes. |Beside the service offered residents jof Chicago in the library of theMeadville Theological school, theBrooks Fund circulating library, ad¬ministered by the institution, pro¬vides for loans of books from a cir¬culating collection, open to ministersof the Unitarian and Universalist fel- 'lowships. 1Fund Established in 1854 |The fund was established in 1854 lby Joshua Brooks of New York, tosupplement the -cultural resources ofliberal ministers in the newer partsof the country to the west, where, atthe time, stipends were meager and jlibraries were few. Since its founda- ■tion. the fund has been administered ,with this end in view, chiefly in the ;distribution of liberal religious books. |Retjuests for books not on the lists jissued to the beneficiaries of the fund ■may in some cases be filled by loan ;of books from the Meadville library. 'The Meadville Theological school |was founded in Meadville, Pennsyl- jvania, in 1846, and transferred toChicago in 1926. No branches of the ^school now exist outside of Chicago.Speaks on India“The Political Future of India”will be the subject of a talk by Dr.Curtis Reese, head of Lincoln Center 1Settlement, at the meeting of the .Channing club Sunday. This talkwill follow the usual tea at four. iEveryone is invited. |PATRONIZE THE DAILYMAROON ADVERTISERS I UNIVERSITY BULLETINThursday, April 238—Radio lecture, "Modern Trends in World-Religions,” Profes¬sor A. Eustace Haydon, Professor of Comparative Religion,Station W. M. A. Q.12—Divinity chapel, "The Symbolism of the Altar," Associate Pro¬fessor Harold R. Willoughby of the Divinity school, JosephBond chapel.3:30—University baseball game, Chicago vs. Western State Teach¬ers’ college. Sixtieth street and Woodlawn avenue.4:30—William Vaughn Moody lecture. "Journalism and YoungWriters," Sherwood Anderson, Harper Mil.4:30—Bacteriology club, "Some Problems in the Evolution of theLesion of Lobar Pneumonia,” Professor Oswald Robertson.Ricketts North 1.4:30—Physics club, "Theory of Gas Flow in Vacuum Systems,” Mr.D. S. Bond; "Characteristics of Some Vacuum Pumps,” Mr.P. J. Mills, Ryerson 32.7:30—Socialist club. Graduate clubhouse.8—Alden Tuthill lecture, "What Will the North Do to the Negro?”Mr. Herbert C. Herring, Graham Taylor hall.College Man’s Salary$3000 After 4 Years.\cconliiig to researches made jointlyby the department of personnel and theNew ^'ork City graduate placementhiirrau of Vale University, it has beenfound that the average salary of a Yaleman four years after graduation isal)ont $3,000.Thfs amount was determined from(jnestionnaires sent out out to 622graduates, of whom 296 sent replies.Classified according to occupations,the returns indicated that commercialpursuits such as advertising, merch¬andising and general office w’ork aver¬age around $4,000 a year; financialoccupations like hanking, real estate,and insurance yeild about $3,000; andteaching returns in the ncigborhoodof $2,100.Considering the type of work, ratherthan the occupation, selling was foundto average $4,200 or so a year; non- selling financial and manufacturingactivities, yield around $1,000 less;and technical engineering construc¬tion work return about $3,000 ayear. In all, about 60 per cent, ofthe men have not changed theirpo.sitions since graduation, but those60 per cent, are averaging about$2200 a year more than the menwho have changed.DEKES, PHI PSIS,KAPPA SIG, A.T.O.WIN IN I-M TILTS(Continued from page 1)of tying the score.In the seventh inning Phi BetaDelta scored a run to tie the scoreat seven all, but the Kappa Sigs cameback in their half with a run to winthe game. Peniston scored the win¬ning run on a hit by Andrews andon an out by Bower.America contributesto the worldof beautyWITH reason the whole civilized world hasrecognized America’s leadership in architec¬ture. For an essential part of true art is utility. And inthe towered skyscrapers whose imposing and simplelines bring grandeur to every American city, amodern need is being filled, sincerely, beautifully.Crane Co. takes a justifiable pride in having madesome little contribution to this great American art.A convincing majority of architects and buildershave called on it to furnish the plumbing and heat¬ing materials which make habitable and useful the►structures they create.In the interests of your parents’ home and the homeyou sometime will build, you are urged to accept thecordial Crane invitation to visit its Exhibit Rooms at836 South Michigan Ave., and to examine the fixturesand materials which have made this contribution.Valxt ‘CRAN E' Fitting!CRANE CO., GENERAL OFFICES: 8S6 S. MICHIGAN AVE, CHICAGONEW YORK OFFICES: 23 WEST 44TH STREETBrantht! tnd SmUt 0£u*i in Two Hundnd Citiu '•.1^ Golfers Compete forPositions This WeekThe final competition for places onthe University golf team will takeplace this week at Olympia Fields,when seven winners of a preliminaryi round hold a_ 36-hole medal playj tournament for the four positions onI the team. The squad, headed by Cap-! tain Grosscurth and Klein, a veteranI of la.st .year, includes Bohnen, Prest,j Baker, Fraider and Lytell.I In the preliminary round, held! Monday, Bohnen was low medalisti with a score of 158 for 36 holes. Thej others followed in this order: Klein,\ Prest, and Baker, Grosscurth, Fraid¬er and Lytell.The golfers will meet WisconsinMay 8 here in the first conferencematch. Individual pairings will berun off in the morning, while bestball foursomes will be played in theafternoon.Patrons Increase atUniversity ClinicsDemands for service upon the Uni¬versity clinics are growing more rap¬idly than are the facilities of theclinics, according to the report of theclinics for March, 1931. The aver¬age percentage of occupancy thus farthis fi.scal year, the report states, hasbeen 88.01 as compared with 82 per¬cent for the same period last year.There have been an average of198.2 patients in the hospitals of theUniversity clinics daily this year,whereas at this time in 1930, theaverage was 130.9. The facilities ofthe clinics, however, have only beenincreased by fifty beds.During the past month, the aver¬age number of patients who appearedat the clinics each day was 351.7,while in March, 1930, the averagewas 225.9. The total number of vis¬its paid last month was 9,141, Thetotal number of patients cared forthus far this year at the clinic hasbeen 75,755, as contrasted with 48,-364 last year. Romance Club RepeatsFrench Play FridayMoliere’s ‘‘Les Precieuses Ridic¬ules” presented Monday by Les Mer-crediens, graduate students Romanceclub, will be reproduced tomorrow at4:30 in the Reynold’s club theatre forthe benefit of Le Circle Francais.The French consul, M. le comte deFont-Nouvelle, attended the first per¬formance and requested that the playbe repeated at his own home. Presi¬dent Robert M. Hutchins and Vice-'president Frederic Woodwafd have |been invited to attend, jThe twelve students in the castare: Celestine Buat, Calih Bevens,Neale Carmay, Virginia Farinholt,John Minery, Courtney Montague,George Siever, .4be Sudran, BorgildSundheim, John Verdier, NarcissaWilliamson, and Louise Withers, opportunities afforded by the news-! paper to literary aspirants. He in-' tends to treat both the metropoli¬tan daily and the country publica¬tion.Anderson DefendsFinding Life WorkIn Country Towns(Continued from page 1)these lectures from a combined back¬ground of experience as a moderncity dweller, and as a country news¬paper editor, for he is now the edi¬tor of two papers in small Virginiatowns. In his lecture today andtomorrow at 4:30 in Harper Mil,he will more specifically develop the TRY OUR SPECIALSUNDAY DINNERSelected Quality FoodJ. C. Restaurant1527 E. 55th St. Mid. 5196i GOODMAN THEATRELak« Front at Monroe Central 4030{ Last Week! “THE SACRED FLAME”! By W. Somerset MaughamI Nijrhts except Monday—Mat. Fridayj Apply to Daily Maroon for Special Rateg^EDCEWATER BEACH HOTEL5300 Block Sheridan Road ChicagoSpecial Parties in *^heMARINE DINING ROOMWednesday, 29thINTERNATIONAL NIGHTPHIL SPITALNY’S MUSIC200-Car Garage in the Hotel, is available for your car.Telephone Longbeach 6000“BEAUTY”The finest obtainablein workmanship,service and equip¬ment at Chicago'smost complete BeautyShop.Under personal supervisionofMr. and Mme. Condosinternational beauty stylists.CONDOS,1215 East Sixty-third St. CHICAGOTelephones Fairfax 8822IIl*age Fou*' THE DAILY MAROON, THURSDAY. APRIL 23. 1931SHORTEN SUMMERTERM TO 10 WEEKS:JUNE 22 - AUGUST 28 BEAUTY HELPSbyMadame CondosShortening of the summer quarterto a ten week period instead oftwelve as in the past has been an¬nounced by the University. Thechange has been made because thelonger session was inconvenient forthe many high school land collegeteachers who attend classes at theUniversity during the summer. Thesummer quarter formerly begfan be¬fore many of these teachers had fin¬ished their work at other schools, andfinished after the time many of themhad to leave for fall teaching duties.It is believed that the shorter quar¬ter will enable many of the teachersin the important public school sys¬tems, such as Chicago, to have ampletime to take a full course, withouthaving to make up the work of thefirst ten days.This year the summer quarter willopen June 22, and the first term willend July 24. The second term startsJuly 27 and the quarter ends onAugust 28. A full schedule ofcourses will be offered in all divi¬sions and the professional schools.There will be 270 members of thesummer faculty of the rank of assist¬ant professor or higher in the 4 divi¬sions, as well as full staffs in thevarious professional schools. Thesummer quarter faculty of the fourdivisions includes 105 resident pro¬fessors and 32 visiting professors;52 resident associate professors, and11 visiting associates; 59 residentmembers of the faculty with the rankof assistant professor and 11 visi¬tors of the same rank and a largenumber of instructors.One of the special courses to begiven this summer will be a con¬densed version of the general surveycourse, “The Nature of the Worldand of Man.” Professor H. H. New¬man will conduct the class, which willextend through the first four weeksof the quarter. It is offered withoutcredit and without fee to all studentsinterested in securing detailed in¬formation about the extent and char¬acter of the subject matter coveredby the course as it is given here, theinstructional methods used, and theadministration of the course. Oppor¬tunities will be given for the discus¬sion of questions involved in adaptingthe course to the needs of other col¬leges.All courses in the summer quarterare listed under the four new divi¬sions into which the undergraduateand graduate schools have been or¬ganized. The courses, however, willbe conducted on the same basis ashitherto, for the educational reorgan¬ization does not go into effect untilOctober. IIS Madame Condos is writing a week¬ly colntnn for this paper, telling Uni¬versity women how they may retaintheir beauty and acquire that charmwhich every woman desires.What woman that has experiencedthe comfort, pleasure and beauty ofa really good permanent wave wouldbe without one?I have witnessed many times notonly a complete transformation inMilady’s appearance but what ismore important, the physic effectupon her entire mental make-up.More individuality can be ex¬pressed w’hen the hair is permanent¬ly w'aved than in any other manner.If your hairdresser is an expert-finger-waver, modes can be origin¬ated to suit every type thus achiev¬ing that much desired smartness.Daily mini PleadsRadio Be PreservedFor Educational Use Dr. Mordecai JohnsonIs Chapel SpeakerMordecai W. Johnson, Presidentof Howard university in Washing¬ton, D. C. and one of the foremostNegro educators of the country, willbe the chapel speaker at the seiwicesSunday morning. President Johnsonwill also meet the chapel councilnext Saturday evening at 7:30 at thehome of Dean and Mrs. Charles W.Gilkey. A discussion of the racequestion will be carried on at thiscouncil meeting.Speaking of Dr. Johnson, DeanGilkey said yesterday, “Since thededication of the chapel there havebeen many opportunities to hear thereligious gifts of the colored raceexpressed in song, but this is thefirst opportunity to hear those giftsexpressed in speech. Dr. Johnsonis one of the foremost representa¬tives of the younger generation ofthe colored race. He not only isone of the most gifted speakers ofhis race, but education and traininghave made him without doubt oneof the great public speakers of thisgeneration.” Prof. Young PeepsBehind Scenes ofAdvertising Game(Continued from page 1)sound of your voice,* Rudy, over theair is the same feeling I get as Iwalk barefooted in the dewy morn.”Peaches and Mayor WalkerSeveral years ago ProfessorYoung was sent by his firm to takethe account of a certain brand ofpeaches just appearing in New York.A rival firm had pretty well estab¬lished a rival product. ProfessorYoung discovered a young (and pret¬ty) girl living in the Western townwhere the peaches were grownwhose grandfather came to thattown from New York in an ox-cart.He persuaded the girl to ride fromSummerdale to New York via air¬plane carrying with her a can ofpeaches from the Mayor of Sum¬ merdale to Jimmy Walker. Whenshe’ arrived in the city, automobilesdraped with banners and flags ofCalifornia and New York met herat the station. Representatives fromall the papers were there to witnessand to follow in the procession upFifth Avenue to Mayor Jimmy Wal¬ker. When the Mayor opened thepackage and disclosed the can ofpeaches, one of the crowd was heardto mutter, “My God, it looks like apqblicity stunt.”Advertising, Professor Young ad¬mitted, is full of hokum but not ofbunk! It’s “bunkum” when men takeeverything and give nothing; it’s“hokum” when one girl is made to.seem more important than any othergirl in the world. Advertising menare planning things that affect ourconduct; there are a group of peoplewhose thinking goes into more mil¬lions of pages than that of anyother group. TODAY!Model League ToConvene May 18, 19Announce PoetryReading Contest.All entries for the annual Adams•poetry reading contest must be inBox 14 of the Faculty exchange byWednesday, April 29, it was announ¬ced by associate professor BertramNelson of the English department,who is conducting the contest.The event is open to all Senior col¬lege students. .A first prize of $75and a second prize of $25 will beawarded. In case of a tie the prizes•will be divided. The grounds uponwhich the prizes will be awarded willbe the artistic reading of poetry rath¬er than elocution. All material usedmust be of accepted literary merit.Heretofore, contestants have pre¬pared for a four minute reading inthe preliminaries and a ten minutereading in the finals and are alwayslimited to poetry. This year certainchanges are contemplated, amongthem being the preparation for read¬ing of different kinds of poetry, in¬cluding sonnets and lyrical ’nallads,which arrangement would give morevariety and greater chance to showgeneral ability. From The Daily Illini, April 10 !With only approximately three per ;I cent of the radio facilities devoted :to educational purposes and with an |: effort on the commercialized station [I to increase their advertising, it seems |. paramount to us that it is time that j: the Federal Radio commission takesteps to protect both the public and !educational institutions in the use of jradios.Edward Bennett, University of |Wisconsin, speaking Irefore the Nation¬al Council of State Superintendentsand Commissioners of Education atMilwaukee. Wis., points out that it istime for educators to take active stepsin the protection of one of the great¬est modern public utilities. “Edu¬cators who early visioned the educa-tional possibilities of radio,” Bennettsaid, “are gravely concerned over themanner in which the radio stationsj under the control of educationalforces have gradually been deprivedof their place in the sun.i. “The Federal Radio commissionershave repeatedly expressed their sym¬pathy with the aims and the missionof the educational stations and havefrequently given evidence of this ac-priving them of rights previously en-I cord. But the hard fact confrontingthe land grant colleges is that privatejoyed and in so monopo-Kzing theinterests have succeeded u\ so de¬valuable radio assignments that theentire group of land grant institu¬tions with its untold educational re-1 sources has at its disposal in the way; of power and time and channel as-! signments approximately three percent of the facilities under the con¬trol of the commission,”Educators, however, have not been; idle and at present a bill has beenj Introduced into the Senate providing' that no less than 15 per cent of thefacilities be given to educational in-I stitutions. The bill has been intro¬duced by Senator Fess, A petitionsigned by the entire faculty and alarge part of the student body of theUniversity might go a long way insaving the radio for education. (Continued from page 1)sion”.The model assembly of theLeague of Nations has been organ¬ized so that students may under¬stand the functioning of the Leagueof Nations and appreciate its vastimportance. All students are urgedto attend the model assembly andare eligible to become delegates tothe league. At present Wilbur W.White is acting as Secretary Gen¬eral of the model assembly, AdolphRubinson as president, and F. -A.Schuman of the Political Science de¬partment is faculty advisor. **Xj^hethe]a brilliant ;two hundrecjfor two, whyoff with theful atmosph! service offotelsD/jV-CHICAOO’S"' r you are planningsocial function for |1, or a quiet dinnernot top your plansnoted food, beauti-ere and meticulous. iifindermerey MOST HOMELIKE HOTELS- you arc looking for tGood place to eattryPhelps and PhelpsnewColonial Tearoom6324 WooTllawn Avt.Serving thebest foodon theSouth Side.Com partiDurini{ the Wesk:LuttcheoB 86e to’SOeDinner 76cAnnounce' PledgingDelta Sigma announces the pledg¬ing of Margaret Lopez of El Paso,Texas.Zeta Beta Tau announces the pledg¬ing of Stanley Weinberg of Chicago.KOLLEGE KARS$25 and upDelivered in perfect condition1519 E. 60th StFairfax 6967YiI-♦.♦♦♦-♦-f1*♦♦ •M.C.A. Cafeteria53rcl Street at DorchesterA 40c Lunch at NoonA 65c Special DinnerServing Hours •Breakfast 6:30—9:00Lunch 1 1:30—2:00Dinner 5:30—7:45SundayBreakfast 8:30—9:30Dinner 12:00—2:00We invite Both Men and Women MOST FOR YOUR MONEY AT THE HUBOpening Golf Sale$ 15 B^Golfrite ’ Drivers—B65$ 7 ooraasies—SpoonsSet of 3$22.50 d 8$15 Oolfrite Burke Woocls wkk ckromium plated True Tempershafts, <*Alf ^rips, inlaid faces and fitted hack weights. All cluhsare registered for weight and length. Set of 3—$22.S0.$30 ELK GOLF BAGSTliis low price hrin^ this handsonke 7-inck Elk Ba^ witkin tke reack of every^fer. Has kail and lar^ elotkes pockets, full aipper and full rawkide lacing1031 Burke Golf Ball 89 formerly 75c each—now 351^Tke new 1931 lar^ sise—mesk marking* $4j00 a Dosen.theciDhubHenry C. Lytton a SonsState and JacksonCHICAGO Orrington and ChurchEVANSTON Marion and LakoOAK PARK Broadway and FifthGARY