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Metropolitan news. (Chicago, Ill.) 1935-19??, May 31, 1935, Image 6

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91055359/1935-05-31/ed-1/seq-6/

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» Factors at Council Banquet *
. wiw——nreata—m—ia wmtomml wwii
Patton Studio
The banquet given Friday evening at the Savoy Ballroom by the South Central Com
munity Council was a tremer.’.ous success. The beautiful structure was crowded with per
sons interested in building up ineir own community. Mrs. Robert A. Cole, chairman of
reception and entertainment committee, and Mrs. Lovelyn Evans, chairman of publicity
worked untiringly to make the banquet a sir cess, and the program an entertaining feature.
They secured the services of Mrs. George Cleveland Hall, who brought greetings from the
social life of the community, a id Mrs. Maude Roberts George, who spoke of the artistic side
Mrs. Walter Abernathy, Mrs. Malcolm Vintberg, and Mrs. Lulu E. Lawson gave their
whole hearted support to Mmes. Cole and E\ans in promoting the affair. Mmes. Hall and
George were among the distinguished guests who sat at the speaker’s tabie with his honor,
Mayor Edward J, Kelly. In the picture are seen sitting, left to right: Mrs. Hall and Cole,
/standing, left to right, Mmes, Abernathy, George, Evans, Vineberg and La v ; ;n.
(Cloudy and Heavy)
K « IIU7I liav IK.MI 1 .
^ SUN VOTER . 5-1 By nil means should score.
^kllED FLYER . 4-1 Stable'-is trying; should place.
■UVHIPPORWILL .. 2-1 'TVill he the favorite. ‘
' - *■* v„—-*’-- ~~
^^wFPREHEND .. 6.2 ^Bie contender,
WAR BAND .2-1 Will make ’em run.
IdLENORA M. 0-1 This is the best bet of today.
BAR PLAY . 12-1 The runner-up for place.
lIAGCiKRSON . 2-1 The public’s choico.
FOURTH RACE * ~ _ (3:15 P. 51.)
PRINCE -lOHN . 2-1 Ark your fricnl; he’s sure.
..AVALIER.5-2 Sure to place; that's all.
OUR PRINCE . 6-1 As good as his name.
UHISKAKlfA . 6-1 Borrow some money.
OUTPUT . 4-1 Will get a bet.
RALPH C. 5-2 Very good show horse.
SIXTH RACE (4:45 P. M.)
RIDGE MOK . 5-2 I don’t have to be broke; bet.
VEST MAIN . 8-1 Stable is betting, better get down
PAN ALONG . 4-1 The boy to make ’em trot.
’ MERRY GO ROUND . 5-1 To win and win only.
DORIS Ik .. 5-2 This i:i for those x Im d'-n’t Unoxv.
BROTHER LOU . 0-1 Takes three to mM - - e.
EIGHTH R UT. (5:45 p ,
TRANSPOSE . 6-1 I t-Id you, I told you.
DARK HAZARD. 4-1 The vunner-im.
SWEEPERMAN . 3-1 The last of the purse.
(Cloudy and Heavy)
FIRST RAP' 1-2 Fnrl’gs. (2:15 I*. M-)
2.Y?' r-O’:! Marions. Claiming
WHIPOWr L ..5 114 2-1
COr1' . 7 114 4-1
RED FLYER .. 8 118 4-1
PROPHETIC ... 1 109 8-1
VOTER . G 114 5-1
ROSE THATCHER . 2 114 10-1
• W.4 Y.VLOFT . 3 114 12-1
OLIVE 0. 4 111 15-1
SECOND RACE—3-4 Mile (2:43 P. M.)
3-Year Olds and Unward. Claiming
AVAR BAND . 3 105 2-1
APPREHEND . 7 110 5-2
LEE LAFOON . 6 105 4-1
HAROLD WILEY . 1 110x 6-1
FIRE ADVANCE . 4 105 5-1
WEELUKIE . 2 105 15-1
BRICO .....5 105 12-1
EVERGREEN DOLL . 8 105 12-1
THIRD RACE—3-4 Milo .... (3:15 P. M.)
3 Year-O'ds end Upward. Claiming
HAGGERSON .. 7 118 z 8-5
PROPOSING . 1 105 5-1
BETON .5 '110 x 8-1
ELEANOR M . 3 105 x 6-1
BAR PLAY . 9 105 12-1
JUDIC .. 4 100 ! 6-1
MAGENTA . 2 100 6-1
DUSTY LANE . 0 115 25-1
FOURTI ’ 1-4 Mile (3:45 P. M.)
3-Year-CIrin ar. 1 Unward, Claiming
RIJBA.VS CTIO'CE . 8 110x15-1
FOURTH I! M Mile. (3:45 P. M-)
PRINCE JOHN .. 1610* 2-1
» AVALIER . 7 110 4-1
CESSNA .-. 3 105 6-1
OUR PRINCE . 1 105 6-1
V MR. PRESIDENT .5 110 15-1
STATION BELLE . 2 105 8-1
RUTLAND . 4 110 10-1
! DIANE S. 8 100 x 8-1
FIFTH RACE—5'/2 Furlongs. (1:15 I*. M-)
2-Year-0ldS. Claiming
WHISK AR1TA . 3 111 0-1
RALPH C. 7 10!) 5-2
OUTPUT . 1 111 4-1
CRINOLINE ..». 8 109 6-1
COURANT . 6 111 x 8-1
MASKED BELLE . 5 109 6-1
MISS GALLAIIAD. 4 109 10-1
KOLEY BEY . 4 112 15-1
SIXTH RACE—1 Mile. (4:45 P. M )
3-Year-Olds and Upward. Claiming
JOV1US .. 1 116 x 4-1
JENS SON ... 6 118 x 4-1
RIDGE MOR . 2 118x 5-2
GLITTERING . 4 106 6-1
PANALONG . 5 108 x 6-1
WEST MAIN . 3 118 x 8-1
SEVENTH RACE—1 Mile (5:15 I*. M )
3-Year-Olds and Upward. ICaiming.
PRINCE TOKALON . 6 115 x 5-2
DORIS B. 9 108 x 5-2
BEHEMOTH . 5 100 x 6-1
BROTHER LOU . 7 105 x 6-1
MERRY GO ROUND . 3 98 5-1
SAM PASS. 1 108x10-1
KIEVSON . 2 100 20-1
JOLYON .. 4 100x15-1
OLD LADY .J^10|ePJ0-l
EIGHTH RACE—1 Mi- 70 Yds. (5:45 P. M.)
3-Year-Olds and Upward. ICaiming.
SWEEPERMAN . 2 115 x 5-2
DARK VISION . 6 115 4-1
PRINCE CHARLO . 4 115 4-1
SHIRLEY B. 7 107 x 6-1
TRANSPOSE . 5 110 x 6-1
MISS GLACE . 1 105x10-1
DARK HAZARD . 3 99 x 8-1
First Aid to the Love-sick
“In the spring,
i young man's love
lightly turns to fancy.”
1 was railed to the Isle of Capri
on an emergency case last we k.
Grabbing my first-aid kit of ::y.n
athy and ui derstandinjj and
tfitTing in a bit of homely phil
osophy, I boarded the 5:15. My
patient met me at the station, and
ho’ I hadn’t the vaguest id a if
what she looked like, I knew her
it once by her desolate expression.
She began her story at oice:
‘We’ve been going .ogether for
four years,” she told me with
tears in her eyes, “ and we vvert
to have been married last winter,
out we had to wait until fall on
account of his business. And now
he just d esn’t stem interested
any more. I just cant understand
,t,” she wailed, “all this time
we’ve never had an urgum nt—”
In this last statement I detected
the wheb trouble. I p:n:d my
hit and took cut my hame'y phil
osophy. “Variety is the spies o'
life,” being the first dose. I ad
vised my patient to s' a ge the sit
uation immediately. Have ::n arg
ument—a small difTeie.ee that
can lie easily and quick.y patched
up-but an argument. "Any sub
ject will sUfl'ic.,” I told tier, “the
way he parts his hair, the way hi .
eye-la hes curl (or don’t url); nik
tic,—any little thing.” This was
received rather doubtfully uy riy
patiert, but administe ing the sec
ond dose I assuied i pr .ita.
“Levers break up just to make
up.” The best (a d weetest) port
of an argument is _ a:way: h.
making up. This rather ap
pealed to her scnseJPBhumor and
she began to sjnife through her |
tears. She reft&mi her l.umor
with difficulty jhoAver, as a V ry |
p• i .s.mable \AirM gentleman op
croaehed nonjlaBy.
“1 here he is n®p’ she whisp r- :
id h.urlkuiy.'An^hen to him, “I I
thought you werJghitig to be hen. |
at 0 o’clock” sh lsaid crossly.
His peri ecu pa Bin vanished into
thin air, his lnt*st was arou: e l.
‘No, 1 "don't sV’
Iiy thw time, h* was wide awake
and "actually ivijirised Cou d Uik
be the lady h<lh known for s
many years wh iht.d never apoi-.en
i cross word tBliim in all chat
time and who h i always acccpled
lie tardiness v.Ih such cipunt.m
ty? A rather ilent fear arou e !
Itself, jealousy ftvared its green
head—could it *—?
“Aw, Mary” ne be'-an, his tone
was lend:T.ier.J and humble ,i.r
sua-ii.n pcrsonBcd
“Don’t ‘Mat^ me!” she retorted
suppressing a smile with an off.'. rt.
I gathered uj my Kit and scram
bled back on i|ty train. They did
n’t even miss Jfie. As we reared
,ut of the station, sh: looked back 1
and I saw hen wink happily.
I leaned balk in my scat with
relief, mental!! wording my e
poit to my dipnrtment ntad. Dr
Cupid. “ Condition not serious.
Patient need: sihhuluStimulu
applied. He. Its satisfactory.”
This off An v mind, J se.tkd down
to lighter rahjeets, taki.ig up :ny
“Rise and Fal of ihe Roman km
pire” where ilhad left off.
Keeps Chicago AheaU ^7^
who is seeking to make Chicago the trade lpnt.er of America
and is planning for a “Chicago Fair" on HjPkike front which
would attract hundreds of thousandg'n/ visitors here every
‘/ear. His Honor announced this 'feek that he had also se
cured for the Windy City the, Oast anmjal Recreation Con
gress, which meets here Sfeptwnber 30-October 4.
111 I
Mayor Edw.ard J. Kelley announced this week that he I
had secured for Chicago the Twenty-first National Recrea
tion Congress which will convene here Selt. 30—October
4 with headquarters at the Sherman Hotel.
l he conterence, which win di
held under the auspices of the Nat
ional Recreation Association which
has headquarters in New York
City, is expected to bring here one
thousand United States and Can
adian park and recreation officials,
educators, sociologists, executives
>f semi-public recreation agencies,
mil other delegates interested in
public recreation.
Chicago was the meeting place
if the first recreation congress to
)e held in thp United States which
net here in 1907.
Accept Mayor's Invitation
“Chicago was elected for the
wen^y-first Recreati n Congress
in part because of the inspiration
and information its park and re
creation system and water -front
developments will give to dele
gates," stated Pnsenh Lee. presi
lent of the National Recreation
Association, in accepting Mayor
Kelly's invitation to this city, “No
single city has influenced the di->
rection of nark and playground
developments in the United States
more than has Chicago. Ever since
the launching of the South Park
playground and field house project
in 190.", which excited the enthus
iasm of no less personality than
President Theodore Roosevelt,
Chicago has pioneered in thp con
struction of recreation facilities
recreational activities. The more
and the organization of interesting
;"ii of Chicago’s i>ark, play- I
grounds, athlpkc fields, field l
houses, bathinj beaches, boule- j
yards and parhvays will in itself
be an edncatio) to the delegates.
“On the othej hand, the confer
ence with its nationally known
speakers, experts in music, drama,
craf -, games, (park recreation,
school recreation anfl other inter
ests, and its exhibits will provide
Chicago’s many public and pri
vate recreation agencies with
numerous opportunities to learn
wh. i other citiiy are doing and
pro irling activity's for the use of
leisure,” .dr. Leek statement con
Organizel in 1906
The National Jecrcation Asso
ciation, which wil sponsor the
conference was organized in Wash
ington, D, C., in 1906. Mrs. Chas.
B. ICnox of Micligan City, Ind.,
and William Buthrworth of Mo
line, 111 , are memlers of its board
if directors. Also n iha board are
Mrs. Thomas A. jSdison of West
Orange, New'^feuey; Hugh Mc
Landon of Indianaiolis, Ind; for
mer Governor Join G. Winant of
New Hampshire; Iobert Garrett
of Baltimore; Or. jihn H. Finely
of the New' York limes; Charles
Hayden; Mrs. Ogd« Mills and
Frederick M. Warbwg, also of
New York City and Mrs. William
II. Woodlin of Tuscoi, Arizona.
• a
I Here’s a few of the Metropolitan
Newsies standing beside the big Du
■ plex Press. They’re making money
during their spare time. So can you.
• ' |
Attention Schoolboys!
Do you want to make Big
Money during the summer
You can do so by selling
. 'i
Chicago's first and only Bi-weekly
Here’s your chance, boys, don’t miss il!
For particulars call at the office
Metropolitan alS[eui)s
3506-8 Michigan Are. Vhone Calumet 7197-8-9
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