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Your name marked on your favorite golf ball

WITHOUT extra cost, you can now enjoy all the advantages of playing balls marked with your full name-save lost balls, avoid confusion and "arguments" on the green, improve your game.

At the same price you pay elsewhere for unmarked balls, we will supply you with a dozen new balls, bearing your full name imprinted in red, green, blue or black indelible ink.

If your favorite make is not listed below, give us the name, and we will supply it. Every ball brand new, and guaranteed. Orders must be for even dozens, accompanied by check or money order. We pay parcel post charges.

If not completely satisfied when balls
arrive your money will be refunded.
Golf Service Co., 3265 Menlo Ave.,"
Dept. 4, Cincinnati, Ohio

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"TIME brings all things."


At Newburg, N. Y., the glass eye of Ernest L. Westlake exploded in its socket, lacerated the cavity, while its owner sat at his desk at work.


In Manhattan, several truckloads of mouldy, bullet-riddled, knife-slashed clothing, taken from victims of criminal violence in the past 20 years, were hauled off for incineration from the Criminal Courts Building. Present were the bloodstained garments of Stanford White (Thaw victim); of Ruth Cruger; of Herman Rosenthal (Becker case); of Barnett Baff (poultry king shot down Thanksgiving eve, 1914); of five-year-old Giuseppe Varotta (drowned by kidnappers). Had the City of New York cared to do so, it could doubtless have sold these garments to morbid curiosity seekers, netted several hundreds of dollars.

"World is Flat"

At Carpenteria, Calif., the brothers Rosall, Jesus and Mateo Manzano flung themselves upon D. Goena, cut him up about the head, were jailed pending news from his hospital. Goena, from the Mexican Winterland, had told the Mezani that the world was flat, had called them "devil children... crazy with false knowledge."

Oil vs. Liquor

In Manhattan a female McAdoo supporter sat up all one night constructing herself a "McAdoo dress" out of McAdoo flags, ribbons, post


Appareled in the garment, she next day led McAdoo enthusiasts in a sidewalk parade. Newsboys followed, jeered, shouted: "Where you from-the circus?" Others shouted: "McAdoo Oil! McAdoo Oil!" Turning on her assailants, the woman cried: "Oil never will hurt you but liquor will!"


At Libby, Mont., a rancher felled a tree, which toppled upon a second tree, which toppled upon a third tree, which toppled upon a fourth tree, which toppled upon the rancher, killing him. The trees stood in a circle.



GOING. During the past week the following men and women left the U. S on the following ships:

On the Berengaria (Cunard)-Nathan L. Miller, onetime Governor of New York; Haley Fiske, President of the Metropolitan Life Insurance Co.; the Countess of Amherst; Karl Bauer, famed German publicist; Hale Hamil ton, playwright, with his wife, Grace La Rue, singer; George H. Doran, famed publisher; Ben Ali Haggin, designer of Ziegfeld tableaux; Arthur Hopkins, producer; John Conley, "tin foil king"; Mrs. Otto H. Kahn, wife of the famed banker, with their 17-yearold son, Roger W. Kahn, famed saxophone player and jazz leader; Mortimer Slater, Editor of the Jewish Morning Journal.

On the Reliance (United American)Ulysses S. Grant, son of the famed President-General.

On the New Amsterdam (HollandAmerican)-200 students from various U. S. colleges and universities, the "Students' Third Class Association," on a students' tour through Europe.

On the Hansa (Hamburg-American) -Prof. Franz Boas, famed anthropologist-explorer; Professor Alexander Marx, famed Jewish educator; Carl Schlegel, Metropolitan Opera basso.

On the Suffren (French)-Dr. Claude Regaud, Director of the Curie Institute at Paris.

On the Lafayette (French)-Grantland Rice, famed sports writer; Prosper Champion, "spark-plug king" of Flint, Mich.

On the Franconia (Cunard)-U. S. Senator William B. McKinley, of Illinois; U. S. Representative Martin B. Madden, of Illinois; Dr. William Allen Neilson, President of Smith College.

On the President Harding (United States)-Dr. F. Chvalkovsky, CzechoSlovakian Minister to the U. S.

On the Canopic (White Star)-Prof. Stuart P. Sherman (University of Illinois), who in the Autumn will become Literary Editor of the New York Herald-Tribune.


TIME, The Weekly News-Magazine. Editors-Briton Hadden and Henry R. Luce. As sociates-Manfred Gottfried (National Affairs, The Press). John S. Martin, Thomas J. C. Martyn (Foreign News). Weekly Contribu tors-Ernest Brennecke, John Farrar, Kenneth M. Gould, Willard T. Ingalls, Deborah Doug las, Alexander Klemin, Agnes Frank Vreeland, Peter Mathews. Pub lished by TIME, Inc., H. R. Luce, Pres.; J. S. Martin, Vice Pres.; B. Hadden, Sec'y Treas., 236 E. 39th St., New York City. Subscription rate, per year, postpaid: In the United States and Mexico, $5.00; in Canada. $5.50; elsewhere, $6.00. For advertising rates address: Robert L. Johnson, Advertising Man ager, TIME, 236 E. 39th St., New York; New England representatives, Sweeney Price, 127 Federal St., Boston, Mass.; Western representatives, Powers & Stone, 38 S Dearborn St., Chicago, Ill.; Circulation Man ager, Roy E. Larsen. Vol. IV, No. 1.


Mrs. J. Borden Harriman, society uthoress: "Writing in The Forum on Women in Washington,' I described

uth Hanna McCormick, wife of tame-duck' Senator Medill McCornick of Illinois, daughter of the late Mark Hanna. Said I: 'With her black eyes and lovely long lines, she has every characteristic of a thoroughbred racing mare.'"

William Jennings Bryan: "I addressed the Democratic throng in Madison Square Garden, Manhattan. Digressing upon what I owed to the Democratic Party, said I: 'It took me up when I was ten years younger than any other man had been when he was nominated by a great party, and it found me in a Western state, farther west than it had ever gone before, and it gave me a million more I votes than it had given any Democrat before [applause] and it nominated Ime twice afterward, and I never had to use any money and I had no organization.' [Applause.] Then I said:

'Partisans spare that party, touch not a single bough;

In youth it sheltered me, and I will protect it now."" [Loud cheers and applause.]

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MILESTONES of California and Hawaii. Famed as

Engaged. Mrs. Ralph Pulitzer, née Frederica Vanderbilt Webb, who divorced her husband, publisher of The New York World, in Paris last April for "constructive desertion," to Cyril Jones, 34, onetime tutor to her sons and Secretary to Col. Edward M. House during the Versailles Peace Conference.

Married. Miss Catherine Bernadette Farrell, daughter of James A. Farrell, President of the U. S. Steel Corporation, to Luke D. Stapleton, Jr.; in Norwalk, Conn.

Married Miss Barbara Whitney, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne Whitney, to Barklie McKee Henry, of Philadelphia, Captain of the 1924 Harvard University Crew; at Roslyn, L. I.

Married. Leopold ("Witching") Auer, 79, famed violinist, to Mme. Wanda Stein, 49, "a friend of long standing"; in Manhattan.

a sportsman, he owned fine yachts, important race-horses.

Died. Mrs. Ellen Channing Bonaparte, 72, "last of the Bonapartes in Baltimore;" at Washington, after a three-days' illness. Her husband, Charles J. Bonaparte, who died in 1921, was a son of Jerome Bonaparte (founder of the Bonaparte line in the U. S.) and a grandnephew of the Emperor Napoleon Bonaparte of France. He was Secretary of the Navy under President Roosevelt and Attorney General of the U. S. from 1906 to 1909.

Died. Terrence Vincent Powderly, 74, Commissioner General of Immigration under President McKinley, famed Labor Union organizer; in Washington.

Died. Wilhelm Kopetzky, 75, President of the Berlin Stock Exchange; at Frankfurt-am-Main.

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Shooting the Rapids

The most satisfying trip in America for health and recreation. Almost 1000 miles of lakes, rivers and rapids, including the Thousand Islands, the exciting descent of the marvelous rapids, the historic association of Montreal, quaint old Quebec, with its famous miracle-working Shrine of Ste. Anne de Beaupre and the renowned Saguenay River, with its stupendous Capes, "Trinity" and "Eternity," higher than Gibraltar.

Send 2c postage for illustrated booklet. Niagara to the Sea, including map and guide, to JOHN F. PIERCE, Pass. Traffic Manager, Canada Steamship Lines, Ltd., 222 C. S. L. Building, Montreal, Canada.


"The weekly broadcast event which has found greater favor among listeners-in than any other event, single or weekly, is the "Time Questionnaire" which has been broadcast for the last two weeks from WJZ and WJY. The asking of questions of varied interest, with the allowance of thirty seconds for the listener to form his own answer before he hears the correct answer over the radio, has tickled the vanity of the intellectual and awakened the interest and pride of the less quick witted."-New York Herald and Tribune.

TIME'S Pop Question Game


Every Friday evening

(July 4 excepted)

After a cursory view of TIME'S summary of events, the Generous Citizen points with pride to:

A mountain of letters, a stream of visitors. (P. 9.)

An American contingent, 6,000 miles ahead. (P. 24.)

An ex-factory hand who reads Greeks and Elizabethans, plays with pebbles on the beach. (P. 16.)

Seven Iskovitch uncles blessed with red beards. (P. 16.)

Discussion without blows. (P. 17.)

Robust nurslings. Because of them a chamber vibrated with vociferous applause. (P. 21.)

A machine for detecting gold. (P. 20.)

A good girl. She expects a man to make one mistake-but only one. (P. 19.)

What the second told the third about what the first had said. (P. 12.)

A negative, delivered firmly, cate

Mr. Hertz, now a national figure. (P. 24.)

A baseball team that returned home and won a tenth straight victory. (P. 1.)

Jackson-"the greatest man America has ever produced." (P. 17.)

"A pop Question Game, invented by TIME, the Weekly gorically, solemnly, inflexibly. (P. 13.) News-Magazine, will now be played. Eleven questions, based on news of the week, will be asked. After each question will come an interval of ten seconds during which I shall count five. After each interval will come a correct answer. The object of the game is for you to shout out the correct answer before I do. If you shout it out first, you score one point plus. If I shout it out first, you score one point minus. You win the game in the event that you score more 'points plus' than 'points minus.' Are you ready? Then PLAY THE GAME!"

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"Our Pat." Now he belongs to the nation. (P. 2.)

Seven cases of marriages between first cousins. (P. 21.)

The quintessence of uprightness-no police record, no axe to grind. (P. 28.)

"The handsome men of the great open shirt-fronts." (P. 19.)

Eight Methodists. They tabled their watches. (P. 20.)

Eight bronze-skinned ones and their octoreme. (P. 26.)

Having perused well the chronicle of the week, the Vigilant Patriot views with alarm:

Thousands of quarts of pitiful tears. (P. 17.)

The finger of a middle-aged woman, its nail carefully manicured. (P. 15.)

Din. The President had it turned off. (P. 1.)

Children crying for milk; the public crying for blood. (P. 27.)

Booms at an ungodly hour of the morning. (P. 9.)

A resounding smack. It caused suspension of a session. (P. 13.)

A dream. It brightened, flew around the world, vanished. (P. 20.)

Shouts, stench, sympathy. They offended ears, nose, vision. (P. 13.)

"Devil children, crazy with false knowledge." (P. 30.)

Several truckloads of mouldy, bulletriddled, knife-slashed clothing. (P. 30.)

A stiff fat wife. (P. 16.)

An optical explosion. (P. 30.)

Lordly bosoms. They sheltered fearful foreboding. (P. 10.)

Growling sea-dogs. (P. 20.)

The juxtaposition of press agents and criminals. (P. 28.)

A monster group-some 50 Standard and other oil companies. (P. 8.)


By Mollie Panter-Downes

This sixteen year old girl has written one of the exceptional novels of the season. "It shows no sign of immaturity. But it does show signs of youth. It bubbles over with a vigorous joy in life and in living. Its enthusiasms catch hold of one. Its freshness has an ever-compelling charm. Miss Panter-Downes writes quite delightfully."—New York Times.


By M. E. Hennessy


An Intimate Biography

The man of the hour, who has just been renominated to succeed himself as President,
is the subject of Mr. Hennessy's timely book. The author has followed the career of
Calvin Coolidge from the days when he practiced law in Northampton, through his
governorship of Massachusetts, into the office of Vice President and into the White
House. He knows the President as one of the most interesting of our Chief Executives
and his book is one of rare interest.

By A. C. Benson

For the past fifty years A. C. Benson has been prominently associated with scholastic
activities in England and on the continent. His latest volume is a stimulating record
of this period and the figures which adorned it. Ruskin, Thomas Hare, Oscar Brown-
ing and many other interesting personalities are presented in these reminiscences. It is
a unique biography in which the author seldom appears.

By Kelvin McKready (Edgar Gardner Murphy)

Especially for boys and girls in camp this splendid book will be of great interest and
fascination. Its complete and simple explanations reveal the marvels of the universe and
enable the reader to identify the stars and understand their nature and movements.
While its style is simple enough for a child the book is thoroughly authoritative and
substantial enough to meet fully the needs of the camper, sailor, and out-of-doors man

or woman.


By Professor J. Arthur Thomson

The famous editor of The Outline of Science throws much light on the dispute over
evolution in this striking book. He portrays the changing environment of a man during
a period of over 500 million years-the conditions under which man has risen from
his prehistoric state.


By Fabian Franklin

Fundamental principles explained with a background of modern conditions. Labor and wages, trade unions, free trade, taxation, anti-trust laws, socialism, are among the vital topics sanely considered.


By George H. Green



Describing in clear, non-technical fashion the marvelous process by which the mind functions. It is book every layman can read with interest and profit. ETHICS AND SOME MODERN WORLD PROBLEMS

By William McDougall

Immigration, which is one of the most disturbing problems of the day, is among the serious questions which Professor McDougall considers from a scientific and ethical point of view.


At all booksellers

G. P. PUTNAM'S SONS 2 West 45th Street NEW YORK

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