Newspaper Page Text
TUESDAY. APRIL 13, 1&20
ioue Turns Red Pale Pink:
'Sweet Marie 9 Ganz Tells
How She Has Been Tamed
No Dynamite, l4ob Rule or Bitterness in New Creed
Outlined by Husband to Be.
By Marguerite Dean.
(fcpnttht, UJ, to TU Tntf ttXiUUat
Anarch lirt to good dtlaon,
from the moving spirit or mob
that will triumph through tho educated recognition of its constitu
tional righto that la the long road travelled by Mario Ganz "dwcot Mario" I
and "Tho Whlto Virgin ot
Rutgers Square," as the
polk and tho public chris
tened her soveral years ago,
when ehe led hunger rlota on
tho ,cast aide, und wont to
tho oCfloo ot John D. Rocke
feller jr. with, a pistol and
a threat to kill.
And lore has been Marie's
cuide on tho -way back not
to onrug Toryism, never that
tout to an enlightened lib
eralism, a faith that Ameri
cans can find tho way to
deal even with profiteers
Without tho use of dynamite,
"My pal la beside me,"
ends Maria's remarkable
autobiography, which she
has called "Rebels." "Wo
have been talking of tho
dajt that aro gone tho
dreary days when life
roomed so terriblo and hope
"Iho past Is dead, Marie, eaya'
my pal, aa bo reaches far my hand.
Forget It. Think of tho future the
shining (future of our dreams. "We
aro golpg back into tho old fight to
better tho Uvea of our people, but
titer o is to bo no more violence, no
mere iwiicraces or nau."
"1 bow my head as my band la
gripped In bis."
Nobody can read 'tflobcla" without
guessing that "my pal" is Marie's
literary collaborator, Nat J. Ferber,
writer and social worker. Nobody
can belp suspecting that roinanco
has tamed tho revolutionist.
"Arc yoq married?" 1 naked her,
when J mot bluo-eyed, youthful
"Not yet," 'she answered softly
sho has ono of the most beautiful
conttalto voicoo I have ever heard.
"Not yot but soon?" I challenged.
'Soon,' she smiled, with happy
simplicity, "lie Is my sweetheart.
Ho was my friend, all those years
when I was ready for anything, either-1
d bo never agreed w(th me,
never wanted me to odvocato violent
methods to Che mobs, to threaten to
kill men tike Mr. Rockefeller. "Wo
used to havo such argumcntsl But
ho stood by me. And it is perfectly
true that bis opinions did more to In
fluence me than anything else.
"I met him in 1914 when bo was
with the Mayor's Commltteo for the
Unemployed. At tho protest meeting
In Union Square against the Imprison
ment of Frank Tannenbaum he wub
beside me, just to protect me, for he
did not ' o that anythlnsr could be
e.ained by rioting. In the nick of time
y o saved my life by pulling mo away
rrom uie noois 01 me mounted police
vbo charged us.
By Sophie Irene Loeb.
CotTTUV. ltM. by Tkm rm rublljkli Co. (Tlw New Tok Ettnlni World.)
OCtttMLTNUCAnnQN com to to
me from the Now York Urban
League- The function of this
At present their
efforts aro di
rected in the In
terest of Ameri
canization. One of
this connection is
tho promotion of
a club hoooe for colored girls. This
movement la to bo launched toTmor
A committee of negro women in
Harlem recently organized to form a
iion-scetarlan, eetf-suporttng, self
yovcrnlng club ot colored glrla, un
attached to any organization, and
numbering approximately 16,000.
Tho programmo of ths club will he
directed to make colored girls know
and appreciate America, and will give
tbem wholesome recreation. The
committee is giving these girls a
party on Wednesday, April 14, to tell
them of the plan, and to organize at
-Public School No. 83, 135th Street
ana Lenox -Avenue. Onco organized,
the club win put (forth every effort
to get a club house for tbe gins.
This Is a move In tho right dlreo
tlon, and should bo encouraged.
There is no more healthy movo than
for young people to gather together
under wholesome conditions, not only
in tho lnUrest of social welfare and
civic progress out iur wo
of meeting each other.
Girls' clubs as a goner! proposi
tion raj-rind on wfth good people bc-
thixn. have twrhara done more
to develop tho glrla toward better
womannood man any omor aouw
I know many irls who havo mif
trnm nndless loneliness, and
had little in their lives to promote
th.ir hinnlnewi. until they have
joined . etUbot this kind.
trwi ftwwWvo made frictJaAr and
pasodations that hav stofl in'tn In
Co. (Tbt Ntw Tw ErtnJnx World.)
from dcstrucUonlst to constructionist,
rule to a qulot belief In a democracy
'He tried to keep mo from going to
prison, told mo I could count on him
for anything, was in court when I
was sentenced for disorderly conduct.
und almost broko down. Ho was ono
of my few friends who remained faith
ful and came to tho gato to welcome
mo when I was released from prion."
"But you did things for hlml" I re
minded her. "I know it is ho who
speaks in 'Rebels,' In the chapter
which tells how you worked with him
to save children's lives during the in
fantile paralysis epidemic, und how
jou nursed him back to health when
bo was broken down through exhaus
tion." Marie Ganz smiled, half shyly. "It
was tlhcn I began to realize wluit he
meant to me," she admitted, "and how
empty tho world would bo without
him. Wo have been engaged since
mat summer or tsis. And when I led
tho hungry women to ask for relief at
City Hull, in 1317, 1 tried to keep tliem
orderly, not to btir them to disorder
you sec. I was becoming convinced
that Nat's point of view was right.
"When ho went to Washington to
report Congress's declaration ot war I
went with him as his secretary. Then
i ten, tor tne nrst time, that I had a
country! All through the war I did
my bit with Mm on war work commit
tecs. He wanted to enlist, but was
disqualified for physical reasons. We
shall bo married In a few weeks and
together work to make the world bet
ter for our people. We love and at
last wo 'have mo samo philosophy of
"And that is?" I asked this girl of
tho ghetto, once the associate of dyna
miters. "That tho pcoplo of this country,
once they are educated to understand
their power, can glvo themselves a
square deal peacefully and legally,"
declared Marie Ganz. "That, just as
the people went to Albany and curbvd
the landlords, ,tihey can make laws to
control the other profiteers. That vio
lence against even the most tyrannical
individuals does no good. That WE,
tho people, ARE the Stato!"
Girls ' Club
good stead, not only In passing hours
that would otherwise have been lone
ly, but in changing their positions in
worn 10 mcir resulting uencui.
Not only this, but such clubs havo
played a big part in the matter of
character building. Young peoplo who
arc constantly confronted with mem
bers of their family, and who do not
have occasion to mako friends und
meet other people outside tho family
circle, loso much that is worth while
in tne realm of niircum relationship.
Their flnec sensibilities nnd methods
ot conduct havu very little stimula
tion, as compared to tho great benefit
of coming in contact with strangers
and cultivating friendships.
I believe wherevor possible a girl
should Join a club of this kind. TI10
colored girls of this city should weU'j
corao mis movement and clvo It their
support by becoming members.
uany letters come to me also from
the girl who comes to the city to ob
tain work. Many such girls Und It
diilicult to got acquainted and are
very miserable accordingly. Thoy
seek comradeship, but fear nuiking
acquaintances in a large city.
Such clubs are a godtend to girls
thus situated. I know of n young
woman who camo to thin ritv nnH
lived hero two years and knew no pr-
son except me lanaiaay in the house
whero she roomed. Hhe was u splen
did worker and was advanced In lior
position, but she could not stand tho
strain of seeing only strangers.
She went baclt home to North Caro
lina, and had to work for considerably
less and let go the opportunity she
craved only because she was so un
happy in being unacquainted.
There Is nothing as lonesome as be
ing atone In a crowded city.
I am acquainted with another vounir
woman who lived with her mother
anu two urotnors. Hue was a stenog
rapher and a successful one.
Her two brothers were rather d.
fish and sought their amusement
without considering (heir sister. She
rarely went anywhere and ler mother
uecame aiarmeu wncn tne girl actual
Ir irrew melancholy.
The doctor said her. one trouble was
In not meeting girls of her own ago
ana aavwg somoimng ot interest bo
sides her work. This cirl lolnod a
girls' club and became a "different
Humans must, com tn touch wtth
each other for their mutual benefit.
rjond clnhs nro Important tnstltutiatur
. Poor Little Iricome ! agate, By Maurice Ketten
' 1 11 " 1 I I I I 111 H " '" 11 1 '"
LFAvE HIM Hori
HIDE HIM IH THE , (
2&!rN Ji&tfif ,V.!Sl A IWPULDN'T v-MOoodnioht! 1 I AH ONLY
JAKEC Ae OF LITTLE TRUT HIM) AM QlAD f ISORKTftAT
JMJUCOME ' WITH J-QHH HAvr. ku rr-r-, HAVEM TA
AND LET HE" DOESMT ( HftY UTT(-e A D02 fTM Jp
You Go how'to N W 1 1 N 0)rE 1q VlokSV J I Thin
Itrllluint colors uud Juzz puUfrus mark London's latest Spring Sunshades.
Maxims of a Modern Maid
By Marguerite Mooera Marshall
Copyrljht, liril. by Tim Pnu Putllihlni Co. (Tbe New Yoik Krrnliit World)
FIRST love J.i iiko first strawberries tempting, expensive, duiap
pointing. It Is botttr to be unequally yoked with tho unbeliever than
with tho unhealthy. You begin by being worry for him, continue by
being borod with Urn, and end by being hated by titn-
I am lochlrr," growled the Modern DlOBoaos, as ho prowled through
Greenwich Village, "for tho man or woman who put tho 'Intelligent'
in our 'Intelllgenzia.' "
Tho sort of young man who most ncod.s tmubbln? is Ibo sort on
Whom nothing short of a dum-dum bullet ntakeo the least lmprctuiun.
Tho modem girl not only expects a man to "say it with flowew," but
to nay it with taxis, theatre tickets and a solitaire set In platinum.
Add llfo's IltUu ironic.: The woman who believes her truant bus
foand'i! talo of "aphasia."
In viow of Dr. Straton'fl report on whiukey prioeo current in Now
York restaurants tho thrifty twillowT in personal llborty hereabout has
a now verMon of tlio old ltangor Joke: "Cm going up Broadway to get
drunk, and goch, how I dread It!"
Perhaps it Is an unj'mt and wbinkerod nrcjudrce, but mon Htfll feel
that thorn Is somcrthing wrong with tbe fellow who parta hte hatr or his
name in the middle.
Too modern man can giv you as many reasons for not marrying' as
his employer can glvo him for not raining his salary.
1 ' - .. n.. . . I .... 4.. Hi. nwwfnvM Ml.ntM 4 ,i. mm 4.
hiQ I CAN'T I HAVP
To STAY HQ tiB WTr
JTrtHW C A IT- ujhiiA.
A. I ill 'i.i r I
N0 HE Hir-rHT
in Vivid Parasols
I 'LL PUT
WHY CAN'T 1
HIS SRoTHEfc S
OF HIH 0
The Jarr Family
By Roy L. Mc Car dell 4
Cuprrijttt. 1K0. bx n FrtM PoMUitac
(iOV never got any trace of the
IT ,.lt.. V. . ...... tn n.n.l
the five dollar hill down the
dumbwaiter to be changed, old you7"
asked ilr. Jarr.
This was a soro point wtth hlsgood
lady, nnd she answered him testily
thnt aba supposed he'd twit her about
losing that five dollars, through a
man's dishonesty, all her days.
"You looik after your own money!"
she added, "Many a five-dollar bill
you loso! Yes, and ten-dollar bills,
too. You never know how much
money you have hi your pockets
when you have any and tunny's tho
time l'v) taken"
Uut hero ilrH. Jarr realized her
piquu was betraying, hoe into tictless
disclosures, and shq ulmulutcd a fit
"Oh, 1 know what you took and
when you took it, every tlmo!" Mr.
Jarr dcclarod. "But I knerw If I said
anything there'd 'bo a bigger row
than tho money was worth,"
"Thcro uro two things I have
always been partial to," said lira.
Jarr, ignoring her husband's remarks.
"Ono is engraved stationery und the
other is expensive lingerie, and "
here sho slchtd "l'vo novor been
ulble to afford thoextponsrve lingerie."
"Well, I do not qualify as an expert
on cxrwntilve linircrie." replied Mr.
Jarr, ''but I'll get you somo nice en
gravod letter paper with this address
on It and onr family crest-o, lobstor
hustling to keep the wolf from the
door, 'n' ovcry tiling."
"Never mind trying to be funny!"
retorted Mrs. Jarr. "And I do njt
want the address engraved on my
noto paper in the first place an en
graved address is only de rlgueur for
a 'business establishment; and, In the
second pia"C, 11 our rent is rameu
agnin we will have to movo but
where to I do not Know wo win nave
to camp oat. I suppose.'
"And vet Cora lllcVett got a beau
tiful now apartment uptown and only
liirco times the rent sho was paying
where she moved from becanso her
rent wuu doubled. Hhe cried fit to
break her heart about tt, Tight tn
this verv romrn yesterday!"
"No wonder she wept if she wan
foolish enough to go to tho expense
and trouble of rowing, only to pay
three t linos her present rent because
that ront would tx doonlod, ven
tured Mr. Jarr.
Oh. it waani that." sail Mrs. Jarr
quickly "Cora mcKcrt woman i pay
iwien h&r old rent to her old land
innrl tt it noat her four tfanes ofl nrooh
end I dont blame bcr. That would
bo ttsby utfwoMgtns
I SH0UL5 SAyWATfl
uu r WITH JONfVJ
Co. (Tbe Km Tbtk KraUl Wotti.1
and landlord proQleerlng. But what
uiu upnei nor wua uio laci iimi. nno
had Just paid for a whole lot of en
graved stationer with tho old ad
dress on It--Coru doesn't really kilow
what is tho correct thing,' you know
and thW engraved paper will be of
no use to ner at tier new aauress.
Hhe will have to .donate it to a rum
mage- salgi for ono of tho coIIckq
driven, for thero n,ro so many of thoso
drivos those days that ono not only
gives till it hurts, ono gives, UU one
"Well.. I'll sidestep the lingerie, as
I said," rcinarKou Mr. Jarr, ' mil .111
got you somo cngravea stationery.
Won't tlnclo Itonry ud Aunt Hetty
io picoscu to get u loiter on crcstnu
and nngraved stationery from, you'.'"
"Wliat, wn'to to rclativea on costly
stationery? " criwl Mrs. Jurr. "Novcrl
They'd only think you were prosper
Ing, nnd '"Tito und toll you nuw liuru
up they worn, and to please send
thom tho mortgugo money! No, In
writing relatives use the cheapest
paper and write nothing but hard
lucic monos yourseiri"
CwilUfcC W. lir Tlx rml 1-ublUUw
(Ru Kr York Btuiluj Wvflil)
1. From what did Uuiupty Dumpty
'i. What was tho color of tho pi
3. In wluit gamo is tho term iwruw
i. In wliat place In tho rannma
Canal do tho slides take iplaco?
6. Of what material aro tho brushes
madu on a larrc electric ucnerator
6. Wliat gas is formod by yeast
fertnentinr in bread?
7. What is tne name 01 11m conu-
nroua tree which produces sugar from
S. "Which of the primary colors has
tho shortest wave length?
9. What species of wheat grown in
America has the greatest amount of
10. What oil hi usod to soften liar
11. What Utnd of ird did the ugly
duckling turn out to o7
13. Who wroto 'Tho Sea Wolf?"
ANSWERS TO YESTERDAY'S
L awttserkuxi: X Japoooncc . Go-
rftum; i, rUrecfc 6. Wood's Hole,
Maw.: C ehtaoc X. Cfmciea u. crano;
S. aupdbllsm: X Vvaameoi 10, Btotac
' SToP 1
twin 0 fifmMm
TUESDAY. APRIL 13, 12
19th Hole -A Sahara
With the Bars Barred and Lockers Locked, Golf Only aa
Outdoor Game Now. (
Otvnllht. 1IM. it TU Tnu rubllAUir Cemptn (Tl Nir Twk lklaf Vftftlt ' "
' I iim morlwi.havo prosporcU
dor l'rohlbtlon tho next
thing'o to.ecp Jiow coif makes
TMa Boason golf will bo a' wet
sport only from tho (standpoint ot
perspiration. And Just bocauso th
moviea thrived Croin. barroom close-
ups, cotCa not (bound to act tho name
way. Tho flllum busraeas boomed
when tho fUl-'om-up business busted,
but golTs not co lndopoildent of
' It's a Scotch game, and tho club
Water Hazards Everywhere
noda baa always outranked tho
driver and bratwic Tho Club eo$!a
has alwayn outrank od every club In
tho bag ex opt tho puttor-down. It
golt can survlvo Prohibition, a fliv
ver can run without squeaks.
Right now It looks like tho Eigh
teenth. Amendment la tho ond ot
boozo and itho eighteenth faolo id tho
ond of a golf same They'll havo to
find an extra holo In tho Prohibition
Act beforo refreshments aro gqrved
at tho nineteenth eerrlco etatlon.
Bo ha aa drlnkH aro conccrped,
golt la now a gamo of no chanco!
Tho bare aro bcurrod and Oio lockers
aro lockod. ,110 drys havo made
golt an outdoor gamo. When a- guy
returns to tho club lioiuo.now ho can
ring for tho whlc boat boy In vain.
Wringing tho porspl ration out otFoh tho green In 3 If bo Is ptt lite
your shirt Is all that thcro'a lott to
Tho 1020 sumo of golt now etnrta
wtth toeing and ends with toalng.
Tho real llnksraan now hatos a slice'
of I oman llko he hates, a slice of tho
ball. It la ono thing to put your ball"
Lucile the Waitress,
By Bidd Dudley.
Corjrltkt, JRO, It n rrtx PuMa4jn C& m Nnr Totk Cmum XtatUU
The Friendy Patron Receives a Tip on Comic
Opera Xyriting., at
j'Y7KT-'1 BUa Luc."0 tho wau
X ress, as tho Friendly Patron
"V pulled an eight-penny nail
out of a wheat cake, "I seo that
Franco has sent her silvers Into
Encland and Gormany is catting huf
fy about It, It ujuat bp a great llio
over thero in Ilussla."
"You've got It slightly wrong," ho
replied. "Che French Boklier have
occupied German soil aud England
isn't quite in accord with tho movo."
"Oh, so that's It, ehT" came from Lu
cile. "Well. I know thoro wuti a 'mix
up some place i (belter ctudy up on
natural history a llttio more or I'll
mako somo breaks that will get mo
giggled at. I'm pretty good on geog
raphy, but 1 don't know much ubout
war and 1 guess 1 mako a lot of typo
graphical errors. Why, I didn't know
a thing about 'fills German revolution
that took placo in Holland until it
all over. That certainly was
somo stunt tor thoso guys to try to
do, wasn't it?"
It wus, Indeed," said tho I'xiondly
Patron, with a sialic
Yesl J uut tried to kick over the
Government and then had it 11 y back
and hit 'em in tho face! Goali,
wouldn't that mako a oumlo opera,
"Sure, it would. You could havo
this guy HtJbots, the President, bo
tho King and havo Gen. Von What
ever Ills name Is be tho funny man.
Just about the time tho King got
everything going tine the General
could como tn and say: Tm going to
kick a holo in your government, sir
you know, with a couple of good gags
to follow, and then ho could sing a
song llko 'I Got the Mad House Blues'
or something. It sure would give tho
show a good start, wouldn't it?"
"Sounds good to mc." .
You bet tt docs. Then you could
havo ono of those haa-bocn Prin
cessses bo tho poor girt and she could
Bins a love oong and of course win
bcr lovnr at tho finata oC ta now
un-iovor tho rim of tho cop and another
thing to put your noso over tho rfert
ot a cup of oolong! No ted shot 14
front of-.tlio veranda over etfWiei ti
ekco nhot In U10 club'e back 1(ooul
Golf Is 'an awful peculiar gamo
Tho ltnka can bo mado orv a plot of
dry land but, tho drlnka caa't W
mado ot unythlng dry.
VVter ;aports havo til 4no-t of;
It. with Prptybltioa horo. "Wfth;
barges of boozo anchor, cd outsSda at
U10 thrce-oillo limit, thoro Is now sf
big boom on lu-Jong-dbtafico swim-'
rain?:. ' A guy can swim crut throo)
mll6s with an Australian crawl and
oouio back to land wjlth a etaggerrot
and Not a Drop to Drinkl
tread. Alt tho mermen have to do
for a drmk Is a throo-mllo swim. K
they hod sorvlco tatlons llko that la
tho gamo of 60lf, thcro'd bo plenty,
of igu)ii tnaklRg thTCc-cnllo drivos!
Tho Anti-Saloon League has mad
a sand trap out of evory bod of tniatt
Tho Volstead act Is a six-foot bunker
and tho Constitution Is a n erf pat
tltyinlp thoro's no way of gotUntf
around it. In a rod-hot gam'o of golf
to-day, cocktails and highballs aro
tho uilnstng links that connect all
ygcd-4n-tho-vood past with a vcrj;
thlr&ty proa cut. Xho best a Bporta
mau can do to-day Is play a t4
"bivll contest for a box of yeast cakes.
When tho old gang anucanblos nA
the, ifiub this 6pring, tho uwmglns
doors will bo missed a lot mora than
tho swinging drives.
What will it profit a man that jri
Qroen Itiyor tar Mo7 Ot yjvt avail
la a hooked drive it you cant follow
through with a hooker of Scotch?
Can golf survive ' saxes, pa rilla and m
llmoT Aye, that rs tho questhju. "
Thp green's not tho onlf tfaoo whorrj
shots' wtll bq missed this year.
the Lynch Qouner
"I think you havo extraordinary
'Gwan yer kidding me. But I da
think lis a great chance for a comle
opera. They could wear uniforms
and bring In tlilSjLeague ot Nations
as cither a gag Or a , song, Say, I bat
you" they'd be a iot'moro punk showa
on Broadway than .Xhla 00a It It ever
got a chance.
"Hut what's the usSme telling you
ubout it? I'm too busy to wrlto the
show nnd you probably got troubles
enough over your debts and not bo
lug ahlu to gut your hppzc, Wliut yo?
going 10 havo for dessert apple pis
or chocolate pudding? Tho ple'l
awful nnd the pudding terrible, but
wo ull got to take chances In this life.
Wliaddyo suy, kid?"
MY Dear Workers Have you
ever como to a tlmo in your
lifo when ypu did not know
what to do?
Would you IUco' to know tho
Here hi a very simple rale:
When you do riot know what to
do take in hand whatever 'duty
presents lt-ielf. and concentrate
upon the nutter la hand without
any thought of tho outcome.
Da you know that I wish you
would learn, some of these simple
little sentences by heart because
they aro not simply a lot of words
thrown together, they ore based
upon definite laws as old as tbe
I want to help you and tho only
way to do that is to give, you the
benefit ot what I know 'to be ab
wlutcly tmc for tSo" truth tss cverx
Should you bo out of a Job, go
where somobody else it working
and help him. with the utmost
confidence in yourself that you are
trying to do your ipart, and the
rent wCl follow. Yours Truly,
mm ip' 'i