Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 9, 1931 · Page 3
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 3

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, March 9, 1931
Page 3
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MARCH 9 (flttp A. Lee Syndicate Newspaper Issued Every Week Day by the i N t)Et * GLOBE-GAZETTE COMPANY 1-123 East State St. .Telephone No. 380 P. MUSE. Editor MKMBEK OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press is exclusively entitled to th · tot publication of all news dispatches credited tt or not otherwise credited In this paper, and also ^al news published herein. SUBSCRIPTION KATES : inily, per year,..; i............;··;·;. ; ·..,. .*. per .week.. i .;..........-; ;..v. s..r-f.\.; ·.", i. .1 Otitaid* of Mason City and Clear, L»k» : ·. . Daily, per-year by -carrier,..........-.. i....-...-'. .-$7.0 Daily, per week by. carrier.','..-... i i'.v.....'.. ,-i.... .1 Dally, per year by mall.'i 1 .. J-,v;*·:.'^..:;'.. : .'. : :.-;'£ '*.O 6 months, J2.25; 3.months, «1.25,-1 month....... .6t Outside 100 mile zone^dalSy, .per'year...-.....'... '6.W 0 monthsl :t3.25 , 3 months. 1.7 Entered at thft Postoffice at Mason City, Iowa, as Second .Class Matter . The · rriyrUe that grows among- thorns Is myrtle stlU.--TALftlUD . , - YOU'RE ON THE TRAIL; VERNEIGO ON rpHB young j'ournalist at Cedar Rapids who has bee a source of amazement to his friends by.reason o his ability to* cook over the' fUmslest''thre»,d--of gossl] or a seven-ryear old item of news and make a banner line story of,It has dug into : the pas't bfrthe qrganiza tion oir.which the Giobe-Ga^ette;is,a'nie'mber|.His : sen -aational findings he'presents on _tne- froht:-page of W aewspaper, iiivthe -form-.of Vbold-fdced'edltpriai. ' ? i;;. It .develops ithat- the : Muscathie.- Journal.'.a membe of the Lee: group,' of, : newspapers;; backfin-192)1 ipjin an editorial^ in: which, the tinLveraity,and, President ,Je's sup were-severely, criticized..The writer 'of the',.arUcl m question Was very mu£ disturbed over the rnanrie in which the college of medicine was being 'conducted And he said so in straight from the shoulder language'. If this Cedar Rapids -newspaper sleuth continue his investigations, he is going to. learn some mor ;things, along- the same line. We hope he does and re pV.ts them. He will find that the Individual member in this group of newspapers have widely divergen views on almost every debatable subject. He'will fim that the La Crosse, Wls., member looks :at the prohibi tion question -much 'as lie himself does and that tin Mason City member is at complete loggerheads. HI will find that some are for Hoover and some agains him, some for. a high tariff arid some for almost nc tariff at all, some for military training in: the college and some against it. It may be a bit embarrassing to the Globe-Gazette' editorial writer, but if Mr. Marshall goes far enough ,and deep enough with his investlgations.-.he will un cover the "fact that at least three or four of the hews papers allied with the Lee organization were .vigorou critics of the athletic council at the university two years ago. And that, be it admitted,; was getting rather close home for the reason that this .writer.hold membership on the body ·under, criticism. , ... la fact, Mr. Marshall will discover, the .whole truth i-edltbflal^jppll^.Aaa^edl^.i^iteved^VlJe " competent, is,.the sole determiner of that Jo. the. case . of..the GloberGarette a : majority, of the stock,ownership resides right in Mason City.'That wnlch.has been Globe-Gazette, editorial policy under W.'F. JJuse for 35 years continues to be'Globe-Gazette editorial policy "This condition doesn't fit Into the picture I drawn, by the Cedar Rapids critic who v sees the Mason City or the Muscatine .editor, acting on orders in the selection of editorial'or news subjects. In of the present ;so-called Investigation of the university, It is true that there is more or less a . unanimity of beliefx^mqng the Lee editors; But might this not be Interpreted as evidence that they are all of balanced mind, rather than that their position is fixed by orders,, from elsewhere? They all believe too the earth is approximately round. ·· \ Whatever the fact may be concerning that question, we feel in fairness bound to, acknowledge onr 'gratitude : to Mr. Marsh aU for helping to throw a true light upon the fundamental nature of the Lee.organi- zation and the members/which comprise It. TOO' MUCH FORGONE MAN'S iVQIGE t»THILE ''Star Spangld BaxmetfVis undoubtedly su- "· .perior to "America"-as-a n'atlpn^/ithenvjri that it is not;a.LBteallrom : the : national'antiern/pf,:another country, .it is not. all. that ;cbuld be i.desired. .This-observation Is prompted by., the act of congress, which gives official-status. to the 'Fraricis.'Scott Key:poem which has been set to music. \·;.. _ -.'., '".'· Some .object to Its warlike-'torie,'"others to the fact that if was addressed to a single: incident in national history and others to still some other point. But our objection to Jt Is" that It Is extremely difficult to-sing. A coloratura soprano has to strain on~some parts of 'it and the ordinary male has to jump from octave to octave like a bird -in a tree to negotiate _the piece. Our first requirement .upon most-any song is that it be singable. At least so far as national anthems are concerned, we object to grand opera standards. The most we can say for "Star Spangled Banner': is that It.-is probably better than no- national anthem at all. We hope, however, that the act of congress is subject to amendment if in later years something which is at once more national .and more anthem-like is evolved. ARE YOU FOLLOWING THEM ? /~kNE church publication. The Mason City Methodist, *"' carried this' notice about a'daily; Lenten feature of the Globe-Gazette: '. "Did you notice that the Globe-Gazette is inning on its editorial page toe Fellowship o f Prayer each evenlag during Lent? Let ns:use this at the supper hour in biir families. Start with the p'aator Jn the evening when-this little paper comes to your home; and let us stlcK t6 It thni Lent'it will mean much -to us, and ours." ·· · ; : · - . ' ' r This Fellowship of Prayer has .been' used in ..other years nnd on :the:usua! basis of determining 1 : reader Interest in a feature, a'.deeislon was all but reached' this year Then came special pleading from.a few and a reconsideration. This.item to.ttie Methodist publication is appreciated. We are still wondering, however, how -many readers are. availing, themselves of this really excellent Lenten article and prayer. Let- tpis from readers would be welcome. · · MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE OTHER EDITORS RADIO PROGRAMS IN CANADA Esthervillft New»: In Canada every radio static has agreed that only five minutes shall be allowe to. an advertiser for sales talk during one radio pro grtim, and on Sunday programs a sponsor may hav only his'name, address, and the nature of his buslncs mentioned. It is understood that on Sunday absolutel no sales .talks are'allowed. -' - Give,the Canadians a v band. The radio advertiser in Canada are just a little smarter or a bit more fa sighted than the .American brothers-, who ciutter u the air with"95 per cent hot air and 5 per cent lyric ·· f Too much gab will likely mean the death of radl if some ^restriction is not, placed 1 upon the long-winde announcers. If radio advertisers think that they ca compel people to listen to their boresome, length speeches they're mistaken. There are too many sta tipns. to be tuned in aid'there's jiist enough impa tlence In.the average American that he will turn of his. radio entirely rather than to listen to potato sect lectures, ; · ' _ . ' · - . - · - · r « American radio, advertisers will have to fair In lln with their British and Canadian brethren, but le them not waif too long. . ; . HENRY ALLEN COOPER ,-v Muscatine Journal:' One of the most picturesqu figures in American governmental circles passed from the scene Sunday when death claimed Henry Allei Cooper, 8Q-year : oId dean of the house of representa liven. v Mr. Cooper was one man who, rode thru a mor or less stormy political career without engenderin the bitterness which too often marks a life in th limelight. He fought hard but fairly. Always allie with' the LaFollette faction in Wisconsin, Mr. Coope nevertheless had numerous personal friends amon his political opponents. Even the most stalwart o regular, republicans had' aamiratlon and respect fo the' gTey^.bearded veteran. · · ' · - . .'\Corigresstoafr Cooper! was not a spectacular jper formers. In .the legislative- chamber and did not bftei 'depend-on oratory, 1 but he was a close student of bill and policies.and kept-himself well informed. Thruou .ws.l6hg,se'rvic"e;^he was a conscientious public serv ant'iand'deserves to be -remembered; as such. ; ' '.'..'; 'THE.'^OPEN-ENQUIRERS" - MarshalHowri TtmeS'JRepublican: The "open in quirers". into university'.conditions appear-to have grown rather desperate, perhaps because so far they haven't got.anywnerfe. The affair impresses as being conducted' after the manner of a criminal trial ahc the state is beginning to show its disgust with'th methods in uoe. There is a. general desire "for a plain proper and sincere investigation now that the thing has been started, but if grudges apparent persecution and dismissal of consideration jof irreparable harm t the university are to enter into the "investigation" th Iowa public is likely to rise :up on its hind legs ah. make vivid remarks. ' ' . GOING A STEP FURTHER . Cedar Falls Record: Methodist ministers of the Des Molnes and Boone districts have"unanimously in doraed the bill to ,make military training at stab schools optional. Might as well make medicine for the baby optional, too. Military training does not make students.war-minded; it provtdes-a means for physica exercise, is an agency for discipline arid, more often than,not, it leaves the student better physically and mentally than it found him. Making such a course op tlonal is tantamount to knocking the course out com pletely. . NYE IS STD1L CHAMPION Estherville News: The S.,U. I. probe committee o the state .legislature; is going to be the envy of Senato Nyev -we.fear, and the North Dakota statesman who! the. ^champion ,prober -of .the world, maybe put. t *^g£$s? M '- ·**' ail - sen ' ---: --·· «· ,,_ TO ADVERTISE IOWA ATTRACTIONS _ arnmetahnrg Reporter: The hotel owners of thli state are seriously considering the expenditure of i large sum. of money to advertise the attractive fea L y%, S . eve f al thousand dollars of this amounl ,v --- DC -judiciously spent-on such advertising at the coming Chicago World Fair. Perhaps no othsc- occasion .f or ^several years will affect such a large concentration of people from all-over the United States" LOOKING FOR A SOFT JOB ir^f 'I?SS'^MSl ^d^inor 1 "^ ^^^SSS^^S^^J^S^ y a lot of hungry job seekers took him at his word The regrettable point Is that many are appllcMtJ not off Tb need a :fobl but because '^«y --'-' - EAGLE LODGE PRAISED £° rkEvenm S Journal: "A fraternal organl- !th ^ very : def( °'te purpose beyond that of n a t h r W f S ^ P / n 1 P'^tertaliimen! for its members nd their friends, is the Fraternal Order of Eagles -his great organization is carrying on a determined '^* 11 ° Ver ^e c o u n t r y f o f a system oTold ge Pensions; undter state or local control. ^V^-loK , OLD iSTTJBTFV FRANK · ' -. ;Marshalltown Times-Republican: Frank Kent of he; f .altlmore-Sun, paints* the 'ridiculous aspect of owa'.s senior, senator, Kent sees him as cutting a h?w 9U !s£^ re J n --* sb n Bt° n -M an "investigator." wS Ai'£2?S lf y011 " ? saving tb..brmg ntws to t 0 ^T,/ B flf,,' 0 '£, Cppy Ijiwh »e it's news. Don't to tell us little things we.always knew. WHAT REPLACEMENT EFFECTS ^Council^Bluffs Nonpareil: "Replacement" in Wls- onsln carrles-what the billiardists call "reverse Eng- sh. It replaces present taxes with higher taxes. Fellowship of Prayer A Daily'Lenten Feature Presented in Co- Operation With the Federal Council of the Churches.of Christ in America PROSPERITY'S FOOL 12:13:21 · Bnt o° . lOWEET are the uses of adversity," said the melan- , w» V acque v Aave "ity chastens and makes hWrJ^tf obts , ervf i how Prosperity makes foolish. It verts attention from the main issues. Abundance of ^f.^. " e nfmakes men and. women selfish and gross. t. contents them with low aims. And then, so often, ovvJrit 6 nf 'ft? thm[ ^. the y are entering into their enjoyment of things they are snatched away. So their H b °^. are ,. made futile and "^'r h oP« are disappointed^ Then it is seen, that they were fools. It is e£y to .point-this parable at the rich. But observe that Jesus spoke the parable in warning against covetbusriess. Those who envy the rich their enjoyments are also !f°°'? f n d so ar e the ones' who covet prosperity for tVlhf ^ e i£ T^ e ? Joyment3 ' True wisdom points to higher alms. Life is .not enriched by abundance of possessions. ' ·-, · . Prayer^ OGfod, Who dost feed the ravens and clothe ·, the fields in beauty, grant unto us the grace of a contented mind, in which true happiness is found Save:us. from the corruptions of prosperity, and from the blight of wrong desires. la Jesus' name. Amen. · THE OLD ROME TOWN . . . » · . By Stanley DOESAJTSEEM AROUND- AMP I DONT THINK KEEP 1 THOSE TWO TRAMPS )N OA»- ANY UON G,E R - j UST ON A OF I CANT SEE HOW YoU A CRIME THIS EXCEPT AT THE MARSHAL. OTBY WAL.KEK RELEASED} TWO PRISONERS FROM THE JAIL JUST BEFORE DINNER To DAY TO HEl_P CUT DOWN THE COUNTY DIET and HEALTH By LOGAN CLENDENING, M. D. Author of "THE HUMAN BODY" Z?;.*"!^,'" 1 "* ; annt \, I'lEncut or give personal anawera to letters nxim readers, when questions are or Eeaere.1 Interest however, they will be talten up. In order. In the dally column. Address your queries to Dr. Logan Clendenlnsr. care or The Olobe-Gaielte, Wrtta legibly ano^not moro than 200 wordTM SEES DANGER OF FEAR IN HEALTH TALKS E OF THE dangers of any kind of health talk is the creation of fear. I agree with the Christian Scleritists, at least to this extent, that fear is an actual cause o£ disease--mental and spiritual, if not bodily. 'It is very easy for health writers to fall into this habit. They fee the necessity of emphasizing their point, and there Is no better way to do It than to call on the emo tibnai and imagination of their aud ienc'e. And no emotion is more po tent than fear, and no emotion mor ?·."·-- Particularly 'dangerous Is thl practice if there is nothing to b 'done 1 about .the situation after the fear has been aroused. That is why this column 1 says very little abou' cancer and gives you very little support to the propaganda of the Society for the Prevention of Cancer. Dr. Clendenlng r^mnr °L al1 "^ ls the commonly heard remark that "A cold Is not a minor ailment." ' Now this is a silly pronouncement. If there is any mnr^th 00 ^ face ° f lle eartfl ""^t is 'a, minor ailment, the common cold is the best example of it. I am aware that _it causes a considerable amount of cc£ fr?r?^ 1 SS by k , ee I? in S man y People from work. But that is .because it is common, not because it is dangerous I know that it leads the list of diseases which cause disability and absence from work inTi indus- of " t y ' BUt that does not make The often repeated statement that a cold leads to Se ', 3 · t *?° at utterty w!tho «t foundation arnfa that a neglected cold is fraught P° 3aibllities r Pneumonia is never a sequel » P nAeum ? nia occurs - " is pneumonia from the beginning. And far from preparing the ground 'for pneumon a, the immunity reaction given to* the body by an attack of *old actually tends to prevent a person from catching pneumonia. . That colds lead to tuberculosis is an equally fal!a- «TM 3 -?1 ^f ""^""W- Tuberculosis may indeed appear, to begin by having for its earliest symptoms a tendency to: catch numerous colds. But these colds ' Ol a ° tlve tube «"l°sis from s f quel to a cold that occurs as a posai- 'tT° f tt ?" nasal slnusea ' And In most .of this kind the sinuses, were already infected and the cold pimply, lighted up the- infection. The consequent posslbtlity of middle ear -infection must also be admitted, but is certainly rare, considering the enormous number of colds that occur unversally The argument need not be labored too much. It s a matter of the most common daily observation 'that :olds run their course, and in- the vast majority of cases leave no permanent damage behind them ---.^^^^ ·' JUST FOLKS "By EDOAlt A. OUEST" VICTORY What does it matter after all. That some have more and others- less ? Men often give their best an.d fall And die and never know success. Heaven will be filled with creatures odd If only victories count with God. I've fel^the scorn a.failure knows, But here's the thot reflection brings: master of his foes? Was he'designed for winning things? When to. the cross.His hands were nailed Many, imagined Christ had failed. : : ', ' · ' N What If the dream he unfulfilled ? What if the dream be ne'er attained. There must be something- which we build Outlasting treasure lost or gained. What man'calls triumph cannot be God's final test of victory. EARLIER DAYS Being s Dally Compilation of Interesting Items from the "Twenty Years Ago" Flics of tb« Globe-Gaiettc. ^^^"^~~~"~~~~~ MARCH 0, 1911 '"·'" . Miss Blanche Garlock, who for the past three months has been the guest of her niece, Misa Lois Bryson, and other relatives here and at Clear Lake returned this morning to her; home in Saskatchewan Can. Miss Garlock has been taking music at the college of music while here. She has a beautiful voice and during her visit in this city she delighted the guests of her friends by her singing. Miss Garlock was accompanied home by Wiliard Noyes, who has been here for a few days on business. Attorney James E. Blythe who left here several days ago on a short business trip to Washington and goes from there to Berlin, Germany, writes that he sails March 13 on the steamship U. s. Grant via Hamburg American line. In Berlin he will join Mrs Blythe and together they will tour Europe. Mrs Blythe is with her daughter, Miss Maude Blythe in Berlin at present. ' · The Weao cliib will be entertained tomorrow after noon at the home of Miss Bertha Gould on North 'Michigan street in the regular session. See YoungWood for'choice building lots on monthli payments. ·* Lou Coe will need to send his dog to night schoo to learn arithmetic so he will not be fooled in the wrong number of his automobile and-Joseph Power violin virtuoso, will pay the tuition gladly. Last evening Joe drove to the Princesa and after enjoying- the play drove away. He owns a fine big Dane dog which does the chauffeur act betimes while Lou leaves the car on the street. After Lou's car had gone Mr. Power drove up and entered the theater and the great Dane coming along decided that the car was his master's and immediately took possession. When Mr Power was ready to drive home, Mr. Dog challenged possession. He meant business so evidently that Power called the copper. Neighbors who were on friendly terms with the dogvtried to coax him out abd the policeman used all his hypnotic powers but to no avail till he put his billy in action and as Power drove away the watch dog made another attempt to gain possession of the car Evidently the owner has neglected the dog's education in mathematics. Mrs. Earl Glanville returns home tomorrow from Northwood, where for the past several days she has been the guest of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Scmore. Judge and Mrs. J. J. Clark will entertain the local mr and their wives at their homes on the evening of St. Patrick's day. The invitations indicate 6:30 as the time of the gathering. The city has procured another option for a site for the proposed Incinerator. This is located north and west of the packing house on a small plot of ground now owned by the States Cement company. 'This is considered the most preferable site to any proposed. This evening in the gymnasium of the high school ;he boys first team will play the men teachers of ihe school. One week from this evening the Decorah teams will play the boys and girls basketball teams here. Miss Marie Fuller and sister-in-law, Mrs. C L Taylor, arrived home this afternoon from a three weeks' visit with relatives In Kansas. Miss Fuller will resume her duties as saleslady at the Damort-Igou store next Monday. · Mrs. Stella James Pepper, at one time a student at Memorial university here, was the guest of friends in the city the forepart of the week. Mr. and M,rs. Pepper were enroute to Colorado where they will file on a claim. They expect to spend five years there. Mrs. Pepper is a sister of Raymond James, secretary of the school board here. Miss Carmelita Hamlin, who won first place in the declamatory contest here, will leave next Friday afternoon for Clarion where she will represent the Mason City high school in the preliminary. YOU'RE THE JUDGE l/TR. CRACKIN and Mr. Bunger owned adjacent sum- '·'· mer shacks. For several summers now their fam- Iles had taken up their abodes in their respective shacks early in May and were by now well acquainted. But one day Crackln suddenly filed suit against Bunger for trespass. At the trial it came out that Crackin was charging Bunger with entering upon his land and digging up a section of it without asking Crackln's permission. Bunger replied that Crackin had been iccumulating a heap of garbage there, that the garage had been causing noxious odors and gathering lies for weeks and he merely entered Crackin's yard o dig up enough land to cover the heap. How would you decide this case? Make up your .mind before you read the decision. The decision: The court held with Crackin. Trie Judges reasoned thus: It w«« necesiary that Bunger first give notice to remove the Tte evidence dm not dUrcloae tbut tbla wna done. 0«etle Information Bureau, Frederic J. H«kln, Director, WnnUngtcTn, B. C. Q. Please give me the rule of tho A. B. C. Bowling congress governing a tie game rolled between two teams in league bowling? L. J. O. A. In a tie game rolled between two teams in league bowling, according to the A. B. C. Bowling congress, each man on each team rolls an extra box on the same alley in which he last rolled. Q..What is tho record size for a pair of elk antlers? N. W. A. The largest pair recorded was purchased in Colorado Springs in 1897 for the emperor of Germany. Their length of beam was 67 Va inches and there were 12 points. Seven or eight points on\ antlers are not unusual. Q. How inunli water-power has- been developed in tho United States? L. H. P. A. It totals 13,807,778 horsepower. The potential total is 35,000,000,000 horsepower. Q. Should ono stir coffee clockwise or nntl-clockwlse? W. P. A. There is no-hard-and- fast rule. Whichever way is the most graceful is the one to use. Of course, one needs to be careful about stirring conspicuously. Q. What Is the derivation of "vlt- aphone?" Z. P. A. It is a coined word, "vita" meaning life, and "phone" meaning sound. Q. What constitutes an educated man? D. L. H. A. William H. Danforth selected the following from "The Marks of an Educated Man:" An educated man cultivates the open mind 1 ; never laughs at new ideas; knows thu secret of getting along with other people; cultivates th'e habit of success; knows as a man thinketh, so is he; knows popular notions are always wrong; always listens to the man who knows; links himself with a great cause; builds an ambitiou picture to fit his abilities; keeps busy at his hignest natural level; knows it is never too,late to learn; never loses faith in the man he might have been; achieves the masteries that make him a world citizen, and lives a great religious life. Q. What kind of shorthand did Samuel Pepys use? G. C. A. The Thomas Shelton method. Q. Did U. S. buy the Innd thru which the Panama canal runs? R. K. A. The Hay-Bunau-Varilla treaty provides for the guaranty of the integrity of Panama by U. S. in consideration of which the V. S. should sold a strip of land 10 miles wide across the isthmus of Panama. The U. S. agreed to pay $10,000,000 in cash and an annual rental of $250,000 to the republic. Q. Why is it cbnsfMured bad luck for a woman to cuter u. coal mine? D. E. M. A. The origin of the superstition regarding a woman's entering a coal mine is obscure. It has existed in England, Scotland and Wales from very cany times. In many parts of England it is customary for the men to enter and leave the pits during- the night and It is regarded as nn omen of bad luok if they meet a woman when they first leave the pits or leave their homes before entering them. A similar superstition exists among the fishermen of Yorkshire. If they meet a -woman when leaving home they immediately return home. Q. Are Indluns permitted to leave their reservations when they choose and establish their residence elsewhere nnfl enjoy all the rights of citizenship? A. H. A. The bureau of Indian affairs says that Indians on reservations may lease said reservations at any time 1 to establish a residence elsewhere. It is not necessary to obtain permission to do this. An Indian moving from a reservation enjoys the same citizenship privileges as any other American citizen. BO-BROADWAY N "By JOSEl'H VAN RAALTB" F EW. YORK, March 9.--Prof. Teddy Metz, author of ."A Hot Time In The Old Town Tonight," stopped in at the Astor the other night where The Newspaper Club's Old Timers' Night was under way. "I wrote a 'Hot Time' 50 years ago," said Metz, who is now 86 and doesn't look it. "They were having a little affair in a place called 'Old Town,' outside New Orleans. I wrote the song for that occasion. It was originally entitled 'There'll Be a Hot Time In Old Town Tonight.' "It struck the popular fancy. The word 'the' was Inserted before 'Olc Town 1 and. after awhile the tune became associated all over the country with illicit gaiety. It achieved some degree of dignity, however when Teddy Roosevelt's .Rough Riders adopted it. Since then--well, you know the rest. "Nevertheless, I'm ashamed of having written It. I can't understand, looking back, how I ever came to do it. I am convinced that jazz will soon disappear and that good music will come into Its own." J JNSUNG NEW Y O R K E R-Ignatz, of Eleventh avenue, nas the distinction of being the only dose goat among New York's Seven Million. For the last three years he has been living the life of Reilly and any sunny day may be seen meandering with almost Insolent nonchalance on either side of the avenue, from Thirty-fourth to Forty- second street. Ignatz used to have a'job with a packing company. His work was leading sheep to slaughter. Somewhere along the road he lost a horn; tho fugacious years have not dealt kindly with his hide and his eyes are divergent--that is, one of them, looks forward toward next spring, while the other gazes dreamily back in the general direction of last Christmas. /' Last summer, Ignatz was arrested for roaming the streets without a license. After languishing several days in jail he was released. His all-pervading presence coupled with, his pronounced and peculiar appetite was too much for the police department. CHINES SANS TINSEL--With the ^J whole of Mazda Lane breaking its neck to look its swankiest, meet Dorothy Stickney who is happiest when she looks dowdy on the stage. Miss Stickney's career has been what is called "a procession of tackiness in clothes," in which she has given magnificent performances. In the play "Chicago," she was a. ' scrubwoman. In "Front Page," an ill-cled denizen of the gutter. Today, in George Kelly's latest success, "Philip Goes Forth," she plays the part of a hopeless little spinster who writes poetry that doesn't sell. .Her costume calls for remnants of the attic. So gifted is Miss Stickney that you leave the theater forgetting the smartly dressed women In the cast and remembering only the little girl n the shabby frock and frowsy hat. Who's Who and Timely Views COLLEGE PLANT EXPANSION URGED By ELMER E. BROWN Chancellor, New York University. Elmer Ellsworth Brown was born In Chautauqua counly, Wow York. AUR, 23, 1801. He la a Rrnduate of Illinois state Normal university and the University of Michigan, obtaining a Ph. D. decree at Halle-Wittenberg and holding honorary dcRrcea from sev- . cral other collesea. He was principal of a high achooi, taught at tho University of Mlchldn a year, then became aaaoclate professor at the University of California In 1802. Leavlns there, a professor. In 100(1, he was U. s. commissioner of education for the next five years. He has been chancellor of New York university since 1011 He-la n member of numerous national scientific organizations and has written several books on universities, etc. T HE PLEA has been sent forward with great urgency that universities, colleges and other non-prqfit nstitutions expand their building operations in this time o£ unemployment. I wish to emphasize t h i s plea. It is not often that good can be a c c o m- pllshed in so many directions by a single undertaking. To erect a new building at t h i s time la to take advantage of the relatively low cost of " materials. It is to Elmer E. Brown provide work for hose who would normally be employed and are now out of employment. It is to quicken the activity tt all of those industries which are ributary to building construction, .t is to accentuate the upward turn rom a period of distressful dia- iouragement and inactivity. It is not only new construction In teel and 1 stone and concrete that will have this effect, but those op- rations of repair and renovation which are always claiming atten- lon even in tho newest and most ip-to-datB institutions, and in the most of .our educational institutions re long overdue. Even without the rectlon of new buildings a general JVerhauling and renewal of a uni- versity plant will be effective in the quickening- of morale in the institution itself and in its tributary community. As.regards new construction, the advantages are most enjoyed by those Institutions which have had the 1 foresight to project their plans of building and landscape for a long; time to come. They are ready to answer the question of prospective donors as to what building and of what type of architecture and for what particular location is now most imperatively needed. More fortunate still are those institutions which have plans already matured, dreams ready for realization as soon as the happy benefactor speaks the word and makes the needed contribution. All of our educational institutions, no matter how well housed and equipped, have those gaps which could bo filled this year with double glory to the givers and double gain to the whole community. But I come back to the homely, commonplace needs of renovation and repair. The poorest institutions and those blessed with fewest benefactors in the field 1 o£ large and spectacular benevolence can make some improvement at this time where the hand of decay has lain heavily upon their physical plant, ant! In so doing can a little lift that heavier hand or economic and human depression in the circle in which their influence and example will be felt. ly In W IN ill )y TB' T- it ri

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