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June 04, 1922 - Image 8

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SUNDAY. JITNF: 4. 1999

"i va as va sa a. rza L, i i 'it' .i!" ,Lj1 AIL w7 t11v L1 L- I: JU1V tSi 4} 1:iGG


If you see a long-leggish
Lean chap with a waggish
Keen eye and a faunish
Quick glance under tawnish
Teased hair-
Pilus a juvenile air-
And a nose in a locus'
A hit out of focus,-
Yon may be pretty certain
It'a Burton,
-Pictor Ignotus.
(Continued from Page 2)
Bolshevists jn the summer of 1920 and
barely escaped capture by the Red
Subsequently he assisted in return-
ing the Russian prisoners who were
being held in Germany because it was
impossible to get them through the
area being fought over by the Poles
and the Bolshevists..
At last the British government loan-
ed the German government 14 ships
for the transportation of the 600,00)
Russian prisoners to Petrograd and
Revel, from where they were sent
home. Supplies were furnished by the
Hoover mission and the Y. M. C. A.
On one of these trips Mr. Bryce vis-
ited the Russian capital and several
of the important cities in the vicinity
f the Baltic.
He says thI complete breakdown of
Russia has never been thoroughly de-
scrihed to Americans readers, and has
many first-hand instances of the
misery in wsich the former aristoc-
racy of 'Russia was plunged by the
revolution. In one case he assisted
in rescuing the daughter of an aristo-
cratic family from the rear of the
house while the parents were being'
murdered by the revolutionists in the
front part of the house.
Mr. Bryce is a graduate of the In-
diana State Normal school and has
taken advanced work at Columbia umni-
Is it an American habit to dub every
original literary talent, as it is born,
"exotic?" Mr. Edward Garnett, the
English critic, makes this serious
charge against America in a paper on
Joseph leorgesheinmer in his new:
gok lridty Nights" (Knopf). Mr.
t ir >ays:
I .ami as a shock, when, after the
appearan of "Java Hlead" and "Gold'
and Iron" in 1919, Boston in the person
of the accomplished editor of the most
famous of American magazines, made
a cryptic response to a suggested,
paper by this English critic, saying:-
"Iergesheimer is an exotic, and I
doubt whether he strikes root." An
exotic!' And yet one was told that Mr.
Hergesheimer was a Philadelphian;
the descendant of a long line of Phila-
delphians. Clearly the old puritanic
inhihitions against the witchery of art,
the old fear of sensuous grace and
the sin of originality were still work-
ing in the Bostonian marrow. It was
amusing to reflect that the ban did not
fall on that great class of artists who
minister to the luxury of the rich
American and his wife, not on the
opera singers and impresarios, the
conductors and ballet dancers, the vio-
linists and actors, the great chefs who
prepare his food and the costumiers
and milliners and jewelers who dec-
orate the bodies of his women, no! for
such "exotics" command their price,
and "take root" and flourish in New
York; but the ban was suspended, so
to say, over the head of one who dealt
with beauty in the highest sphere,
spiritually, emotionally, aesthetically.
Such an artist, a literary artist, had
but a doubtful market price in New
York, and his wares could not be
"guaranteed" by the Bostonian foot-
rule. * * *^

. r _

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