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April 22, 1923 - Image 2

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SUNDAY, APRIL 22, 19235

Mr. Kreymborg, The Broom, and Baseball

Mr. Kreymborg haa been lauded and'
cursed and pitied by his audiences.
They have unhesitatingly pronounced'
him a charlatan, a lunatic or a genius.
His work as an editor and writer nt
modern literature, fauous ott twc.
contineitts, was sufficient herldry. Io
prepare me for anything and every-
thing in personal eccentricities. But
Mr. Kreymbhorg is just a peron. The
interview which follows blasts the
theory that the modern literary gen-
isis is a umental whirlpool.
"Exotic? No! Native? Yes!
"Chidisit? NottCildlie?. Ye!
"If you don't get anything esitt
your story," said Mr. Frost, get that.
Ile turned to Mr. Kreynmtorg. "sntt
that right'?
"I suppose set-ht wht! tit it ittto
tottt'tead? andi wisy'aret'iittso itsis-
tent atiout i'?"
"I Iheattsmte eole tltitg at
yoursthaow.'' exla'int'di ros rtat
"souseof ith adyupa a
'exotic'. anttsaoe sa ittit was'ild-
cihilih.Anti I tyto sbe it tlfat nd t
they call tecexotic.i
''Galllt' 'tiootit(extcdontt
"Ye. Ittia nos, thitghl. Ilit isis
1. sent to Etrotpt'I fonil iout jistiont
thing ots' gret Amierica tst
Europetintlitecture is altelt s
tetereit ot-- aitot. Nit est'itesia
just living theodiitiinsgsitter agtin u
So I tiouightitlitrlito itroilie
Autericant literairi'iier thre. 'flt';
wthattthe 'Bhrttiti' st ttsti'il edforin-
the firttptice. I Itisise' 1 a. tud
was ibeing chnt' tae trt.''
''ter avenicuits '1itteat fct e
years, toi," tait Mu. Frot. " tavet t
"Oht ye. Some ittfte iropen
ppers run regular citiciss o
Amsericain hauls nos. Sonicoitthe Sit
foreigntcitlics'shave clitsit'lbtettr an
alssoforiitc. t' tlth'ans a'y of
Cael, of the 'Mlerure Francis' hasa
Anaricain mtind."_
''Nowts'itllIl ist' its su qit ,"
'''le, s''iest 'it;cistit tesstattet'
it ias toisbsin; sut'ms'risanlii'taur
toi Europielt'-lits titera'ieitipo'st
misoresaitd soes'fttoretsstft snit"
unttil it gttotii heiah-ost ''iaEurpei
i'i, so t5 Itit'elbonnt"
"XWhtstwas liatsyonsit a'id 'slit
Eturopse tsmaitg yuit isesit,:fo
Amterica?" Iuns'.
''IFeerytitin ahout tEisosiltsade imis i
homesick. 'Te sritirs osr thle=
hate a 'rther hurdtitme, for cone:
thiing. 'The publiclisdies'sttisssor.
theist.italt atswellaitit det ter=
Conrail aindt tse "fellowsa Inlnid
wouldn't le 'aile tis get alongiit it
werent fr tutur Amsericant tlls
Whietn I 'ee Atmsricansviituntrily live'
in Ifirop, I swostier watsithelisttuer
with theti."
"Yous'dtetter gexctthelstexoit
and chsilis its literature" sal Mr.
Frost."Alst get that in."
"Allt iht I was bronsgt tp itn
music. I toughtfr ti logigielts -
I ottii lbe a msiiciant, lits -antis
4iw I setides thIat I tian's cut it
to write"
ITougtinit 'dli eii aits' a ti''s 'titi'.'
"Notcerylottng, I gtlt'e isl ettsri'
etirlycthitaything' Isrit' ciissttls

sar t 'Int lic t i s tut:tthei'cilds. t
li'l; c il " t: mu h il re ol fo


Aericass shlodtisets'thesimenteie-
S Tie cisies aison seeretd ti ssports.
"Ishocktetdsomtea E'nglisthfriensds of
tise oatc," iidit r. reynthtrg. "I
toldsthttett'd ijitt seen somtethitng that
t me''ant mistetsomett'tian Shak~espieare.
Amratit 5ma"n-asI juist cae tosieisl
shulsier-citilta'ilihtgray='flt anit
a lihtstopiot'sattiltight trots-era,
anttilcae bo sw'igtsoteipenosle....
Andtheylists'ilutetc metho tiewsanstd
Isalt .Is t .ots s's'l' Theytdidnts'
''lowto inoutinsk letsroitloos'
Ihis ens ,I a'k'd.
"Thelit's' insst pretI 5ttttil its n'" it
i11i'' i 'silt 11itt I ii sits luIst.,ffii
sinedltip itugst to htlpitihemisiouit
theri. Nsws"is thelt<it I wastilt
i lsots . I th'tik I'l eaeChcg
aslyso I stinis "s'hack in tise fsithle
stell''isi'5i lt, ofthe ieYankstdiutm.
"' I lti sstia e ts,' itlligetiia to
its -1it1isata. -a d 1 11sili'ss5 lstcs fc's ity
pant Its'etditn't lilac'it sVery.
Mr fosi onuledhs'athtn
itsmaitRet, ''Yits betters' dut's'if you'
iitigsoit tolitteat e lr.''
sathn: c? Itit1 just gs'itin'inteir-
'sted. I thsink, these's moise litertusre
it thii tspotpalies sif thisco'trthan
sIti.ihereitlei. Girt' tic Bozet'man
Bultgec ahead iit-sit
''Nhsts' lecaeftis," iswirnted Mr.
Listd' CyintiaAsqusith, shotis isthe
iwifesitaisn of sthue foriter British
Pedrndis a dsaughite'r'of Lordl
Vewsa, t irrittets a husk sun hilsd

-/)i'stt ctt , flu'z/t/ts' Iisis'is'iis
issu5 e --ollu tatisosi's esntt <aigo,. ittnditttastisandtuu isssliststest
itv'' ttt itsi he stt t: 'tiig it tutu rl to .thIc' atIt. 'Thal tas i ti' tic'st t11(
ave.'' ts'si'its't ses'r sti ed'' l sit.''
''p'eoples' t~siit% 'iiit 't't'chiilishi. Sstieitiss'sitori ot's', I irtisituss'
tutu. 1,I Till yis't. I ihearid oitelists' ''fret'veses''
"I sdonitliket'htilt ttsti' '-'fri'svesicit'.
'at~~~ ~ ~ i i lt 5155 ttl'tc c'5 II. Cit s aits ,i t.! s i tstt . i f tet I l tis 'e ti is oi t scts'
'1 a~ui s iri ,tats', I wroste' itnouit- It' - sic xpsrsssitn'. Just Ititilise
Itl t)£y505r55'sfsr t(ttno of the ItiI ;5 sileIaitns a~rte sonetsi t'yeassatio
rsdnil ttcitnvenisi ttton ' a sfis's 5 s Isis4 itoilreasonwltwIen''tieths i'i'ttirs's

taittiing whlitthiis ts lii'Issilsited by
C'titiis Scribnser''sSontsain m'titundtiter
sthe title' 'h'ie CfihiittIlinte''. tHer
itl,,wihuile is givssosiuntdltshdspr-
tcaltadvtice,'.is srittenItsh mutich
list , su nds'sit iatyflnetsssndtis thum-
tititedblieainsestdotes atutchtldrsent.


-1. .... 11 .N 1 ........., w... 1 ... .., a.. J

"Vocations," says Grand-dad, "are sometimes dangerous:'" And as
usual, Grand-dad hit the nail on the head.
During a vacation period it is very easy to lose industrious habits that
wsere slowly and painfully acquired. The reason for this is that most people-
are liable to consider a vacation as a rest period. They start out with the
intention of doing nothing butrest-and they succeed.
The men whlo have made a name for hemselves are different. Thomas
Edison says : "Sleep is a habit,"' and proves his statement by getting along
waith four hours of it a day. And when he needs rest, he obtains it, not as
so many of us do-by doing nothing at all, but by changing to a problem of
entirely different character._
The Isabit of saving is not immune from this danger. It has been ourw
observation that small amounts, regularly deposited, mean more than larger
but more spasmodic deposits. What-system do you use in your saving?
The Ann' Arbor Savings Bank
"'The Bunk of Friendly Serkice"
Resources $5,800,000 Two Offices


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