Newspaper Page Text
THE SUN, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 15, 1914.
WHAT IS HAPPENING IN THE WORLD OF ART Garden figure, by Edith Wood man Burroughs. TilK Wjter Color Club mat not th.nk Tun .S' . too ungrateful i'iiI because) ,n our lllst breath 'ess report of its annual show ir.l'd tint tliere were no great m-su pieces preent nnd no geniuses i- o were clearly dlscernlblo as such ' ni tig upon the water colored horizon. Tl.at s always tho first question that our m.xlotis readers demand of uh when w return from the nnniuil water color show nnd Indeed also of the academies, ",at question about the geiiluis. """s?" they always ask hopefully and No" despairingly we always have to sswer, for what would bo' tho earthly ie of telling Hbs upon such occasions? One of our renders wrote the other day that wo were foolish to Jook for new geniuses In such places, thnt never In he history of art had a genius been conceived! and nurtured In an official ln ititute of art: but that Is only n ample of the sort of thing that people write to newspapere. We shall not bo dls m.ided. Wp Intend to keep on looking (or geniuses nnd, what's more, v in tend to llnd some. We'll let you know, of course, when we do. But brushing nsido our disappoint x nt in tho lack of pictures of sensa- ion.it merit, thero is something mltl a mi? that may b said of this year's hi iltion, Just tho same. Wo hove not ' ci ten tho wild agonies wo under-m-t about this time lust year nt the P'f.ilenro of body color in nil the scat- r colors and at the rows and rows of pictures so labelled that looked llko Anil doubtless the Water Color Hub remembers our loud outcries the1-' at Well, whether It was a sin ce: wish upon tho part of the Water p' or Club not to cause "pain to Tub 5t, ,r whether It is tho result of a Jrcit interference from on high. In an ' r 1 1 our prnyoni, of course wo can nn i- iv. tmt tho fact remains, that there s veiy ilttle body color In evidence this Mir K - thai relief we are devoutly thnnk fj' Geniuses may come now nt their own v"et will and thero l.s a greater than' Mmt they may not knock at these - ,n vain. The committee has been h' 1 with Its acceptances, nlmosl too .Urii fnr II vn hundred drawings nre nwi than most intelligences cau grasp n one fliort month, but the majority of tr , la.itelles, while unpretending In 1 1. n"V-ertheless tolerable. Seeing nnimhtee acc pi enough il'.r orawings in whl'di the color m Mowed upon the paper In wiisiici and In which the paper applies the whites, thus to em- is Clcr Itst'i P"-"t- c Hie chief advantage thai tho w "t.'ini lias. artlts of originality who nav. xperlmenttd In this manner will be in'' Ideneii to nibmlt their produc- S ii. n-, io this Jury. I' 'a- again an excellent Idea to hnve ;i 1. 1 rr iippelal group of wnler colors t' m Mr Weir and Mr. Ilassam. .Wither u In : .c woild's front rank as a watir t neither relies for his riputa '"" up.. n till' iiiedluin, but lnth arc "'in ' rvutilished artists, with years "t .pei ience In the use of oils, und both " . i a' themes with tlie contidi nee nun who have gut well over their w .-tage frlglit; and In Mr. Weir's ttiih the added dlirn tv of nno 1 h his n 'p teiest In naturo bitrmnuntB pH isuro In tricks of pxpresslon J'l not know that these two men quests of honor, but If not they d have been, Wo believe In tho - of honor" principle. 'in luobhm of. raising the standard ' 'i blti'.ns Is a dllllcult one, and ' York most art societies have ,'ie n ance of evading It. They di in, along with tho sluggish current 1 inure than usually exasperating 'K"C r allalrs brings a cry of pro i 'ii sonic one, nnd then there Is 1 of activity that dies when llio 1 mi 'up perceives that means have " n re md to Htlde the critic, pi if- apparently nro not Jfcctlva j t.i decaying art Institutions. We f e hnvo explained severnl times t' ir r adeiH uhy It Is that ffomihei in prlps. and wo neeii not go f' t' at now. There Is even a theory "let all of our PreHldutH were not olllv I'Ui 1 d at college, but were also the bad hi,. f their Snlibath day classes; " c v.r ie!iev Unit to bo an exaggera Certainly It Is far easier for a ri' . ,raduato to become President of the I o led .States than It Is for u genius 10 " o a prize In an art academy. J' may be thnt tho President got his dux. i,y appealing directly to the people. It wouldn't bp a. bad Idea, now, Hint slip jipoplp are tailing such uu In-' turt-st In abstract questions, to submit to n. vote nl the next Presidential elec tion tin- question t whom w tuny con- Idcr our most ptodlgtous artist. Wo have n feeling that there might ho somo surprises at the running of our eel hrhles. What should yon say for instance on the morning nftor emotion It you round Mentiiiiu lioss of Hoston imil blutn Wnlkowltz of New York sailing up Suit Klver 110,1 Mr. Tom l'owors ensconced upon the throne'.' Wtil. e thnt us it mny, whin tltul out .Vnndatds 111 WHter colors be ooiiutii, x Jtiiewhut rcutxed, wo believe In nUmlnl.strrhu: tonics. If n great person will no' exhibit of his own ttcenrd, he uiii-t bi I'lsioeil. Is there mi nrtlsi of melt distinction in it hi; city, or In tho coii'itrv, lint i vii his failure.' in the way of experimentation will be as In- tercdlnij in student n ltd the public tis 'he successes of medlner.'ies'.' If so ui.ike ,i i itiip.iliM! to look tliis person up .nut secure ilm for the next Water Color "iii. .- them a celebrated i-eulptor who lfs decided tliat since Mlehet- nniclo ami Itodln could draw, he could loo'' I 'lieio an nrchltect whoso friends are sciretly saying, "Hy jove, thnt es tils .if 11 Ts Ik great. He ought to ijlvn up urrhiteetuie and so In for painting " If none of these r.irrlc can lie un earthed, then apply to Paris, lierllu or even London. Thcto ate plenty of chat) - In tlioe places whoso water colors would Jail us from lethargy It ,s no' expensive to set them here. Husi iijsm men if 'tire- l hem and protlt by th ptibllo In'nres: In them. Why not make the nntiiia! Water Color ut leat n.s much of an event as tt used to bp? "Why n jt make It fashionable" Wvlle I.jtton of Knglnud, who paid us u v sit last winter, and ICenyon Cox have l.otli recently written of water colors, Mr. l.yt on's essay being largely technical and Mr. Cox's dealing with the nrt of Wlnslow Homer and only In cidentally touching upon technique. Both nro excellent esay.s, full of matter that will bo found Inspiring to students. There nro differences in minor points In tho two argument?, but tho definitions of emit nre In accord, and when thfy dilate upon their respective great men, Wlnslow Homer nnd Claude, they hap pen to follow curious parallels which wo will quote. Of th method. Mr. Cox writes: "The perfection of water color depends. largely, upon directness and rapidity. Tho material l.s never so beautiful ax when It Is washeel In at once, with as little disturbance hy reworking n may he, the white paper everywhere clear and luminous beneath and between the washes." Mr. Lytton's tenet l.s similar: "The colors should be laid on at once, and then no mom touched. If tho washes aro messed about tliere Is n great loss of iransparence. and quality. Just as In fresco. If tlw? modelling Is not finished by the time the limp spls any uddltlonal finishing in seccn Impair tho purity and durability." Mr. Cox continues: "It Is the Ideal material for rapid sketching from na ture, because the sketcher, Instead of .sacrificing technical beauty to direct ness of expression, gains greater beauty with every Increase of speed. Tho more his mind Homer's Is fixed upon the rendering of his impression und the. less he thinks of his material the more beautiful his material bo- comes. Mr. ox did not go on to say. because ho was not writing a textliook, that tho knowledge buck of nnd Illumi nating this wonderful "sleight of hand" of Homer's wns obtained In another medium. Mr. I.ytton's Is not a textbook either. but he goes well Into the processes when (..villaining his choice ef water color gods. Ho Is very Ilrltlsh In what he says about "blocking In" nnd "chiaros curo and In general displays an Indif ference to the delights of color ns sueh that tho American reader will be shocked. One can bo grateful to him, however, for his enthusiasm for Olrtln. who seemed "to have added something of C'nnaletto and Guardl to his English tradition. Turner said of him, 'If Tom Glrtln had lived I should havn starved,' but Glrtln would never have equalled tho succors of Turner, though ho was a more perfect artist. "The three greatest stylists of Eng lish water color aro undoubtedly Turner. Glrtln and Cotman. Glrtln Is lucky In having lef- little, behind htm but what l.s first rate, whereas there has been a rage for all Turner's wort works. Cot man niso Uvea to decline, but nt his best he was perfect," Hut greater than any Hngllsh wnter colorlHt was Claude, so Mr. Lytton held. It Is amusing to note that ho claims that Claude's highest quality was reached In his aquarelles and that Mr. Cox makes a similar observation in re gard to Homer's color. These are the parallelisms referred to. Of Claudo Mr. Lytton writes: "As a water colorlst he is in n'class by himself. No ono else tins ever been qulto so free or accomplished, so reok les.s or so passionate. His touch Is ex quisite.. Difficulties don't seem to exist for him. He uses a brush and wash as easily as most people speak. In his oil pictures he never renched quite the samo level. His huge landscapes In nils are too far removed from Improvisation, In them thero ore beautiful bits and wonderful atmosphere, hut they do not contain enough of the original Impulse." This Is Mr. Cox In regard to Wlnslow Homer's water colors: "They aro vastly more beautiful In color than nro the best of his oil paint ings. Oil painting in Its perfection is capable of a depth and splendor of color which water color painting can never equal, but oil painting ns It is generally practised to-day, and as Homer practised it, Is relatively poor nnd opaque In color, muddy nnd chnlky or brown and heavy. "Almost any water color painter, If ho will refrain from emulating the solidity of oil paint and pschew the use ol Chinese white, can attain a purity and brilliancy of tqnn which Is very rare In modern oil painting. A master of ths material like limner, capable of striking in a hue In Its full Intensity at once, with Just the gradations and modula tions he wishes It to have, can make every part of his color sing, and can reach effects either of forco or tender ness that are Impossible to the lloun derers In that pasty mass which modern oil painting too readily becomes," Mr. I.ytWn cannot command the ad mlrnblo Mngllsh of our Mr. Cox, yet he writes unaffectedly and well, with tho ejriK'Stness of a man who ha studied ! his subject. At the conclusion of his , little book he suddenly thinks of Paris ; und modern art. His behavior through out the cssuy lind been quite perfect until thnt point, but something nbout modern art touches this student of tradition to the quick and he howls In angulfh Just as Mr. Cox 414 last year, Again, decidedly there Is a parallel be tween the two. "Tho Meccu of modern painters is Pnrls. They tly to It as tho moth tiles to tho cniidle. They court deliberate death, l-nrls has destroyed the whole, of lhiroiie.in nit. Tim Piii'Mmm tin. in. selvp", who are quite without the quality of modesty, have a looted belief mat ino present era or art in Paris Is something so stlineiidoiiHlv ti:i trnlrl- cent tlmt beside tt the Perlelean age does not extKt at all. The best I'rench art has always been clii-slo. The modern I'm Manx nre anything but classic. The usual seine of tfu word 'modem' Is ten years before tho present and ten years ufter. 1 thmk 'm idem should mean W0 yars. before and Tatrt years ftir Copyrlrht by K. 11 Blathflfld, Tlioto hy Decoration A new artlsti, fa t t.'-kes Just 1,0(") ye-ir.s to man.fcst Itse'f" alsjnt Fifty American si utptnrs s,-nd 1 .specimens of their rerenl work to an in vitation exhibition at eiorham's. and the world of fashion moves up uud down the avenue as blithely as before. Indeed, them Is scarcely a ripple "f excite ment. It may be that Hie weather l still ten perfect for nny works of nil to compete with It. Or It may be that tho show lacks the power of at traction. If the last should be It then we must blame It upon the sculptots or upon the epoch, but not upon Mr. Purely, who has done his duty nobly in i.lacliK the .bj.cts. It i no niesni feat to arrange 1T sculptures In a smallish gallery so that there appears to be not nearly so many, and liuvo Cnutfn at Halil" Co. Portrait drawing of I , all of the ITS ln their best lights. I As the show appears to leave Ameri can sculpture In relatively the saino , position that tt occupied u year ngo It i Inspires no general topic, and nothing remains but to cite u few of llio J examples on display. rnosu who attract tne eye nrst nre tho sculptors who hnve been working for tho Pimnma-Paclflc Kxlilbltlon, Adolph A. Weinman, Kdlth Woodninn ' llitrroiiRhs and Hubert 1 Altken. .Mr. , Weinman's. "Descending NlRlit" Im a winged fcinnle llgure Just alighting ns from lllght iiou n rounded base, an agreeable base for a fountain. The ' wings are outspread In horizontal fashion above the head mid the tressi s of ha r uroop n pretty lines. Tliere arc 1'. A. July. for State Capitol of Utah, by E. H. ma . pi ei lines i i the llsore wh.el. w It be hit. .) tno.-e wlio like li.,i. Kiier. au ..s a painter. A strict follower .)!' lioilg'i' ivati. however, w mid have been a little more sure In the construc tion of tile torso. At pieent the chest of tills angel caves in weakly. Mrs. Hiirroughs's "Garden Figure" Is nppaiently a baby's portrait. Placed in a garden, one would be continually In fright lest the little dear Would throw the ball. Jump from the peilcatnl or do some other naughty thing. It's a hand, some child, modelled earnestly. M. Altk'ii's coiiirlbution is a fr.is'ment from an immense fountain for the San Francisco fair. Them Is an nre'il teclural frame with a Hermes at iii 'li end modelled in the Paul Mimship fashion, and within the frntii" live tig- tires at e interlaced. The di'sign Is wm&Mk :' - ,4.,,,. J;. y 1 "fi?Ki5?. - .- " Nsrtr Mrs. Walter Lcwisohn, by Prince Paul Troubctskoy, too complicated nnd there are things one might object to If one wen to re gard it as pure sculpture, such as the zigzagging lines of the legs of the prin cipal male, the excessively prehensile toes In people who nre otherwise mod ern, uud the ovmlalHirntc sen animal jierclud above on tho lulling; but tt is clear the si ulplor has been enjoying , himself, and with electlle lights flashing upon it and mimed watets gurgling I through it pp. Imp our WesP ru broth I era will like It. ' Mrs. S.U-U Mollis (!le lie's "Italg- rouse" Is a sturdy primeval specimen .will n l.itit. tiiilm itlou in her face, Pantol Clu-t'tr Trench's Hplr'l of ii'ei ' ,j ii ri cot in modelling and "true i fo'in" as golfers suy It Is piveise.y Blashfield. ..ii i .' . i . . ii .i ii. M 1 . ii' b Tlie lu r pi .ii t ml, n ije on Ii ad t.i m.ike a sii.mIhw tor t'.ie f,u e uud Ihe dri.er. .'iirv.s uwi Hi hip ,.:i.l in a -tramlil hue (ii.wiiMur.l jui ast should. The "Fi nil of liie Harth" by !ut.on Korglum is unlliiislied ai d vague, but has some a.. .si luinleiliug seen fioiii cer ium vlewpiiints. Ciieslei He.uii sends "Wave Horses", A. St. I. liberie, 'Itac clian.ili.i"; I:. 1.. lluiton. u tali liguro "Vanity.' mid Mis. Miie.N'ell exhibits a I'hiiriiilng little figure, uin'or-ciuiis and childlike, called "The Wav " ART NEWS AND COMMENT. Tlir.Kl' .- urmiiid In lul M,. tint Mi.i Ca-rial a tliiniiltinii,... protesting, inexpel ieilre.l. leljet i hulls imllx i.Iiii.I win. protests and lebel- ' tnofe because be wishes to raise n din-' Whistler lithographs and eluhiniis, la luiluince than because lie has n grlev- eluding many Impressions of gnat unco and who Is continually "ag.n the i rarlly, arc on view. Tho exhibition re tlovernnient." like the old fashioned mains until Novetnbi r 30. Irishman, and for the same renron, at- ' . though, of course, wtlh that name on I ...... ,.,,. llf ..... ..,,,, ... hhn he ln't Irish. Ills show In the I'olsom Cialleri"s etn- 1.1 1 .. . I.. II. .1 ...a. maces uiunj ni) iva, im .... i.g u;l.,. c, eiiat aie imam io or ci.o.f.,.. a.... so.. UIPut cmo Jllltl,. W Uglily Unbilled, that are meant to be sa trie, and sillily hN llrtlWnKH llUvuy uri., ,,,, others In the fantatlc line. He ii-chi,..,. ,., ,,. , .,,, ..,.,. taw, strident colors, not because lie hasi raw nnd strident truths to tell but be-1 u Uwl (imi ltl ttnu-tUe color. Among pause habit or luck of training restricts ,,. , .,. nrtlsts who nre prominent are lilui to (. limited palette. Some peop e , Walter Taylor. Krank Craig. Do HayiiH do wonders on the piano playing with und a tjes.rge Hood, who v. Ill be in line linger and the loud pedul down, but I r(Mt(,(1 l(V Mxtu,!(i pnrrish for phmlar they lately venture, with their talent n hm lf lu, Uu(.sn-t walcI) out. eiileashed, to challenge comparisons with llttsotii, Mr. Onmrlnl s pictures ute I tho nol-est that grace this town at present und the m st monotonous. They lemlndixl me of the city band of Denver. Oncn some yinfs ago. break ing a Journey to the coast In that de lightful halting plii.r, we wunf out to the city park, for we had read that there was to be an open air, roncert that after noon, i uraggeumy unoeiieving trave ling companion, dpt. llelchmati of the l S. A tti the scene, ovplnlnlns that If llio music wore too dreiidful we could sit a gieat . Instance off and smokn. We are loo near already," suddenly Mtld Capt. Itelchman. "Can't you hear that bas drum? It thumps, thumps, thumps tilwnys with the same pcrcus slon. I couldn't even smoke comforta bly at this ilKancp from that drum." looking nt Mr. Casnrini's nrt, a strange thing happened, I'or a moment my attention wandered from his veriu.l lons, purples and greens and I found myself seeing Instead, ns In a vision, the enrlous formal latt.Nciipe und the bright blue sky of the city pari; of Denver, The Joint exhlbltlor. of thp work of Leon Haku nnd Herbert Crowh'y In the gnl'.ery of Hie lterlln Photographic Company has been extended to and In cluding November 21. The pictures will then be shown liv Canada at the Art Muspum of Montreal nnd later In Provi dence at the Jlhodii Islnnd School of Design. Louis C. Tiffany l.s now exhibiting at the Tilfauy Studios a large window de signed for his country home. f. am. Hon Hull, oys'M' Hay. which ! executed In nn entlreiv new manlier and Is his latest development hi I'avrlle g..if.. The design Is clatsiiate, showing t-r eral mnldiT.s accompanied by attendants the widest sul.lo rnnge, so thnt a bathing In a brook under great tics' pleusnnt vnilety will obtain In the ex whlcli cast ileep -hndows and nlu per- j hlblt!on. ( mil shafts of brilliant light to pierce) The piesent plan Is to have n series iiirongn niiun ucfii anil r.ituic. rnere Is a peacock !n the foreground, and Irises lend mme color to the window. All of this Int-l.-ate design has been carried out in tlie new process. Tliere Is Hot a piece of painted glass in the window. The ninphh- fac. s and flow ing 1 1 esses are m oil" piece of glass. The leg t!ia; plunges into the brook and the tipples, of the waves In the water ais aho upon one piece of glass, but not pah, ed. Tlie effect is obtained by a process of etchitu'. The glass Is In Ia).i. of colors, uud the top la. r.s are bitten into until the dc-ired ton? comes through. The leml.s that weie so essential to old stained glass have al most wholly ills ippeare d, 1 The window will 1 vhlhlte.l nl tlie San Francisco fulr before Its Installation in .lr. TitTany's home. 1 Frquhait Wilcox's portialt or .Mrs. George LeUiiu. Hunter bus had a ,,,,-, . , .1 1, , 11, nuttal,.. according to tl.t Uullulo ..','. " l"-'- , , . ,, , , "It shows the painter In his happiest mood, says th Ac,c.y, inspln-d by the unusual beauty of a woman vlorant with life and emotion, and keenly sensitive to the Joys and soriows of her fellow llll"mn"' "Tlie pose .s bold. Inn Justified by the success of tho execution, the fully mod- idled left arm that rests on the luck rail 01 tne sola giving noin coiurasi mm iw, iJt ratt und Charles II. Wood , balance to the composition. The like- he: ry. . ness Is extraordinary, one of th .se llk 1 Tl.ioiigh tlie SMiiphony Orchestra ut-sses that plctuic much more of Mr music, under liappler nusplces than I noil and mind nnd bean than is ever painting, has given to Huston an Intcr- sei 11 by strangers, or often by cien 1 national eelcbiilv. The guild should .those most Intimate. The portrait is a 1 giv- to Host. .11 artists m, opportunity i-haracterlzatlon of the highest type, and to make the r native city equally well Is praised by the most difficult critic of known as un art centre u it, .Mrs. Hunter's husbaiuf." Next Tuesday evening nt the MusMim of Natural History. Seventy-seventh street and Central Park West, Alexan der T. an I.acr will continue! his course of free public lecture on sH fur .idol's w.t't 11 lecture on "Panitinf, hi iiicrl.n wkh Iteniarks I'pou the Post-ltnprpsslonisis." The following week .10 w ,i cor.clude Ills ivuirsc with a discussion of "Paintings at ihe Metro llolit in .Museum." On the eyeiitng of December 1 11 new course nf lectures will be opened at the Museum of Nat ttrol History by Alfred Martin, associ ate leader of tlie Society for ICthlc.iI Culture, the subject being "Itullun Art." On Thursday evening at Public School ICS, lOSth street and Amsterdam ave nue, John Qulncy Adams, assistant sec retnry of the Municipal Art Cominls slon, will continue his course on "Art and Dally Life" with a lecture on "The Heauty of .Machine Mndo Things," nnd the same evening nl Public School J't Knst Flfiy-seventfi siren, I.oiiIh Weinberg of tlie College 0 the City of New Vork, will lecture on "Whistler: the Tone Poet." Gutzon Horglum, the sculptor, re peated his lecture. "The Social Service of Art." yesterday at the Metropolitan Museum of Art. Henry .1, Davidson 1 lectures there November 28, on "Some ' Decorative Principles and Problems," followed nn November 30 by Lawrence Ulnyon of Knsland. whose topic Is ",lnp 1 nuese Prints, a n Art of tho People," and on December 15 by r.eon Dabo, who will I talk upon "Landscape Painting from Constable to Vnh Gogh." The work of the nrt department of I the Washington li ving High School Is now mi view und open to the public, in tlie Municipal GalPry nt 10 Irving plat'.'. Ii renialni upeu until Novem ber 25. The Cathedral Parkway khI lery conialns nn exhibition of land scapes of lluropean suojects by Har old C Dunbar until November 1!S Kennedy S- Co, have placed on lew a numb' r of pastels by Whistler of Up rarest quality. They are ureet scenes. Venetian quays, Interior, nil i.ii.y tombed to th- paper us by but-' 11 illy wings, and with mij. "tenon.- ,t -iilescont haunting bitti rily colors. To Hap), elller.' the eMiibittutl .Mr. KctllliV -.cured fioiii WllUaiil M Chae till1 ' latler's portrait of Wlilstbr, tlie por trait thai ut Hint Whistler liked, but which ho aflerwjid repudiated and stew 1 angry nt, raying It lampooned him. In the second ffallery large collection of itlio N'utlouul Arts Club galleries contains many of the Ixst originals of the liesi .,T",,I,,J ' V. of ,.un.cnt IhlStriltlotlK. A, Castulgtle.S phere. U. (Illes's beach scenes are The artists of Huston, painters, sculp tors and miniaturists, have undertaken a mort Interesting experiment, which If successful l.s likely to work reform in the methods of exhibiting and selling works of IJrvMon nrt. Within the last tw nty years n group of painters has giunn up 111 Huston wlio huve gained recognition all over the country as the lioston School, Tho members me eiulte Independent, each following his own Ideals and t elated to the others only by an Interest lit sound craftsmanship. I'or many years, however, they hac been badly ham- j ,irr,M ,y oc conditli.iis. which Hindu It most dllllcult to give awequnte exliibl. Hons of their work, but they feel now that they have solved the problem successfully by th organization of Ilm Guild f Huston Artists, which carries with it the equipment of u building cell ttally located In the Hack Hay district where there will be ample space for exhibition, collective and Individual, ns well as showrooms for the sale of ple nties and tho like. The guild Is modelled closely after the craftsmen guilds of tho Itenals snnce. They stood prlmurity for sound workmanship. Membership wns u glial anlee to patrons of art that an artist belonging to such a body was a good workman. It is believed that lu some degree the Hoston guild will stnnd for Just that an assttranco that anything produced wilt be up to a certain stand ard. Among members of this guild are some whose reputation Is International and eithers who it is believed wilt at tain equal distinction. Tho gnllerie.s of the guild will be l primarily for the woiks of Hoston I artist. Tlie works of these men cover i oi "one man e.r group snows in one gallery and In tlie others constantly changing general exhibitions of the works of members. Tills will Insuie that u visitor will it t nny time llnd new things of interest. It Is also Intended to f.rm each year a representative collection of the work of tile guild inoinboes to lie sent to other cities of the country wherever dales can be arranged. Tlie basi of the guild Is e-ooperatlve and It contains active and nssoclut members, The active members nre in turn entitled to Individual exhibition of ono fortuluiit each In the guild giilUry. H'.J Newbury street. Kaoh active tmmlier will also contribute ore "I" o placed on continuous ,n '' salesroom oonnceieu K'l'u'O-. During the siinitiu r liionths all the artists will be repie- " 1,1 Bw e-xliihltion. I' """"'"T. a Z I who are Interested In ilm under- lal(ll(. n ntwn fm. mwH Mnm fee they receive tickets to tlie private yI(.w alM u t m ,lwllnll of ,,nwlng or other work ()f nn , lnpll))0l. r tllf R1J,,. Th 11C(.l.M u( .,(, cul,(l .(,.0 ,.:dmun(1 Tarl)oll, mijent ; Wllllnm W Churchill, treasurer: Mrs. I.illa Cabot 7(.n Vi secretin v. Associated with thes 1IH members of tlie board of managers -,. i.-rank W. Henson. I. M. Giugenglgl, WHEN YOU GIUT YOUR TEETH. k k T IP illAHI.V you don't Know that y there Imi pressure of JDU pounds to the square irch on the teeth wet 11 lile .a luge eiilxcn silts Ins 1110. lo s togMtii : ..: 11 ball game or becaus r. nt due .-..nicji so often." said 11 dentlt. "The presMiie may be '.osj. y mav be grenter. but 2f.o pounds Is ilie aver nge "And think of the damage that mar b dene. Ono of my customers cracked off a porcelain tooth in his sleep on 1 night when he crunched his teeth to ' gether, probably dreaming about a liusi , ,it.-s elesil. What did he do? lie came I around the next day and told tne I ' was a punk dentin and that the tooth I which I had put In a short time before was 11 fake. I "I told him nil libout tlie lt.o pounds . pressure und thai pr.'bably no artllieial j tooth would stnnd micIi ii strain. Hut I 1 don't think he hollrw'd 11 Word of It, I because be went awn) iiugry nnd I have j nut seen him sinie. I hnd figured out i that that particular tooth was 11 rather artistic piece of work loo." ' Goupil&Corv OF ,R1S To Unusual lAhibition Dreams and Legends In Mtrr -Hir vr. uriou! llluitilnaitotif, by iMrs. da Loria Norman Xater Color AVoodcuts Mrs. E. C. Auslen Brown 58 W. 45th St. !rwh"?uV Exhibition Gallery for Rent Well ICqiilpprd and Well Located Reakoi'ableTernis by the F-'ortnislit Tlit fxhibitiaii gallery !ll lr the benefit of 0.11 Ioiik eiUblulicil buinri At Ait Uralcit. which will continue untntruupted, W, H. POWELL 983 Sixth Ave., Between 35th&5Ctli3U.