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Evening public ledger. [volume] (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1914-1942, January 01, 1921, NIGHT EXTRA, Image 16

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045211/1921-01-01/ed-1/seq-16/

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16
EVEtfltfG PUBLIC LEDGER-PHILADELPHIA", SATURDAY, JANUARY 1, 1921
rv t-iX
BF-1
m
"DAM
Pt in
OhnJl fie
lord ret
to beco;
of final,
badly t,
An go f i
M'!
dope,
nlze of.i
in Cu',
l(t tb
dfar V
blower
wished
drapo '
" Boise
Civtd,
'numot
and w
A flue'
Babe,
wlnne;
I
busy,
could
the ot
from"
and o
It
but t'
Hava
adver
ond.
time
comci
iiocko
exact
Trent'
dldn
pecon
t
k
" A
base!
. coml
the
spor
athb
the
dty
here
dun
the,
celt
witl
gua
coal
ten '
five
cou
every
RiT. fe
lts L(
IVl
lR
CLUB MEMBERS
VIEW MUMMERS
Union League and Manufac
turers' Are Vantage Points to
See New Year's Parade
WOMEN KEEP OPEN HOUSE
The custom of tho downtown ilubs
In having open homes n'l day today va
oartfloinll) popular with member of tho
Union Lvactte and Manufacturers
Club. Thousand of members of these
two eliibn pcnt the morning lu view
Ibr tho mummers parade.
The women's clubs have been nrtivo
during the Inst dnj.s In maklnc prepa
ration for New Year's Dny entertain- ,
ments, dnnep nnd receptions. Not to
bo outstripped by their clubmen broth
ers, many of the women's organizations
alao had open houses.
Tho most popular feature of tho oe
calon at the Manufacturers' Club was
tho miniature acetic of Vnlley Forge
Miriounding a huge Christmas tree
Scnree'j a single detail of the historic
ground was omitted even the Schuyl
kill was there nnd the wooded Mount
Joy.
Last night over "2000 persons vere
served supper nnd danced the new ye.if , .
.i&S wsssz&ANDSMEN IN"
that together stretched out over a hun
dred feet was a remarkable display of
articles fashioned from food Mando
lins made of enke. n bridse made of lob
ster, books and boats o ham and aic . ...... ... , ,,. .... . ,, ,, 7
variety of biimiar tigures. Luncheon otaia Military hffects Mingle With Hobo and liuzzar Lamdcn
was terved at 12:30. . , ,,. . . . .. .
The New Century Club ushered in ' and PottSVlllc Musicians VlC With Phlla. ArtlStS
the new year with a reception this at-
ttrnnou. Mrs. 11. s. rrentiss .MCI1013,
president, received, assisted by tho
members of the executive board.
f the executive board.
fear reception was given at
Club also, when undergrad -
A new year
the CoUcrc Club a1b. when underKrad -
uates home tor tne noitiiii. renewed
old friendships that were interrupted
last September.
The Quaker City Ladies' Motor Club
received in Its cluDrooras nt tn- 110101
Walton.
15,000 in Line at
Mummers Parade
fWMtnii.il fmm l(lir. On,
, i . u .i... it- ....,.... ,
rivalries it has ho unfading vivacity of
tne composite nil.- ui u luai iiwj.
The nerfeet weather was a great
bracer fir the tired mummers who had
- UU I1UU
V., r. il.nl foof alner. lnsf t'rnr wpl. House, l.uwaril lt'liy. liuiiu ditk't. .11-
hS", ;sl0i'.,:.P.i"wt,ntnerinrt!Icn Palmer. Charles Rlcdinger. William
v,X ,.ii nVrniipfi fhe nlcht
their dubs througl the night.
Last night wa. the night of nights for
rhilodelphia, as today Is its day su-
nreme. In on- tremendous colorful
burst the mummers set oft the work
und thought nud saving o the old year
w i "" -' - ......
- Mn1V..nfA thf fivt 1 nv ,f flio Tioiv
Ouc of the 'urge-t crowds that over
watched n 'hooters' parade thronged the
ropes and the windows along Broad
street. 'Ilireo tbousiind patrolmen
Kept pet tea order tnrougcout tne
march.
FAKCY CLUBS LOOK
LIKE HUMAN RAINBOW
fTM. & m fi nsit TnKn r.f tliA Vnii
. l.-.l - -
this morning like a imghty human rain-
i..
irar s i-',ii.ini' ." ii;;irrui'u un iu ciurv
"""
To the gnv hn'lday throngs hanging
out of hotel nnd h.'i windows nil tih nK
tir I'rcuiliul In no rf nnrmlf f hi u-hnln
tliln? lonltP.I hkc n nt i)i"Ci of !nl-
foie the effete holders of reserved seats
had stuck the" head out in the mjii
shin b it mpp ' "to ee.- if it was
coiuing," he and v rjbndv el. ii. tin
family were on 'V ob "ti th I'irh and
they could re'l i. . enrds and spiules
about wlmf wuh going on
It va" thriiugh the rlinp who lias
watched the famous fnneie year after
year that the rst of the crowd got its
information.
"Here they come," he cried, "it's
the Silver Crown that's first in line."
And then eervbody 'et loose to wel
como Huladelphia's very own Mardl
Gras that has nevt r been known to deny
the rollieking New Year shooters a
grand and glorious thrill.
Thrills ther'' vere aplenty. In the
Chnrh-i Kli'in "iitiit. whieh eame see
ond in 'me of pnrnile. Captain Kin,:
Hcrrscbuft in wruins blue satin and
white fin raniKn' liad a train "'-'I
feet lorn; n against one of sixty feet
long ln-t .mr It took 10J bujs and
tfn men to c.irr the capo m.d it waj
rumored ale.t tf-at .1 eirtaiu parti lad1
the word ..f 'I. K.ng himself thai the
I1UIIU ens' ,s nM",
Onl Indian Wins Applause
There w re 'lu 'm-ee jis'kej s bic)nz
lng to tip Kie i s hn got tl.i.ir gen
erous round "I u, p'.ius , ai ii Frai.k
Keemin, u prie winner of u. n.- .in s
back, and li.i- war. appearing as tin
Only Ind.lll "'l tie hlreet " gut l.s
own rei'ogi.i'inn Nor-. .an ( niwfoti'
as n lending jocke . m mm.j I mdred
dollars' wort i ( ' and pink satin
nnd white fur. !' eived a l.irg" slmre of
admiration with due nmdes'j. und t im
od his honors ih.t to John Shn Ids, Jr..
baby
the eiiuaniiiutj
Imnrs
of one of
.. ....... ,.,..u . i- ...., r
Tne iviein mo j s . is.-ii lam-
1US Ir us nun no iiiiht'
inere wns
Kddv Kenn.v. w io gnt out "I line every
f line cverv
once in a while to teuse the hojs mi
the side lines and ren'b tm.v- Well IM
with " .aiii.-l s Imir scan lie had mi
tho nicc-t pair of foii'W woo en sto,
Itici. imd n pn'r ..f n.-at" brogue, Ti.. re
wuRh blonde hu.r and . smart lonkm,
anllor lint and wl... .-..uld Line blamed
alllbo.h for "fulling" for Ihldie? I Mh.-r
?::. r .. , ..... i.-i .. ... i.
lIllll.'S. IUCUll'.'rs "l llic IMCIII IUUICS
auxiliary, who nttra. ted uttcntl-.n. were
Uill Morris and Heury Adams
isliM) Kriitnl for On
For K'.rg' ousiiess "f costiin.ing the
Lobster oignuiation could not be sur
nassed One of tb. most uttrncthe cos
fllinus of tl"' lot u as Joseph Chamljers
It wiH " ''iilurfiil nffulr in accordion
filcatwl blue and lose Minn, brocude.l
n jewels, nnd was built on a frame
work In tho shupc of n imiltise cross.
.Kcutul of the costume for thin ouu duy
limo was 500,
rfjjo geWfu clown's costurae was
.J
ffi'fcl.lir-tt-jv
nam T.".pesrrv r(-ra in enn.ram j ,i'J"' .'.ssistei by W Aliller and "opley. K. ijopley. it .MrCovern, () ' were few knocks even at poor old Hoy-
ehatiKiiiR : fnt.ta.tir pattern all don the He was tL rotume o the band MeCovern. V. Dovlo, T. Mefo-ker, J. 'ally, although there was one splendid
lengli. of llruad str-;t There wns all Louis Hc. " "1 dn1 MeCosker. Joseph Murphy. Cienrge impersonation of the l'rlnce of Wales
the corp-mi. brocaded pagenntrj of wn- that o f ,. 1 j" "",?;, ,n ' Ko,t. J. McOiIln. J. I.andy. W. (ireen. .ittcmled by his ro.ial bodiguurd.
other years and then, to qtiote an ex.'ur. pajer- wore old roe t.oats anu hue. i)eilPV. V. Mauumg. It Harron, v. .i,
slonisr from Allentown. who stood on breeches, with Spanish hat, of the sam, LonJ sfc-Domil(, ""j1,,,, j 'J J '.,X""', "rRoton and
the side lines: "Oh. boy. then some." coor uw white stockings. I ,. Steelman. William Trainer. J. .T.hn-' rim notoBJn J ,n. . " fU"'lr " a
It wns nftr nil the mun on the street The Quaker City String Hand also I , 0l,ralinll K i)ovill',i Cnm-T i?'i . N'"''""f l',"1 fllM- n"th-
u , ,i, thin, rirvt t,,.,.,i r. , ,,.!.. , i n,.nmr,w. The woro i " i- i.'. ' i, i....: i.-.. . " ' V - A Vi "ng but laughs, nothing buttbi i.ld
. a . ..... i 1 J i .1. L k.i iiin'iir 1 iisimiii i-inu 17 1 m niJtuiH 1
H lit1 .1 t iiii hiiii i v n'M.'i. aji'ttk ui try niui i LUiiu nuiv. - '-- i iiiii t . . - in mil Ti ti I 11111 i. i.hfti.'i
the s'fm ,,f .!... Muilds.- pr.sident of V"! vi Mtniin ThV costume Vn. pale ! ' - "' 'Mot
the Klein c; ,1, John appenn-l riding b!,. Wlth b.uut if-illy brocaded roses nnd , , ;' ' , mo her-iVi law on M n(! .
on n Shetland p .. , und The crow .J odging ot white fui. The costume cost ."np" ''ls ' "" lp' " ' " , f"n''n- '
"a. suon- for 'urn i Vl"()0 (me of the big, individual hits of the
, , ".. ,i,i. . . iitl.'cr . imtiime in the varioua orguni- veteran Lobster Club was a uiiiuatiire
Charles I. rrs'.ui to Let .. ,oung , L . lt -ire greutlv admired were boat with two men rowing furiously,
est march, r . . th. s reetl.e ., t i,e '""; ''"t, "t'eorL Hoth. nines M- through Hruad street dust and with the
three until laic in January-also was tlit -worn ij neoig -""; . ' """,,, eKenj
1 1 1 1 ii vi i i ;i i ii i ci ii iir u no ii i i 1 1 r i - " - -
!.. .tl I ....! ...!. nil . I l, A IIUIHI . . ..-.. ....... it.ot . - t- '.i- iiw. I
t! old I
lori
Inen
frUcU
AMONG THE
Otis ltnmbcrgcr, of tho Silver Crown Club, and his doc were tho first to pass up Ilroad street In tho New i..
spectacle. UambcrKer and hi well-trained nnlmal cot tho chilled crowds In n. cooil humor to view the parade,
dames McAllister, of the Klino Club, (Inset) was one of tho juunccst marchers
MAKE HIT
Hands in staid, blue uniforms, other.
, In gaudy costumes, comic bands Hnd
I .,: hnn,i. ,.,.. t,..vo u!
ts,rnB oamK were, as nlwaJS a big
I 0""K -.. '"". U'B
kmuii iuc.ii- ijukvuui. xue
taste of the bandsmen this year seemed
to run more to the huzzar uniform and
tho musicians were n riot of blues and
golds and reds as they tooted their way
along Broad street.
Tho Lyric Hand, of Camden, led by
William Townsend, nnd with Drum
Major John Ogle assisting, headed the
comic Kast Hde Club, of Camden.
Their uniform consisted of blue coat.
with blue cape, stripped with gold:
wMfe trousers, hlnek hontq nnd Mi?h
gray shakos with a towering plume
,;, in3 in this band were O,
eorce
Mattsou, Leo Lynch.
James Cljne,
John Smith, Don Stewart. Itobert
,, ... , t- 11.. Tl,l. T . ,1
1 Smith. Joseph bmith, Henry isazer,
' Paul West. Fred Lyons. Joseph Mc -
Conn h p0nnld Swissler, Thilip
s.issl(.r iMiilip Weber, AVcslcy
?chuitZ(,r Kdward Ilenlc. Hoy Abbott,
,, h Town.rnd nnil Karl Alminde.
Th Co,nnp nockert Hand were In
i . . "" .. m, . . :.i..., ...ul .1.-
,n ,i1(. inev marcnen wiui 1110
Teneuo Island Club, and the members
werL. William Dodds. leader: Robert
Fuller. Joseph Dodds. William Whit-
tj0i Rbert Andrews. Gus Arnstein,
, villium Jones, Robert (jreenhouse.
1 Albert Sehcmp, Joseph Greenbaum nnu
Charles Uyau.
Hawaiian Costumes Shine
The Heecman String Hand was out
in nil Its plnrv. The costume this year
was of the Hawaiian variety, of white
duck, with garlnnd around the neck 01
rtrnnfP unite Can
wim orange gar
....-f-- - . . , .
lands. ..award nancy w .ju-r.
Other plajers were llliani Hugey,
....,,, irn.. T- 1.
William Kelly. H. Schwartz, D. Kelly
an" ; .... un,'i thnt mnrln a Wir
... ,. T-l Lin
AllOtU
hit nlon
th.. lino nf march was the
inns "" ....- . - ;"
- ' . .
purple routs and y el low- trousers.
H..phnn.i Tribe, No. 12. of the H
Mm. bad its band in line also. I
I
e
I lie
organization wore huzzar uniform, with
rdl coat, red and gold capes, wirnc
other that drew many "ahs" from the
erowd. It also drew its share of jut
for Joseph Martin, who wure or rather
carried it. It weighs one hundred
pounds at a light estimate. The outlit
was made of necordion pleated gold
satin nnd, stretched out, it wns on a
winglike finmeworK, u ioobcu imv
fantastic sunburst.
The kin i of the Lobsters was Robert
Reade. who wus attired in cerise and
hue. His page boys, bearing his train,
stret'-h'd all the way across Ilroad
street anil bnrk again
The iloldeti Slipper organization,
wlmli fiuin. last .li line of tlic funcy
.-nib hal soni" "y original pie es.
t,erge H. McClt-rnand. Jr.. was
' iiueeli llll'l I..KI I'T "' inn"'- ;j
ilaine 1'eii' m-k
'She" was dressed in
, rL,alh 0,,detful rose gown ondlookd
, K(. u : Vani'" "hrsidf" stepping. nut
..i n u.. hi.u --sllie" carriiMl an nrtwtie
basket of l!i. wers mounted on a crook
Unit added t" the pastural picture. A
citnop of fringirt Breetl win. ios.-s
peekll.'.' nut of it finished the eottumi
Anna Hell it. u wuupirish led and
black ittit was represented bj.loni.
I atTert and Irish Friedoin by Irani.
Cii.tMi" 'Th- h.i.jf of the tlolden 'ip
. .. ... u'iiiiiiin KpIiv. Jr. His io.
tume w.i- .r. oriiiiuc u..ii ..no um. -
VTl,nai!v Crown orgi.nizat.on
u, i line hnd manv
wM.h came tlrvt in 1 " nni1 "1',
beautiful resumes. . Michael Quihle
a w.ni. th.. men who murched with
the fancy clubs were llarr luinoi,
I i in,, . i Shirwood
1I1IUIU J lllinei .
i .;'. t, ,.i,.,n i.-r,,,l
Scherer,
""" .. .. n...i, t.,
Charles .m;soi . ... . .",'""'
i a'.pein, riuiiii umc . .ium., ,j,,..,.,
Frank Krisley. Fred Howe, Uan Iris
.1.11. M.'hnel Driscoll. Samuel Lest, r
"" '"" "
f'( If CI 1 'Hii CH 4SE
LUMH l.LL HZ ti.lO.
r 00)1 TO GLOAMING
UU.U LV iriy.iiui. vs
ci. h ,.i,l ,vlth the c,irir.-ou anil
the exotic and the beautiful, O.d Man
(i..om Cliaser marched in the mum
mers' parade.
The smil's an I laughs i.egan congre-
cut us . -iris at the renin wus in uronu
and I'.it.r stf.ts 'J'hei may not nil
linv,. linn iiar or -niil.-s imt tl,,j er-
tiimlt .lirl sink,' the nirht simt with the
shivering crowd, whbh ntuod with fei t
frozen to di"y pmeuierits at this cor
ner. The comics were u bit blow in ar
riving, slower Irj, fact than the fancy
lloatu, but to '"- tM newer and
itcen SQATM i
ft -urfianieat,
"
. r.. ..1. 1 iipl-a tu rnn I'linni ti
J
i
MARCHERS IN MUMMERS" PARADE
VARIED ARRAY
IN GA Y PARADE
. trousers and hich Fhakos. Allen Teale
Is thp lender, among other players be-
ing Harry Smith, Clarenco Hccknrds,
A,bprt . A,bm FoxnUj nQrrj.
Albert Cooke. Albert Foxall. Harry
i Keller, tieorice I.nwson, Henry Tratit-
mire. William l'endleth. George Coo's,
liliam Teale, Kavmond Schaffer,
George Nailor. William Nallor and
Charles Priestley
The' Jazz Ilab.es from Ilogan's Alley
were n comic aggregation provided with
string
; Instruments. The men wore huge
enrs and big feet, were dressed In red
suits und wore red wigs. Their Milts
were trimmed with strings of rolls.
The members were Arthur Cameron,
J Kellv. Chnrles Grosser. .Tosenh T.nne.
.loscpn Ktlllan. 1.. I.uuwlg. .Intnes Mo-
ran, iiugney ueeier. William Salten-
berg and Unj and Walter Knders,.
HolKies Make lllg Hit
In the Yiddishcr Jnzz Band were
arrv Horner, lender, iisslsted livi
1 Harry
. T . ' -------- - - -; --
?,, !..'' ' """ "uuur
Iaumiter.
'u.,wu,--, ,,,
1 vit, ..., 1 ,. -...,,....
I ti, ,.'ii.i, - o"..V.if.. :. r,..,
rom iott.ville was on hand In ' i I
' fnrP0 Tlli, ;ar thu musicinus wore
fn jrptf, fujts un(i hii. hnN .vilI.
Irish fnee make-up. Ted Ilushar led the
band, among others being Harry Hush- j
ar, James Wensil. Frederick Elsen-
V , ' "nh" iV'- "--;, '-
nucner, t nuries Jilsenaucher, Leo
Klemtner.
Klomtnnp
I Harrv Hnrirer led tlie Kfttnnn Cnm
mniwiery Hand in hurrjir uniforms, with
black coats, white trousers nnd nlnnied
Shako. John Sehwnnk led the Phil
ade'phla Navy Yard Hand
S!t MnnLn'u 11. .vu' lln,l .l.n.u.t tr.
sailor uniforms, was out full strencth.
This organization was trained bv
Fnthrr Kelly, nnd in tho nurndo were
.!. r11 1 ; . T-. sir
I"1 following musicioim : Lupt'no Mi-
rnli I' ru.yn II Af .... (T.A.. T
1 (till, 14, liwwi ji-wu, it. .Hi V 1111,1 1- , l .
ilflTitel Tnnhel IV.inlf 1 Itti, T.iilu
. ....... . .K..HW. I. . l.t.ll. ..,111,-, 'u -,
Stanton, Joseidi Hrennnn. Harry Hug-
I renin 1. Itoehe. .Tnsenli 1'ltrien .Tnte.ih
Krale, T. (ionium. W. Hlchard, It.
lost uiM Jolin Uiley.
smaller clubs had their clowns and
, funn men nt the appointed places hv
S o'cloek. Here a clown, u uteran of
many New Year's parades, was ex-
nlnlning to a crowd uist how to walk,
i in regard to sole and hrel, in order to
, be fresh end spirited in passing the
uiomuai grnnostaiui.
Over there. "Hoob McNutt" was eat-
ng freshly bakfd fancy buns with a
stunning woman in gieen velvet, whose
eipnnse of "snowy" ni ek offeied little
i -sistanre to tiie morning breezes.
"One Horse Shay" There
And d"n't let an body forget Johnny
Junes !
Johnny, if pep and noise eounted
most, would take a domi prizes. He
and n half dozen others nf the I). It
(Kwald Club ciowdcd a rl k. tt
I Hois,. Shay" to the breaking
flu"
point,
,,,,,,.1, fn .i. ......Im.,. .m, .vir,.j ,,t i.
jnti'-nt. but -uitupie hoiso whieh dnw
t, oa(
.johiiiiv wus the politest mun in the
crowd: that is whenever a pretty girl,
nine in sight. He would imite them all '
' bo for a ride in Lis "barouche," und
' w of th'in refused. Nobody could r
s.st thnt wngnnload nf smiles and
lu-ighs, snmi of them in blackface and
,,,,.,..,, I)uinU.,i Pi0,.ns.
., ,1"" 1 Man Volstead and I'npa
' ' 'ohibltlnn got their knocks. And then
, r.n.c So .fid the famous Hlue I.as.
. .. . .
"Mimeaters" Hrlng Uiuglis
The Liberty New Yiar'n Aso intinn
hud a lot of comic features, but those
that attracted tin1 most attention were
the divisions under "Yank" and .1. Mc
Allister. "Yank" and hi- brother are
etenms with u clever th njit or two
siill roaming around under ilnir lints,
despite former participation In the
Hi. . oilei s purn.Ies.
' "Yll,lk" ,""1 " o7,:n wild-looking
.,.,,, 1H winch he called "Irish. Ilol-
H-vicki Mun.aters. and nobodj in tho
, , , , , J(, lM,,( wfts ,
iwhicli. I hey were dress,, tilue emits
! w iiit imiitrt nnii black skull caps. Their
i.miu function was to mt wild, and they
did.
Hrotlur J. hnd a Bang of convicts.
nnd a happv looking bun. h of criminals
i "l.i -.-. -.. ....- i..... .i ... h
. timl it would be n shiime to jail such
ni-n, and if Warden Mi Kentv had seen
them, the first thing lie would have
asked would hine been: "llow do they
do ilv'
One of the convicts had a sign read- ,
lug :
"I am Toomcv. I used to wear
diamonds, now I wear stripes," and
m Zeft "'.. Uohni9,' , "JVv,' , in wiRht have been cnlled on the comic
.McLaughlin. Among other players were n,1 l,u n,vner' r.n.i. ll.n.lrr
n""y iK"i.Kilr.nir,p!?' S.,1,,nm ! "uster was about as proud as anything
i.juiii oii-vi'iiauii. 1 01 as
v
I,... I,iiitf -A l,,...-
Mayor and Coinicilmcn
View Mummers' Parade
Mnyor Mooro and his family
viewed the parade today from the
windows of the Mayor's reception
room, on the second floor of City
Hall.
The members of Council watched
tho mummers pass from their of
fices on the fourth Door, where they
had built temporary tiers of seats
for their families nnd friends.
I , , , ...
' another looked very contented and
I PCI"'(''1,I "'" the bloodthirsty legend.
'Troni the gambling houses nndf swell
l lu'" '" "" """" """""
, 1 rankle Hritton, of the Liberty f
Club.
got a lot of attention, but nobody knew
quite what he was supposed to be aim
ing nt with his red skateinobile nnd
red fireman's uniform. On the "hood"
of his up-to-dnto ehicle was written
I ine wru -nevo nnu on ineoncK wns
" eouee poi wim me sign excuse .iy
Dust." Anyway, whatever ho wns try-
I.... ... ... n. l?..nnMn ...n... 1.1.. ...t,i.
tl0 oarj morning crowd, and he sure
made time with his peculiar car.
!.. cm -. -.,..,. .
ine Oliver rowii v mo was, ni course
noted for its fancy floats, but one ehnr-
... .. t.v, cn !..., ,ii ...
in that whole paradox because he car
ried n pl e in his mouth nnd wore an
t'nelo Sam's costume, with silver
spangles superimposed on a woolen
sweater across his back.
New Club .Makes Hit
A new club, the Lencuc Island New
Year's Association, made n big splurge
under the efficient .leadership of Captain
.Joenn llogan. "Joe had a cape of-
fieialiy designated as Hogan's Alley,
with fifteen pages dressed as "Jnzz
Habies" nnd "Yellow Kids," both
startling in color nnd design. Four
bands, and eight female impersonators
swelled the numbers of the club to not-
uble proportions
Of course there were
comics, rnnciiiL' from emit blc. hi-nrtv
many more
' .. a 1 v.. .....",...
i Ciimnws to modi-st, polito little Smiles,
I JL.il V tMU U" ill DIM'S I JOrl'l L'Tl. 1 llPrO
I TI.a .. n - l. t risi
I'hiludelphia Mummer's spirit tluit.
Ilki
seriiin '", lias in Iped to make tl
umo;is
eity
SI 1,000 IN PRIZES
GIVE ALL A CHANCE
i
. r,If' prize money for the marching
! mummer this year was so divided that
practieally every club hnd some share in
, " i;ix prizes of S2.1 each will be
U,;"V' ' l" t""1"- "" "' up parade.
whbh arc not awarded uny of the major
The pt of prizes follows :
For the best fancy club First prize,
1 ik r 1 I 1 -
.1U1KS DAVIS
Prepared for sunshine or rain 11
ho marched with the Lobster Club
today.
tlu. ., I
,v
ivw J
r
Hero Are Men Who Pick
Winners of Great Parade
Joseph Kelly, former councilman.
Charles II. Grnkelow, exalted
ruler, Philadelphia Lodge of Hlks.
William K. Goldenbcrg.
flOOO; second, ?800; third, .$050 j
fourth. $M)0.
For best fancy rnptnln First prlzo,
$2r0; second, $1C0: third, $100.
For handsomest costume $150,
For best-dressed clown First, 5150;
second, $100; third, .$75.
Far tho best-dressed trio .$100.
For the best dressed jockey First,
$150; stcond, 9100.
For the bcst-dreRsed jockey trio
$100.
For the best-trimmed suit, fancy
clubs First prize, $150 ; second, $100 ;
third, $75.
For tho best-dressed couple $50.
For the best-dressed juvenile $25.
For the four best character types
First prize, $100; second, $50; third,
$25.
There will he six special-mention
prizes, three of $50 each, and three
of $23 each for the fancy club dlvlslou.
Comic Club Prizes
Thero will be slmllarlly liberal pro
vision for the comic clubs. The first
prize for the best comic club will bo
$1000; second. $750; third. $000;
fourth, $400; fifth. $250: slMh. $150.
For the most comical captain, first,
$200; second. $150; third, $100.
For the mot comlcnl costume $100.
For the funniest chnracter. $75.
For the funniest group, $150.
For tho funniest couple. $100.
For the most original character. $75.
For the most original costume, $75.
For the most original novelty. $75.
For the funniest juvenile. $25.
Three special mention prizes will be
awarded of $30, nnd three of $25. In
addition there will bo six prizes of $25
each to clubs which did not get any
other award.
Awards for Ilonts
Seven prizes for floats will be nwarded
as follows:
First. $150; second, $125; third,
$100; fourth, $75; fifth, $C0; sixth,
$50; seventh, $25.
There will be three special prl7.es
for string bnnds. First, $350; $250
and $130.
Seven Itrlgado Prizes
Pcven brigade prizes will be given.
First. $150; second. $125; third. $100;
fourth, $75; fifth, $C0; sixth, $50; sev
en th. $25.
Five spteial feature prizes complete
the prize list. Tlieso are $75, $50, $35,
and two of $25.
NEARLY CLEANED UP A PRIZE
Mummers' Judge Mistakes Street
Sweeper for Comic Character
He was a hero in spite of himself!
A stout and earnest appearing mem
ber of the city's strect-cleunlng force
appeared before the judges' stand,
walklug In the middle of tho ntrect dur
ing one of tho gaps that occurred be
tween the larger club representations.
One of the judges' messagcrs dashed
nnxously out, stopped the man nnd
nsked him for his name, under the evi
dent belief thnt he was supposed to be
a comic figure In the parade.
Neither of thu principal seemed to
see the joke of the mlx-up, hut thu
crowd bad a big laugh.
CELEBRATION AT GIRARD
Edwin S. Stuart and Judge Stern
Advise College Boys
New Year's Day wns celebrated nt
Oirard College with specinl exercises in
the chapel, attended by former (iov
crnor F.dwln S. Stuart, president of thn
board of city trusts, and Judge Horace
Stem, of Common Pleas Court No. 2,
both of whom spoke to the students.
More than 2300 participated in the
exercises.
Tho opening address wns delivered
by the president of the college, Dr.
Chessman A. Herrick. Then cume
Judge Stern's talk, in which he ad
vised tho students that It was not wca'th
nnd education that brought happiness
but service to others.
Following the addresses thero was a
reception to Governor Stuart and Judge
Stern. Former officials of the college
were in the receiving line, including
V. D. Sheldon, former vice president ;
Henry II. Hay, former chief of tho col
lege staff, nnd Alfred Moore, former
number of the board of city trusts.
CAPITAL HAILS NEW YEAR
Government Machinery Halted for
Observance of Natal Day of 1921
Washington, Jan. 1. (By A. P.)
Tho government machinery in Wash
ington paused today to greet the Incom
ing yenr. Despite the elimination of
the customary White House reception,
duo to President Wilson's illness, other
features of the New Year's Dny ob
servance in official circles promised to
restore much of tho colorfulness of the
occasion in pre-wur eurs.
Members of the Diplomatic Corps
were invited to a reception at the homo
of Acting Secietfiry Davis, of the State
Department, who was delegated by the
President to net in his stead, lleslde
informal receptions by other cabinet
officers, Secretaries Haker and Daniels
arranged to hold "open house."
The following inissnge from Secretary
Imnlels was rend by men of the Amer
ican navy around the world :
"Greetings to the men of the navy
whose service in 1020 under trying cir
, iiiustunccs, has Illustrated the mival
hbhit of meeting ev. ry emergency with
r. source and success. May the new
year bring to tin m the recognition
which patriotic serweo rlghtU merits. "
NEW YEAR'S EVE DRY IN N. Y.
Prohibition Ogre Stalks All Along
Great White Way
I New York, Jan. 1. The ogro of
j prohibition stalked among the Nc
' V... ..'.j rut ftlit.j filmii NTw Virlr
New
lint n ""h " -
s
(neat White Way lust night
lilue-coated and civilliin clad, ond
"ogres" members of tho city's police
fore nnd government enforcement
agents cast u damper upon the enthu
siasm of the throngs who sought to
usher out the old year ond greet the
i,ew in the mnnncr of nntl-prohlbitioii
du)3,
THIRST GOOD AS PASSPORT
Mexican Officials Open Up Oasis for
Draughty Americans
Douglas, Arl., Jan, 1. -Uly A. P.l
, thirst was tho only passport neces
sary i"t" ut Mexico for twenty-four
hours. effectUe at midnight lust night.
.Mexicun immigration officials an
nounced that Americans: might cross
into the old frontier town and border
oasis of Agua Prleta to welcome the
new enr without the customary pass
port ustrlctious.
Man a Suicide by Gas
Joseph Funston, nitty jeurs old, 20S1)
Hast Somerset street, was found dead
In his loom, curlj today, (las was
flowing from nn open jet. with the door
ami windows tightly closed. Police say
it is a caau of suicide, In 0110 of the
pockets of Funston's coat, tho police
1 found more umu uv.
i
I
M A A 1 11
"" -JMAAAAAAmu - m .. ,.. I, . )xrfcyj,-. f,v .... .. ... ,Jjmi. &,.- .j-.j jWa.st.4 , , w-. ',. S8zi '-IkLr-'g:- J-Jll!laaaB
FICTION FOR VARIOUS TASTES
'POTTERISM MISS MAC AULA Y'S
ANTIDOTE FOR PESSIMISM
A Brilliantly Satirical Novel Which Laughs at the Foibles of
the VPorshijwrs of Success and the Boomers
of tho Second Rate
Uy FELIX K. BCIIELUNf!
Piofaiiior ot KoRllnh Mteraturo
T10TTKIUSM." Tho word Is an
L inspiration. Wo have wanted it
now thi? many 11 day ; for It Is a short
cut over the fields for n thing which
wo have had to go around to get nt ; n
neat cover into which to roll up a
bundle of Idea which have been dang
ling loose for n long time. And whnt is
"Potterlsm?" Like most word It roots
In several direction. Let a suggestion
suffice. A potter Is obviously one who
makes pots or Jugs usunlly of cloy ; and
clay which Is much the stuff out of
which men nnd women nro made ns 1
well Is nn unctuous, unstable, shop
able material with which vessels of
vaVious kinds may bo fashioned, baked
and hnlf-haked j and, even when final
ly glazed nnd painted, they remain
fragile and nro easily broken,
A FAMOUS text, the source of which,
knowing reader, is not tho Bible,
reads : "One touch of nature makes me
whole world kin " You mny preach a
sermon on it, Mr. Minister, or adorn
a peroration with It, Mr. Orator, es
pecially If you do not happen to know
what it means. Now thi "touch' Is
not whnt careless pulpit eloquence often
mnkes it, the innate nobility, tho com
mon humanity of man, that which
makes each of us one of the universal
human brotherhood. This is pretty, but
it is not true. The touch of nature iR
really what the theologian knows ns
original sin, what jou and I call ' the
old Adam" in each of us; for the
"touch" Ib tho taint of human falli
bility, the weakness whieh leaves each
one of life, If the truth be told when all
is said, not much better than his neigh
bor. This is true though I confess that
it is not pretty. Hut whnt has this to
do with "Potterlsm?" Hhnkespeare n
"one touch of nature" is "Potterlsm.
fmOTTTCRISM," the book, is a story
-L of now in which the figures are so
tvpicnl that they assume n universal
truth. The book is well written, nt times
brllinntly. Apothegm nnd epigram piled
on epigram and apothegm make much of
Jt excellent rending. Somewhat less
successful is the effort to make various
parts of tho story appear the utter
ances of Individual characters, but this
is not important to the gencrnl plan,
whlrh is well carried out. The real es
sence of the book is satire of our mud
dling, superficial, self-seeking, prepos
terous modern civilization, which 1
bantered, laughed fit, shown up nnd
mocked a it deserve. Hut very unlike
many such books, "Potterlsm" neither
brings us n cure-nil, which turns out
to be ns preposterous ns whnt it ridi
cules, nor does it conclude either in
despnlr or in some faint-hearted conso
lation, religious or social, that means
nothing. It is one of the merits of this
book that it lrnvcs u wholesomely 1111
consoled. POTTER.ISM, wo are told amongst
much else, is "mainly nn Anglo
Saxon disease, worst of all in Amerlcn,
that great home of commerce, success
and the boostlnc of the second rate."
Potterlsm welcomes prosperity and
ugliness, propriety nnil cant. "Tho
Potterite lias the kind of face which
is always turned nwny from facts
bard, lollv facts with clear
sharp edges, that 'you can't slur or
talk away. Potterlsm has no uso for
them. It appeals over their heads to
lirojuilires nun sentiment. rotterism
is nil for short and easy cuts and showy
results. It lilnvs a came of grab all
the time nnd snatches its success in a
hurry. The Potter God "Is some
being apparently like a sublimated Pot
terite. who reiolecs In bad singing, bad
art. hnd nraylnc and bad preaching.
nnu sus nioic 10 ueui oui rrwurtn. 10
those who practice those nnd punish
ments to those who do not." "Potter
ism has no room for Christianity. It
nrefers the God of the Old Testament.'
However, "tin; Potterites hnve taken
Chiistinnity nnd watered It down to
suit themselves." The Potterite Is ca
pable, adaptable, acquisitive and
greedy. lie does things for what there
is in them for him, no mnttcr how niucn
thev mny seem to be done tor others.
Tho social worker who prates "service"
nnd draws n handsome salnry. the min
ister whose eloquence and soclnl quali
fications "call" him to tho charge of
n congregation of wealth nnd social
prominence where he need no longer
slum, tho man who writes book which
shall be most abundantly salablo or
paints portraits which shall bring him
most iuto vogue in 01 tnesn nre i-ot-terites.
And thn distinction Is drawn,
between nil these and him supposing
he enn anywhere ho found who seeks
truth singly for the love nf truth or
lienutv in nrt or in living for art and
for life. In n word, disinterestedness
is the one certain tiling which Potter
ism is not; the disinterestedness of
heart as to one's fellow- men. the dis
interestedness of mind thnt knows not
commercialized results. How very Im
practical !
rES. Potterlsm is nothing if it 1 not
nrnctlcnl. For Pottcrism lonthes
figures, un'ess they fall on the credit
side. It talks much of principles but
prefers Interest. It would rnther face
naked steel than a linked fact It Is so
imnroner. Potterlsm dotes on the past.
which it recieates with a commonplace
imagination and a loving sentimental
Ism into something Rinnckimr of lnvcn
der and respectability. Potterlsm i
smug, persistent, stubborn nnd in nil
these tialts und many others upsets nny
mornl stondard with which to apply the
doctrine of the survival of the fittest.
The basis of Its philosophy might he
stated in the words. "I am the fittest,
therefore I survive." Hut whv attempt
to emulate the wit of Miss Mncnuiuv,
.l,r,s kit.irv even better than her Clli-
grams details the true symptoms of this
universal human innlauy .'
MISS MACAULAY'S hero is hnlf a
Jew and half 11 Russian, which I
ceilaluh lljing ill the face of conlem.
porurv Potterlsm. He Is not n theorist,
who. hi force of intellect, oveithrnws
the world, only u man clear-skilled
and unprejudiced enough to see the
follv of It anil human enough not to
transcend human frailtv. He is nojt trl
umphnnt. like a tru Potterite hero, nut
fulls in the rnd a vlitim equally tn Pot
terlsm and to Its two opposltes, which -ei-cr
is which, white or red. In Itusfdn.
The twins, John and Jane, with their
parallel unltcrsity educations, their
critical ideas and experiences in the
Potteiism world, of whlih they uro part,
seem not without a cast at u certain
Joan nnd Piter, mm of the rungs of a
long Inilder, by menus, of which a cer
tain historian of the uiilwrse has at
tained to universalitj. The twins nre
commonplace, clevir young people, cleu.
sighted enough intclre. tiully to know
a Potterite on sight, except when look
ing in a looking glnss Hut their souls
are Potteiish, wherefore they do what
t lev 1 ku. get wnat liiuv want, nr
nearly, succeed in tho success of the
yorij; which all so low, wd wmin to
ifZaft. aHVt A
In tho L'nlvorsliy of Pimsy,iin
o&i?' " $s s v ' ''".v y
nOSK MACAULAY
Tho tltlo of whoso latest novel,
"Potlerlsm," litis Introduced a now
word into tho langtiago
tho end, liko the rest of us, essentially
devotees to Pottcrlsra.
YOUR reviewer is not by nature
pessimist, nor does he seek to no
quire pessimism. Hut inssimisni, ulns!
In these late days. Is thrust upon us
most persistently thrust upon us. And
tho thrust is often difficult tn parry.
With ideal flouted nnd the idealist a
pariah in bin own "land of idealism,"
nnd with nn Insensate world joyously
slipping hack into barbarism nnd skill
fully mixing the cup for the next deadly
draught of war, it is well that some of
us can still retain that superiority of
man over the beast, the gift of laugh
ter, even If it be ironic. There Is really
nothing In the world so incredible as a
man tinlcsn it be 11 woman. Where
fore, analysis of self being unpleasunt
nnd also unwholesome read " Potter -Ism."
rOTTi:ntSf lly noso Macauiay N'ow Tork:
JSonl d LlvcrJght.
NEW BOOKS
An outline tharnctcrlntlnn of the Idlest
publications. More eiteinled mlew will be
then books north)- of nikstIuI notice.
General
rnonr.r-MP in- rcmntoN iixchan'ok. ny
M. J. Shuirrue. Xcw York: D. Avpleton
& Co.
A rnmnrehenslve urnsp nf the wholo nolil
f. . r"rP,C" exchnnro ran bo obtalnc.1 from
hub book bv tho nanlntnnt profeieor of ecn.
nomlcs at Massachusetts Institute of Tech
nology, THE Hl'MAJT ATMOSrilEHE. By V. J
Kllner. N'ew York: n. P. Dutton Co
Tho uuthor who Is a 11 A. (CuntnbV ar!
n SI. It. C. P nn.l recently electrician nt St.
Thomas' Hospital, lnilon. dlncuHsi-n what
peychlo InvcstUator call tho "aura."
MILITARY MAN I'CHVErt. Ilv Lincoln C
Anorows. New York, E. I. Uutton Jt
Co.
.'r,lS writer, a llci tenant colonel, retlnrt. In
the United Mate cavalry, in tho first book
writes whnt Is teally a manual of military
pscholoity, expressly ijcslsned as a text for
est Point, but ery aluaMo In other
circles. He brings oul tho nubjects. of dis
cipline, command, inoralo, rernnnallty, lead
ership nnd other phases of the training nf
army otflcers In detnll. Hills book U writ
ten In easv lrrfnnratla stle and with sym
pathetic attitude both toward officers and
men Colonel Andrews siys that thu usual
lowpolnt Is that professional army life Is
"narrowed and narrowlnK." but that this
should not bo no and he iilws linplrine
counsel on how to proent such restrictions
and limitations. His second tools doH much
the same service for lenders oxoeutlcs and
administrators In civil life nnd Is 11 concise
ami alld guldo to leadership.
THE XVIII CENTritY IN LONDON. Ily E.
Ijereabord rhamcllor. New York. Charles
Hcrlbnur s Hons.
A charmlnu and well-soarclied-out account
of the social life nnd nrts of an exquisite
period. Handsomely produced and Illus
trated rho t.ouK ts hls-hly lnterestlnu und
rcplcto with aueidous aiAj allusions.
THE niHLE AND MODEHN THOUCIHT. Ilv
HevJsJ.n' .Collu' M- A- -Ne- York: E.
I. Dutton & Co.
Tho author, rector of Aston, nuelilnsham.
shire, and sometime fellow nf Jesus College.
Oxford, writes of tho progressed elates of
Israel's rellirlous education.
AMONO ITALIAN PKABANTB. ny Tony
Cyrla. New York; E. P. button Co
The aulhor-lllustrator hu.s written nnd pic.
tured In Klowlntc words and colors his Im
pressions of coirtadtnl and contadlna In their
na'lve heaths and haunts on tin. Campaims
and elsewhere In sunny Italy. Customs and
festivals come In for a largo sham uf ut
toirtlon. uiL, UAllDEN DOCTOR. Hv V, j Chltten.
oen, i- i.. h . v M. H. Now York
Charles Hcrlbm-r's Sons,
tnmlwlHhlil!h. nnr '"'" ire nuthori.
tatlely Of-scrlbed hv nn vn,.(- nn. 1...11 ..-,-.
who Is able 10 auiaiest preventl for dis
ease and methods uf cure when morbid con
ditions sot In In tho narder or ureenhouse.
..n.,,.,v ,1,,-,-nuiiuiii., j consented book of
much practical value to Huwer lovers and
eurdenors
THE MAICINCI fir TOMORROW
nubbins. New York. E. I
Co.
Hy Hayes
Dutton A
A constructive nnd Miiirirr.MiivA m..,.i .
Industrial rlsht mine In a man who has
had arlnus experiences In Industrial nwttera
as director of tho Chic rederntlon of New
Lnitland, and u member of tho committee
nn nbur uf tho council of nnllonul defense,
durlnir thn war. He has jorsomlly been In
Btiumenial In satisfactory readjustments In
more th.in one hundred labor cnntrinersle.
lie basfs lil i an lonclualuns upon Ids own
practical lonrlusiuiM.
LETTERS Oi; A SOLDIER. Hy Lieutenant
Kenneth (low. Now York- Herbert II.
i overt
Letters from the Mextian and Trench
fronts by a member of midline Bun company
of the iii.th I'nlled states Infantry, former-
K ,h. H."t?h IteRlmom. National (luard,
New York I.leut.nunt (low rose from the
ranks. Ho vim anurded ihe J s, c. and
wns killed In ueuon October, 1U1S
KOMANi'E or Till
.I.onnvs Now
Ilrown
HAIirilT. Ilv Francis
lork Nk hulas L,
Thu uuthrlbod translation b (lladys IM.
K lion f th. ir". Imnr. salons ml als
of one of the rnont noted of muderr.stlc
Prench i Iters What Corit did In his
palntlnns for the 1'rereh lundscipn Jummes
docs In colorful. i.inallle symbolic ordo
Thero la music of milody and harmony of
mood In his style that are stlrrlnir and stim
ulates and penslsely persunslve as wh a
ilellnhtful work for the luer of Fren, h lit
ter.ituro. Fiction
THE MVnTEItlOPH RII1ER. Ily Zane Qrey
New Vork: Harper A Pros.
IP. ,.trn. from n. one knew where to the
ranili and Mr. Orej tells inthrallln.-ly his
romunttc advonturcs,
Juvenile
TUP
1IUV WITH THE fNITlin stati-s
INVENTURS Ily Frum-ls Iti)lt-Whee7r
lln, inn I ethron l.,(. i Hh. n.ml c-(,
Another K"od olunm In the "United titateu
Senlci Herlos "
Poetry
PREriPlTATIO.NH ll Helyi, notl New
York- N L. Ilroun.
Tb best ond must chars. trrlstlo of nn
author whose n.ut Is comlnir to tho fore
uiikiiik loiilempurary poets Her 1 eintratlng
lslon sees old thiries' un.lr new asiects In
a v.iy thnt Is i-liiKUlorly b, r own Hh
writ u lu M'iy lielitldiial vers llln and In
siPirn. as In stibsi u u, Is fie,. fron, (n"
hai kneved iotli.il tans nnd lal els und "dic
tion "
TUS.SEO riilSr! lly Aim.ry Hare Now
Voik John I.ano i'i, ow
The inlieciil pne.ns uf Mih Arthur II
I'uoli nf I'hll idi'lphl i many of whlt, hue
ntipxiired In Ihe si.ii.linl mnsiKines I
REli AlTl'MN Ilv Arlhm c'rew Inmun
Ml Inmau has sieu beauty In the ud
poellu subjects, of sunlleht, the forest
stars, the ii.vnlo cycle of tho seasons, and
$&ww "'""V u "' ,h" "M
REALISM THAT IS
NOT REALISTIC
Sherwood Anderson's A'cic
Novel Might Have Been
Great, but It Isn't
fttinnt-rtorl AnttArann .n. .. .
.-.....,.. .umu., .") or mny n0i
become the greatest American novelist
However that mav be, It Is certain that
he Is not yet the greatest. Hi, t,,st
work has been done in "Wlncsburr
Ohio," a book of short stories. Its ex.
ccllenro was noted on this page when
it was first published. Hut none of tn. '
stories pretended to give a eompl-t.
picture of n man or woman. They ntt
all sketches of a phnso of character
and as such tliey have rarclv btn
equated. In "I'oor White.'' vr
Andersen's latest book, the Winesbnrc
method linn been employed in n' r.,n
sized novel. Thero is room in n nor ,
for n man to walk all around his clinr
actcrs nnd to exhibit all Bides. Hm
Mr. Anderson has fntlcd to take thi.
all around view, either because he
unable to do it or becauso hc is con
vinccd that all there Is to men nml
...... ,s ,n ivihic no nas described. Yet
f men nnd women wcro llk0 the pM
'i ii h.n? put ,nto tn,s ncw book the
devil might nit on his throne and
chuckle w th glee nt the success of his
Plans. They nro sordid creatures oc
cupied with money grubbing and with
i inn Rrat ?,cntlon of thci'- "lnwl P
lirnl U.hou? T ?insl illuminating
Idcnl or a slnglo beneficent impulse
iMcn and women mny he llko this, but
most of us prefer to bcllevo that thev
aro not. '
i.tMr,TrAn(!erson Presses to bo a ml
leVnii I? dcseril,es with an infinity of
detail the appearance of his character.
S.m w? oPI'cnranco of the town in
which they live His picture Is llko n
photograph mode with a sharply focused
camera that shows the wrinkles in h,
skin of the subject and tho texture, of
the garments But it lacks genuine
realism. That, as .mcs Branch Cabell
has pointed out In his profound studv
of the sub iect. "Itemn.i V.if i. ?..ur.
only in romance. Mr. Ande'rson wv.ih
scorn tho romantic method, but life
cannot be understood by thoso without
tho romantic instinct. There are
comedy nnd tragedy behind tho faces
one sees in n crowded street car. The
realist will see only so many stolid
faces but the romanticist with Im
agination can put himself Into the mind,
,'i'i .'ho0' ? fncY'. I"1:1 dlsc0V(;r there
fV" f. 'ie,,10tiVcs. which have stirred mnn
from the beginning of time. Mr
Anderson lacks this creative imagina
Hon, nnd so his book is sordid nnd un
pleasant. Its very style is stolid and
Modgy. The fccntences nr0 short nnd
Jerky, ns colorless as his landscape"
iow mid then, however, he docs be
come mildly imaginative in his dcscrln
ni.1"1,1 Jt ls R0 '""'J' tliat bis book
is difficult to read.
His story deals wrth the growth of an
Uhii) village into n laigc manufnctiirlnit
center through the exploitation of lu
yentions made by Hugh McVey, th,.
l,1,0 Y'l'i" 0f 'l'0 t'tlf- Its period
the eighties and tho nineties of the
last century, when the Middle Wen i,
changing from n purely agricultural
Into a manufacturing region, nud an at
tempt is mude to show tho effect of
the chango upon the people. A mnn
with u romantic imagination could haie
made a great novel out of the mulcriol
which Mr. Anderson has used.
POOH WIIITK. Ilv Sh.rwood
New York: Jl. v. Huobsch.
Andersoi
AT THE FREE LIBRARY
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Howard.
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Old JaDan."
Hhuirrue, M.
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"Book of Humorous
Wells, Carolyn -Verse."
Whitman. Walt
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