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Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 6,817 items from Sun And The New York Herald, The, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 71 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

WW 2ftmAND NEW YORK HERALD Books and the Book World NEW YORK, SUNDAY7 FEBRUARY 15, 1920. SECTION SIX Copyright, 1520, 6y Tub Sun-Hmald Corporation ' New York. N.Y. TWELVE PAGES Col. Robins on Soviet Russia He W arns Us to Understand the Bolsheviks and Their Theory, That We May Fight Their Dangerous Idea With Ideas IT is to be remembered as you read that Raymond Rolins's Own Story U William Hard's own story in the newspaper sense. Col. Robins told Mr. Hard of his experiences in Russia, and jthis very able and individual journalist reported what was told in his own way, paraphrasing, epitomizing, dramatizing jftven, as seemed to him effective. He oes not stay in the background. Not bnly docs his writer's "fist" appear; his voice is heard. The matter may be Robins. The manner' is unmis takably Hard, and Mr. Hard's sense of narrative values is as strong as his finely simple style is vivid. Col. Robins's method of dealing with' Jhe Bolshevik heads in Russia as re ported by Mr. Hard seems...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 72 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Books and the Book World of The Sun and New York Herald, February 15, 1920, Shackleton's Epic of the Antarctic Ice Field N'CT more absorbing story is to bo found 1 fn all the literature of polar ex ploration than is told by Sir Ernest Sback lcton, in. South. The history of his three year expedition in the Antarctic, the long montlis of imprisonment in the ico pack, the destruction of Ha ship and the hard ships which, followed before rescue came to most of Ida men, is an ice-field epic The. tuteh told" simply, with no attempt at dra Jnati effect; but the ccurago and fortitude of the. Httlo band which Sir Ernest headed is of tho variety which, needs no embellish ment. Considerably more than tho bare outline cf the expedition's history already has ap peared: in the public prints, but tho book is the first really detailed story. And it is in the description of the daily lives of tho party that the real drama lien. Knit to gether, ns Sir Ernest has done, in continu ous: and well proporti...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 73 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Books and the Book World of The Sun and Nevf York Herald, February 15, 1920. "The Damned" Are Data 3 Science Has Rejected Harry Lauder Philosophicat 'TpHE sardonic proic lyricism JL tliat Charles Fort aims at in Lis rather astonishing and decidedly amorphous per formance The Book of the Damned h en tertaining for fifty pages or so and then the reader, being quite satiated with the odd qualities of Mr. Fort's subject, gives a thought to the monotony of his methods. Tho reader, in fine, becomes aware that there is rather less lyricism than jagged ness. Mr. Fort writes a prose that is so consciously artificial that it actually re strains the reader from admitting the au thor's premises and considering his argu ments in due fairness. His book, ns he says, "i3 a procession of the damned." Lest the reader imagine that ho is about to dip into a new Inferno written by another Dante, let it be ex plained that by "the damned"' Mr. Fort means the odd bits of data that science ha3 refused to ac...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 74 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Books and the Book World of The Sun and New York Herald, February 15, 1920, Exclusively About "Our War" - Mother Cope's Odd Progeny , fOLUMES of histoiy that arc a pleasure to read for their stylo it lf are rare, jet such is tho first noted merit of Prof. John Spencer Bassett's Our War With Germany. The next ar resting fact about the text is that it con fines itself strictly to its subject and does not irritate with barkings back to the Congress of "Vienna, Waterloo, or even bat which took place in June, 1914, at Sarajevo. Prof. Bassctt was concerned solely, with tho matter indicated by his title, and manfully has he stuek to it. Pinally tho arrangement of .tho history ia uot only attractive, but it takes tho diversified elements of the events from July, 1914, to tho formation of the Pcaeo Conference and arranges them in such a form as to make their meaning and rela tion perfectly clear. The quality of Prof. Bassett's view- ' point and method of approaching lus subject i3 shown by t...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 75 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

' Boots and the Boot World of The Sari too" New York Herald, February 15, 1928. Hi" - free and Conventional LdP Part Iv devoted to me Great VertonaUttes ofihe War,, Om topie being tt I J- o vf rcnonawics ot me war,, wis lopie neing V erse by Mrs. bemeit subdivided into the rulers, the prime min- - 4 II a a a a lauaB, wo generals ana ino admirals. A final part tells st tboPeaco Countess. Although this a a good deal of ground to eover in 371 pages of large -type, .Mr. Braithwnttc has done his work thoroughly A WOMAN OF THIRTY, a book tl of verse byMarjorie Allen Seiffert, indndes specimens of many styles: from the freest of free verso and the most con Tcntionnl of blank verse. There is a good deal of experimentation and Eome finished work of a lu'gh order. Most of the free Terse included serves but to show how sstmoded miicb"Sf the "new" poetry is. rpi i Free verse has much to answer for. It 1 He Czechs in America, THE STOBV OF THE GREAT VtATL Rr t "W. 8. BaAinrwAtw. Frederick A. Blok...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 76 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Boolts and the Book World of The Sun 'and New York' Herald, February 15, 192V if THE NEW YORK H E RALD; Books and the Book World SUBSCRIPTION Weekly, Canada. an year.. .fl.COs other countries. .ti.00 .93.00 Cranberry streets, Brooklyn, the poet himself as sisting to set the type." Of Mr. Mosher's 400, fifty arc especially dis tinguished and 1Q0 arc distinguished by the papers and tho bindings used. The remaining 250, one of which has reached as, are (ns Mark Twain said of catfish) plenty good enough for any body. The stamped green cloth of tho binding, with gold embellishments, reproduces the covers which some of Walt's 1,000 copies were given when they were new. "A little florid, if you will, but still beautiful," observes Mr. Mosher in his intro-, duction : the beauty of course has lost nothing under OF the avalanche of books brought down upon his hand, ..ui:. i n :i i :. o:.:tni TTo hai mnr?n "kiipIi triflinc imnrovemcnts as newer typet better press work, and finer, heavier, pape...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 77 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

i' ' ' v""' l ' j. lii I'lMMiwJywawwiintiMi m - Boole's ana tBV Book' World of The Sun ana" New York Herald, ; February 15, 1920. . iJ . 1 " I Memories of "T. R." Aroused by His Autobiography THE mothcrlode of oil writing about Theodore Roosevelt is tho Autobiog raphy. It is a source book for nil, biog raphers of tho present and those who shall come after. It is, indeed, so far as it goes, tho perfect biography. Unhappily it was not carried beyond the year 1913, and from the "narrative up to that year there were omissions which are yet to be,illed in, including the formation of the Progressive party and the campaign of 1912. Of course Roosevelt had these in mind when ho wrote tho foreword begin ning 'Naturally there" ore chapters of my autobiography which cannot now be writ ten." Some of thes? chapters other men have recently supplied from their own point of view. They and others will bo documented by the best authority when Theodore Roosevelt and His Time, as Shown in Ilis Own Lett...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 78 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Books and the Book World of The Sun and New York Herald, February 15, 1920. Some Magazine Fiction for the Roaring '40s AFJMEND of ours complained recently that au average American mngnrinc was simply a high school paper, once re moved, edited for the perpetually adoles cent. "Begin with tlie covers," bIic said. "Just one succession of yellow beaded, cherry lipped girls, holding up mirrors or powder ing their noses or smiling at n daisy. And when you get inside, what do find? Every ingle story is about some young thing in the hunting season. Page after page of !iow they met and loved and quarrelled and made up and finally lived Jiappily for ever after. "I wish eilitors would think of middle aged people occasionally. After nil, n fair proportion of the reading public is grown up. I'm not out of sympathy with youth and love; I like romance, but I'm fed up with it. I'd like some stories about people my own age jcoplc past 40, aud I'd like them done by writers who have been to at least o...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 79 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Books aj(id the Book World of The Sun and New .York Herald, February 15, 1920. Bennett Dramatizes "The Book of Carlotta" IN Arnold Bennett's play The Honey moon was a heavy, humorless, dom ineering woman author, massively compla cent and-opinionated, who was well under stood to be on unflattering portrait of Mrs. Humphry Ward. In The Booh of Carhlta W03 a similar, character, Mrs. Sardis by name. Dramatizing that interesting novel, Mr. Bennett has retained with little chango the dialogue of tho episode in which Mrs. Sardis figured. Something in the stark ness of her speeches printed ns "lines," with tomo slight accentuation of her traits for dramatic purposes, makes it newly apparent- that Mrs. Sardis is and was another bliot at Mrs. Ward. Time, must have been when Mr. Bennett found tho lady more than ho could bear in silence. Any unconscious share we have in Hie notorious "American chivalry" is not anguished by his way of getting back at her, and neither are we wounded in our litera...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 80 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

10 Books and the Book World of The. Sun and New York Herald, February 15, 1920. .a Gleanings From the Edmund Gossip Shop IT was just fifty years ago that Edmund Gosse first saw liis name at the bottom of a literary criticism. To-day there comes to U3 his latest book, Some Diversions of a Slan of Letters. A splendid and beautiful adventure tho3e fifty years, not to be measured in years, but in the notes of in tellectual music. Literature has been the breath of his mind. Aside from n romance, published in 1S02, and several volumes of toems, culminating iu a collected edition Mtblished in 1911, he has elected to voyage reviewer's pleasure is sadistic in the pres ence of that master, who has gained an immense and immortal unpopularity. The Eighteenth Amendment is used for a book marker while reading Pan! Elmer More. Gossfc your reviewer always finds iu a tavern, nn old English tavern. The cap tions to his essays are like somehow old inn signs. There is good old musty ale (and French 'al...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 81 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

,,wm wis t ' . . - , - . . . 1 t If. ' A' t- ' l' 'I H ',1 " I . .. M ' Books and the Book World of The Sun and Nevv York Herald, Febiniary 15X192P. " V" . ' ll Mr. Roth Frees His Mind The True Romance' of Wheat TUB difficulty of properly appraising Europe by Samuel Itotb is inten sified for your reviewer by a personal friendship- for tbe author. A realization and undisguised admiration for .Mr. Roth's earnestness, his uncompromising denunciation of the forces Hint have be come antagonistic to his race, docs not niter the fact that Europe, aa a whole, is not pleasing to your reviewer. It is dynamic in portions, a certain vitriolic earnestness makes it no ordinary piece of writing. But its viewpoint is the essen tially hitter viewpoint of a Jew who is racially proud aud' even "class conscious'' to his finger tips. When Mr. Roth declares that once the world was Babylon and to-day the world is America, and then goes on. to affirm that novels, operas and poems arc of Europe but that Ame...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 82 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

jy...K , ,11 ( B00I& find l!l Book World of The Sun and Now York Herald, February 15, 1920. B Mm Had N& Deire ' Two New Mosher Piihlirfltiotvs A Fricnd's Biography Hnw 6nntPnt He'd M WU ,vu&nu UuUC4uOIlb 0f whitman's Boswell ftn HfMAS BIHn SfftSITRH i-nmhiiieu PI ;au Uapqclfrs bag!:. MUNlliiiJ IhWB palm qs Jhp fflptsfpns fit ltrpgrpss, B-plt, lui:t, magpa jjppn, fmjy a, iW tienu uiiMtl av? k fa mMM tlWpPE fl? ticiii'' fu-riui.cn auu suruasscu. i; .Dili I I . H IWRinr WHRPiCS, a ypm PF ftf HOT 8HieHp ilpligiiis find out of Uip war beau' Up?; TiiP Ibhf iIp fw is life pnip in many war: T!tal Iip N ah fpsllicfp no one wn tlwito MWPl? glancing through lift HtatagHP: flp invc tliosp tliinaa that m Vi l "'i ... .... iW- -4W HH Wt WWP.fi flHW WW PPfl: HM With HP ParsHWHfflt MWBflsa Of wu MwtofflaAte m u wsa M m m. Of w. TlVrt Tintf Alflt-VlflT" VlArtVe lilk Virn.rt 1 .T'i Vl '..L.:!!1! la' Li avmaus. ftaa tnii'ssc thai lha aU nfc. v.V W WWW Wffl PW ,7iiir tr t.ononfV w n liPfiuU...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 83 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

wmmmmmmm AND THE NEW YORK HERALD SECTION SEVEN Riddle of the Life Hereafter Draws World's Attention Revival of Spiritualism Since War Gives Hope That Great Mystery May Be Solved, Say Scientists Who Are Studying the Subject and Who . Have Made Important Discoveries W T STEAD by UNDERWOOD S- UNDERWOOO By EDWIN C. HILL. PINPOINTS of light are twinkling, men sa, far out in the black reaches of the tremendous gulf which separates the , Here from the Hereafter. A thousand mil lion of mankind crowd the ledges of the brink of life, their arms outstretched toward the Great Mystery, their eyes, dimmed by the miseries and bereavements of war, straining into the unknown. Pinpoints of light in the unfathomable. What do these brief and fitful radiauces, fireflies in the night, porfend to the world of the living ? The wholi earth and all its races tremble with questions springing from a generality of grief and a univer sality of hope. Has the One that all hu manity bows before, however He be named...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 84 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

2 Germans Special Correspondence of The Sun and Tm: Xkw Yoiik Hkuau). . Ukiimn, Jan. 12. DR. INOE, Dean of St. Paul's, London, in a sermon at St. Margaret's, Westminster, expressed the fear that Eu rope might relapse into a state akin to the Dark Ages which followed tho fall of the Roman Empire. Reading that sermon hero in Berlin and thinking on the conditions round about me it made mo wonder if the rclap.se had not alrcadw set in, at least in Germany, I had just returned from a walk out in the edges of the city,' where I passed n community of sniidel-shod people Hying in thatch-roofed houses of uncooked day, like tho adobe huts in the uncivilized parts of Mexico, Central America and Africa, targe communities of them arc being es tablished in different parts of Germany. There arc also being constructed numerous frame shanties, like the American negro cabins. And plans arc on foot for the es tablishment this spring of communities of lent dwellers. It is all being done to pro vido som...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 85 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

1 Ml Its M Paul Deschanel, New President ( Hrm . ' n.-s-i" tt si v vols Bit i i, iiiu w,1 . i a t ii i tr si iww t EM TRANCE TO THE ELY SEE FRENCH RESIDENT Wy F. CUNLIFFE-OWEN. TUESDAY next will bring to an end the eventful seven years tenn of office of President Poincar6, and will mark tlie commencement uf the "reign" of is successor, Paul Deschanel. The in "Uguration of a Chief Magistrate of the . rcncli Republic has but little in common With that of a President of the United Suites at Washington. It is not made the illusion of a public holiday. The people at large go about their business much as usual. There is no sort of religious cere mony as m this country, where the new 1'rcsident is called upon to swear publicly f.n the Bible that ne will maintain invio late the Constitution and will administer the Government in strict accordance witb its provisions. No oath of office will be i-equircd of Paul Deschanel when he as sumes power on Tuesday and takes up his residence at the Pala...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 86 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Walks and Talks Special Correspondence of Tint flow ajib The Nirtv Yonic ItmAW, London, Feb. t TIIB parish magazine la nn institution In English family life, ono about which would sccra tfmt few storms could with grace rago. Yet quite a flurry has arisen over somo one's question as to whether the parish publication of average type is not too prosaio and' uninteresting successfully to accomplish its purpose that of furnishing its renders with bright yet unworldly newB and comment of a re ligious tone. The man who dared to chullongo this institution is the Rev. Percival Howard, a Lichfield rector, who served at tho front its a chaplain and who has returned to his home church work with a few ' different ideas. He says tho parish magazine is too, dull and announces his intention of bright ening up the ono for which he is re sponsible. "I intend to get a movo on," ho says, "and come out of tho rut. I intend to have a lighter side in my magazine every month dealing with topical cvents. I ...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 87 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

7 THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1920. Drs. Flexner World and Copeland Urge Fight to End Influenza V If : 1 1 Stti TO be forewarned is not always to-be prepared, in contradiction of the ancient adage. Health boards and individ ual physicians certainly knew from last season that there would be a recurrence of the dread influenza, which in that year took so fatal a toll. Hut deep as bad been the study into the causes and cure, once more this country lias passed through the horrors of an epidemic. Dr. Simon Flexner, head of the Rocke feller Institute, the purpose of which is investigation into lite physical ills of man kind, makes the statement that the world must make a mighty scientific effort if it nopes to rid itself of this great scourge. Tbe celebrated scientist has a concrete, progressive suggestion to advance. It is thai a search must bo made for the 3ource of the contagion to be followed by a groat cooperative effort among all mankind to ftrike n blow at the...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 88 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Hungary's Selection of a May Revive Hapsburg House Bb PRJNC5 ARTHUR o CON NAUGHT . Numerous Candidates Suggested to Constitu ent Assembly and One Faction Would Have Rich American Assume Crown TQ-MORBOW. Meadsy, Feb. 16, the recently ejected Caastitaent Assem bly wilj meet in the booses of Parliament tt Budapest to eboeee a form of gcrem meat and chief of slate la view of the fact that ti plebiscite held last month for the Assembly showed 95 per cent, of the satire Tote to be in favor of the restora tion of tie monarchical regime, it is pretty evident "bat to-morrow's derision will be. Prime Minister Hpszar in a pubEc speeeb last week at Budapest declared, ia refer ring to to-morrow's rote: "It is dear that Hungary will be a kingdom. Bet it would be premature for me to mention tbe names of those under x indention for h throne' If left to tiemseJves, there is so doubt that tbe Magyars would elect as their ruler either tie young Archduke Francis Jcepi Olio, tie eigit-year-oid son of ex...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 89 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

Scientists I By ROBERT G. SKERRETT. ttpOSSIBLEt Yes; but hardly prob 1 able." Such is tho way Peter Cooper Hewitt, the eminent physicist, Bums up tho much discussed topic of wireless messages from Mars. "Don't misunderstand mo," he contin ued. "I am sceptical only so far as it concerns the Martian origin of the signals Signor Marconi has recently intercepted. To mc the chances are many times greater that they had a terrestrial source, and this belief does not rob the topic of a cause for wonderment. "We are at the threshold of amazing things, and the potentiality of signals des patched at will across interstellar space is by no means the most startling of these. In the next five or ten years we shall he doing things that now seem inconceivable to the average person. Science and inven tion are co-ordinating; bringing to a focus scattered knowledge, diversified efforts, and powers of imagination that will make miracles veritable commonplaces. And if we wish, we shall be nble tc span t...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
Page 90 [Newspaper Page] — The Sun and the New York herald. — 15 February 1920

8 THE SUN AND NEW YORK HERALD, SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1920. World Trails Lead To Dan Beard, Chief of Scouts By THOREAU, CRON YN. DAN BEARD'S winter trail leads a square, shingled bom in Flushing and to an easy chair before a hg fire. It is Sunday; he has come home from church and had his dinner; the rest of the after- -noon is reserved for visitors. The great room in which he sits is. tuiit. study and museum. It reminds' one of tl e trophy room at Sagamore IlilL Over (' mantle hang a fierce lootin? b from the South Seas, a Nubian tJ'ieM of bipjH po tamo us hide 500 years old, a mask rarvnl from wood by an Abakan Indim. From a beam of the ceiling siring i'.:e mdel of a foil rigged sailing ship, from no farther away than Dougbis Manoi A pirrii moose bead attest an exploit in northern Quebec. Dan Beard felled the ra'-ose two seasons ago with one shot at 100 yard from a moving ratio. That is a feat for any man: he wa P.8 years old. On the backs of chain! rest suit of buck kin. There are m...

Publication Title: Sun And The New York Herald, The
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: New York, United States
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