Prizes

Let Us Have Them, By All Means — But Without Strings

The award of the Pulitzer literary prizes for the year of 1922 has aroused the usual flicker of controversy. Amiable ladies and gentle men have as gallantly as unsolicitedly taken the occasion to rush into print and explain exactly how they feel as to relative justice and intelli gence shown in the awards. Meanwhile the weary judges, let us hope, are recuperating in some pleasant clime unvexed by newspaper-clippings. It must be the devil of a business, hunting among contemporary...

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