BY THEALUMNI COUNCILVol. XII ' No. 7 May, 1920J&eumon 1920Unusual MissionThe University of Chicago Press, an integral part of theUniversity, furnishes and interprets to the general public the resultsof investigation in all fields of learning, and its imprint is a guaranty of excellence.In a recent historical sketch of the University of ChicagoPress the writer made the statement that it had the distinction ofbeing the oldest, the largest, and the best-known university pressin the country.As an alumnus of Chicago you should be familiar withthe list of publications of the Press, especially with those relatedto your particular field of interest.We shall be glad to send you infoimaticn regarding any of thebooks and journals published by the Press if you will tell us what subjects youare interested in. We will also place your name on our mailing list for futureannouncements.Write for Our CatalogueThe University of Chicago Press5859 Ellis Avenue Chicago, Illinois©ntoersrttp of Chicago Jfflaga?meEditor and Business Manager, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07.The Magazine is published monthly from November to July, inclusive, by The Alumni Council of TheUniversity of Chicago, 58th St. and Ellis Ave., Chicago, 111. HThe subscription price is $2.00 per year;the price of single copies is 20 cents. UPostage is prepaid by the publishers on all orders from the UnitedStates, Mexico, Cuba, Porto Rico, Panama Canal Zone, Republic of Panama, Hawaiian Islands, PhilippineIslands, Guam, Samoan Islands, Shanghai. H Postage is charged extra as follows : For Canada, 18 centson annual subscriptions (total $2.18), on single copies, 2 cents (total 22 cents); for all other countries inthe Postal Union, 27 cents on annual subscriptions (total $2.27), on single copies, 3 cents (total 23 cents).I Remittances should be made payable to The Alumni Council and should be in the Chicago or New Yorkexchange, postal or express money order. If local check is used, 10 cents must be added for collection.Claims for missing numbers should be made within the month following the regular month of publication. The publishers expect to supply missing numbers free only when they have been lost in transit.All correspondence should be addressed to The Alumni Council, Box 9, Faculty Exchange, The University of Chicago, Chicago, III.Entered as second-class matter December 10, 1914, at the Postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the Actof March 8, 1879.Vol. XII. CONTENTS FOR MAY, 1920 No. 7Frontispiece: The University Baseball Team.Class Secretaries and Alumni Club Officers 243Events and Comment 245The Alumni Fund 247Aumni Affairs 248College Election — Reunion Program 2491920 Reunion : 250Korean Sketches (By C. Le Roy Baldridge, '11) 251The American University Union in Europe 252University Notes 253News of the Quadrangles 254The Campus Club 255The Blackfriars : "Barbara, Behave !" 256The Trustees (A Series of Biographies) 258Athletics '. 260The Letter Box 261School of Education (Special Departments — Reunion Dinner)' 262News of the Classes and Associations 268Marriages, Engagements, Births, Deaths 276Book Notices 278UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThe Alumni Council of the University ofChicagoChairman, Frank McNair, '03.Secretary-Treasurer, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07.The Council for 1919-20 is composed of the following delegates:From the College Alumni Association, Term expires 1920, Leo F. Wormser, '05; Earl D.Hostetter, '07 ; John F. Moulds, '07 ; Mrs. Lois Kaufmann Markham, '08 ; RuthProsser, '16; Term expires 1921, Mrs. Agnes Cook Gale, '96; Scott Brown, '97;Emery Jackson, '02 ; Frank McNair, '03 ; Mrs. Ethel Kawin Bachrach, '11 ;Term expires 1922, Clarence Herschberger, '98 ; Harold H. Swift, '07 ; MollieCarroll, '11; Hargrave Long, '12; Lawrence Whiting, ex-'13.From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, Edward Scribner Ames, Ph.D., '95 ; Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., '98 ; H. L. Schoolcraft, Ph.D., '99.From the Divinity Alumni Association, Edgar J. Goodspeed, '97; Guy C. Crippen, '07;Charles T. Holman, '16.From the Law School Alumni Association, Jose W. Hoover, '07, J. D., '09; Alice Greenacre, '08, J. D., '11 ; Charles F. McElroy, J, D., '15.From the School of Education Alumni Association, L. E. Blauch, A.M., '17; Miss GraceStorm, '12, A.M., '17 ; R. L. Lyman, Ph. D., '17.From the Chicago Alumni Club, Walker McLaury, '03 ; Earl D. Hostetter, '07 ; HarveyL. Harris, '14.From the Chicago Alumnae Club, Helen Norris, '07; Shirley Farr, '04; Mrs. PhyllisFay Horton, '15.Prom the University, Henry Gordon Gale, '96, Ph. D., '99.Alumni Associations Represented in the Alumni Council:THE COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, Frank McNair, '03, Harris Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago.Secretary, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07, University of Chicago.ASSOCIATION OF DOCTORS OF PHILOSOPHYPresident, Edward Scribner Ames, '95, University of Chicago.Secretary, Herbert E. Slaught, '98, University of Chicago.DIVINITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, John L. Jackson, '76, First Baptist Church, Bloomington, 111.Secretary, Guy Carlton Crippen, '07, D. B., '12, University of Chicago.LAW SCHOOL ASSOCIATIONPresident, Jose W. Hoover, '07, J. D., '09, 139 N. Clark St., Chicago.Secretary, Charles F. McElroy, J. D., '15, 1609 Westminster Bldg., Chicago.SCHOOL OF EDUCATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, Lewis Wilbur Smith, A. M., '13, Ph. D., '19, Joliet, 111.Secretary, Marjorie Hardy, '18, University of Chicago.All communications should be sent to the Secretary of the proper Association or to theAlumni Council, Faculty Exchange, University of Chicago.The dues for Membership in either one of the Associations named above, including subscriptions to the University of Chicago Magazine, are $2.00 per year. A holder of two or moredegrees from the University of Chicago may be a member of more than one Association ; insuch instances the dues are divided and shared equally by the Associations involved.SECRETARIES— ALUMNI CLUB OFFICERS 243+-..-Class Secretaries i'93. Herman von Hoist, 72 W. Adams St.'94. Horace G. Lozier, 175 W. JacksonBlvd.'95. Charlotte Foye, 5602 Kenwood Ave.'96. Harry W. Stone, 10 S. LaSalle St.'97. Scott Brown, 208 S. LaSalle St.'98. John F. Hagey, First National Bank.'99. Josephine T. Allin, 4805 DorchesterAve.'00. Mrs. Davida Harper Eaton, 5744 Kimbark Ave.'01. Marian Fairman, 4744 Kenwood Ave.'02. Mrs. Ethel Remick McDowell, 6806Constance Ave.'03. James M. Sheldon, 41 S. LaSalle St.'04. Grace D. Howell, 205 S. Madison Ave.,La Grange, Illinois.'05. Clara K. Taylor, 5838 Indiana Ave.'06. James D. Dickerson, 5636 KenwoodAve.'07. Medora H. Googins, 5514 UniversityAve. '0H. Wellington D. Jones, University -ofChicago.Mary E. Courtenay, 5330 Indiana Ave.Charlotte Merrill, 60 Sixth St., Hinsdale, Illinois.William H. Kuh, 2001 Elston Ave.Raymond J. Daly, 2223 E. 70th St.James A. Donovan, 209 S. LaSalle St.W. Ogden Coleman, 2219 S. HalstedSt.Frederick M. Byerly, 19 S. Wells St.Mrs. Dorothy D. Cummings, 1124East 52nd St.Lyndon H. Lesch, 117 N. DearbornSt.Carlton B. Adams, 427 E. 48th St.Sarah J. Mulroy, 1523 E. MarquetteRoad.All addresses are in Chicago unless otherwise stated.'03.'10.'11.'12.'13.'14.'15.'16.18.'19.■+? Alumni Club Officers+■Chicago Alumni Club. Sec, Harvey L.Harris, West 35th and Iron Sts.Chicago Alumnae Club. Sec, Mrs. Katherine Gannon Phemister, 1413 E. 57th St.Cincinnati, O. Sec, E. L. Talbert,- University of Cincinnati.Cleveland, O. Walter S. Kassulker, 1005American Trust Bldg.Columbus, O. Sec, J. H. S. Ellis, Columbus Savings & Trust Bldg.Connecticut. Sec, Florence McCormick,Connecticut Agr. Exp. Station, New.Haven.Denver (Colorado Alumni Club). Pres.,Frederick Sass, 919 Foster Bldg.Des Moines, la. Daniel W. Moorehouse,Drake University.Emporia, Kan. Pres., Pelagius Williams,State Normal School.Indianapolis, Ind. Sec, Miss Helen Hare,4270 N. Meridian St.Kansas City, Mo. Pres., John S. Wright,524 Keith & Perry Bldg.Lawrence, Kan. Pres., Professor A. T.Walker, University of Kansas.Los Angeles, Cal. (Southern CaliforniaAlumni Club). Sec, Frederick A. Speik,1625 Fair Oaks Ave., S. Pasadena.Louisville, Ky. George T. Rags-dale, 1514Rosewood Ave.Milwaukee, Wis. Sec, Rudy D. Mathews,700 First National Bank Bldg.Minneapolis (and St. Paul), Minn. Sec,W. H. Bussey, 429 S. E. Walnut St.New York, N. Y. (Eastern Alumni Association.) Sec, E. H. Ahrens, 461 4th Ave. New York Alumni Club. Sec, LawrenceJ. MacGregor, care Halsey, Stuart & Co.,49 Wall St.Omaha (Nebraska Alumni Club). Sec,Elizabeth Morgan, 3319 Sherman Ave.Peoria, 111. Pres., H. D. Morgan, 903 Central National Bank Bldg.Philadelphia, Pa. Pres., W. Henry Elfreth.21 S. Twelfth St.Pittsburgh, Pa. Pres., Walter V. D. Bingham, Carnegie Inst, of Technology.San Francisco, Cal. (Northern CaliforniaAlumni Club.) Sec, Mrs. Leonas L. Burlingame, Stanford University.Seattle, Wash. Pres., Robert F. Sandall,603 Alaska Bldg.Sioux City, la. Sec, Dan H. Brown, 801Jones St.Tri Cities (Davenport, la., Rock Islandand Moline, 111.). Sec, Miss Ella Preston, 1322 E. 12th St., Davenport.Vermont. Sec, Mrs. E. M. Lovejoy, SouthRoyalton, Vt.Washington, D. C. Pres., Connor B. Shaw,Munsey Bldg.Wichita, Kan. Pres., Benjamin Truesdell,412 N. Emporia Ave.FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVESHonolulu, I. H. H. R. Jordan, First Judicial Circuit.Manila, P. I. Sec, Artemas L. Day, University of Philippines.Shanghai, China. John Y. Lee, ShanghaiY. M. C. A.Tokyo, Japan. E. W. Clement, First HighSchool.H►J<pqWCO<moo<o►hXofao><Hl-HCO«>« CO <uv >>la Oa■d *"n §^ art i — irt *-• «j3 ° 3" rHW" '« a,„ .. *>W ~^,J in uOSS..«.s2 .8CO3 rd 6oj C coU2 CO <uUi tuu ^h <u<u O bg£°=. •■ o°£°1- o 0ft u »:-1n cIr &fto,u•fl . rtrt d o<Ola:>> >.o • "U** a-15oOs»«**?o w «■*-» a.4"'<M 5 .3go~O 0Jki wUniversity of ChicagoMagazineVolume XII MAY, 1920 No. 74 a a. fEvents and Comment jBy James Weber Linn, '07 IIThe full announcement of the programfor the annual reunion will be found inthis number. Advance in-The formation indicates theReunion largest attendance since theq u a r t e r-centennial. Thegradual organization of the alumni hasreached a point now which is not only farbeyond what was looked for five yearsago, but which also compares more thanfavorably with anything to be foundamong our sister institutions of the west,older though they may be. One still lookswith longing interest at the solidity andbreadth of such alumni associations ascharacterize Harvard and Yale; but onelooks no longer with despair. The roadahead may be a long one, but it liesstraight ahead. Year by year as thealumni and alumnae return they see notonly the growing power of the university,but the growing consciousness of its individuality. It is ripening — one dare notsay, in these days of prohibition and theLever Act, like wine; one -will say, then,like philosophy. It is coming to understand itself; its crude early strength issoftening into appeal. Come back andfind yourself anew; by the old landmarksyou may gauge the distance and directionof your own progress.The strength of the alumni organizationmay be measured very definitely by two ofits accomplishments of theThe past year — the Directory andDirectory the launching of the Alumniand the Fund Fund. The directory, nowin process of distribution,is a remarkable piece of work. In soscattered a clientele as that of the university, the securing and unification oftwelve thousand addresses, including practically all of those holding any degreefrom the university, called for an amountof sustained effort that up to this yearwas quite out of the question. The distribution of the directory to alumni at theprice of one dollar is entirely unprecedented. One is inclined to say, in thistime of high costs, "there ain't no suchanimile." But there is. And its information has been checked and rechecked untilit is possible to say that if you want toknow what and where anybody is whomyou remember from the days gone by, youcan find it here. As for the alumni fund,that, as many of you know from the circular of the Alumni Council publishedApril 15, is beyond all comparison themost noteworthy thing of the sort in anyinstitution west of the Alleghenies. ByApril 15 a total of $76,501 had been subscribed, $18,000 of it by alumnae; and$27,677.50, or more than one-third of thewhole subscription, had been paid in.There were 510 individual subscribers, ofwhom 228 were women. The largestnumber of subscribers from a single classwas 37, from 1911; the largest amount$9,101, from the class of 1907. When youreflect that this subscription is for theorganization and development of thealumni association merely, so that it canwork more effectively for the furtheranceof the aims of the university, the size andstrength of the contribution becomes apparent. A very admirable thing for youto do, if your name appears on the list ofsubscribers, is to take the new directory,look up the addresses of ten or twenty ofyour friends whose names are not on thelist, and write them personally about thefund. A lot of you whose names are notthere may expect such letters from methis summer; I give you fair warning now.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEA new organization which will take areal part in the reunion this June is theCampus Club, made up ofThe Campus well-known undergraduatesClub not members of fraternities.The object of the club, asthe club states it, is to give its members"a better realization and enjoyment ofcampus opportunities, and so foster inthem a spirit of pride and loyalty towardthe alma mater." This effort is to be extended hereafter among the alumni. TheClub announces its first annual alumnidinner, on Friday, June 11, at 6:15, inHutchinson Cafe. It invites every alumnus; its special invitation is to those whohave no fraternity affiliations. Thespeeches will be short and notable, as thelife of the club has been so far. I knowthe club pretty well, and I can promiseevery alumnus who attends the dinner thathe will meet and be heartily welcomed byas vigorous, hard-headed, ambitious, andintelligent a group of young men as heever sat in with. Their object in givingthis dinner is to further the welcome ofthe university as a whole to returningalumni; and if you plan to be here on Friday you will make a great mistake if youdo not attend the Campus Club dinner.Whether the club will endure or not is on «the knees of the gods. Certainly the need/ of it is great, and is being intelligentlymet at present.Goodbye,Jim, TakeCare ofYourselfThe resignation of Dean James RolandAngell, and his acceptance of the headship of the Carnegie Foundation Corporation, has beena great blow to the university. When George Vincent left the deanship ofthe faculties to becomepresident . of Minnesota we felt that wehad lost our right arm. Angell grewanother for us. Now that is gone. Well,we shall grow a third good arm, and afourth when necessary, no doubt of that;but how shall we replace Angell? "Anddid you once see Shelley plain?" We havescholarship, and we have humanity, and wehave efficiency, but sometimes it seems asif a remarkable combination of the threeas we had in Angell was a little rare.This is the moment to wish him Godspeed,and I do. May he be as successful inspending his seven million or so a year onthe world as he was in spending himselfon the university. But I can't help re-greting personally the unfortunate intelligence of the directors of the CarnegieFoundation.The Shanty — Home Again!The Shanty, erected by the ninety-naughties, no, the naughty-nineties, last June, will henceforth be a center of Reunion gatherings.Come and see the Royal Gorge. Avoid for a day the H. C. L. atour bargain counter by assaulting our pies, doughnuts, et cetera.Each pie is honestly divided into four quarters — Spring, Summer,Autumn, and Winter; indeed, a full quarter's education in one bite'."There is no place like the Shanty" on June 12. Cuisine par excellence!.aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa aa|aALUMNI FUND 2471 THE XlUMM^ jSubscriptions in General the University but to the Alumni Council,Number Amount one of the prime objects in the creation of1. Life Memberships 465 $23,265.00 the Fund is the furtherance of the aims2. Sustaining Memberships 99 23,100.00 of the University, of the accomplishments3. Endowment Members.. 28 34,981.00 and needs of which you will be advised later.Grand total 592 $81,346.00 Requests for funds from various sourcesAmount Paid In $30,614.17 are already being made, and the Council isgiving consideration to them against the■ ' time when funds will be available for ex-Chairman McNair's Letter to Alumni penditure. Subscriptions and payments from_ TT . . . ^, . ,, , ,„, now on will count heavily toward thisTo University of Chicago Men and Women. greatly desired condition. 'Will you notDear Friends: As payments are made to be among the pioneers, the charter mem-the Alumni Fund they are immediately de- bers as it were; to promptiy establish anposited in an interest-bearing account and Alumni Fund substantial enough to be im-at favorable opportunities are invested m p0rtant in the affairs of the University?Liberty Bonds. The present income from If you have aiready subscribed, will youinvestments is at a rate about sufficient to not get at least one other person to sub_pay the Council the $2.00_ annual dues and scribe? If you have not subscribed, wemagazine subscription which the Fund pays shaI1 greatly appreciate your prompt sub-for all subscribers even though they have scription and your assistance in securing atmade only partial payments thus far on ]east one other subscriber.their subscriptions As a surplus beyond The j al interest f th subscribers hasthis amount is available from earnings, one indeed iven us a successful start; weof the first considerations will be gradually count on t assist j mak; ■_to relieve the University of the subsidy ,ess completewhich it now gives to the Alumni Associa- '.tion. After that earnings will be applied Very sincerely,in a way best to serve the University. (Signed) Frank McNair,While money subscribed is given not to Chairman.EIPJ5fi3lc!li?Ji!lfi!^IDI miCobb Hall — Grass, Trees, Flowers in Bloom — Everything in Readiness,Awaiting You for the ReunionTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE| Alumni Affairs I■'„_____ _ __ _ _ _ _„'•fa, .,_„_„_„ „ „ ., „_„_„_„ „_„_,^! 1920 REUNION II Notice to All Alumni Clubs and All !| Alumni Everywhere || Alumni Day will be celebrated on ]: the Quadrangles of the University on j! Saturday, June 12. All Alumni Clubs jI are urged to hold a "get together" jj meeting, either on Friday, June 11, j■ or on Saturday, June 12. Make this !I meeting the largest on your club cal- |j1 endar. Where there are no clubs this j: is the time to start an organization, jI Let us now firmly establish the fine || custom of celebrating "Chicago's" j; Alumni Day not only at home but ■I, everywhere throughout the country. Jj The University, the Alumni Council, jj Alumni everywhere want this to be s! "Our Big Day" — let us start now and Jj make it so! |!.._.,_.._.._.._.._.._.._.._.._.._.._.._.._,+Cincinnati Alumni Club Now OrganizedWill Send Delegates to ReunionThe second meeting of the alumni andformer students of the University of Chicago was held in the University of Cincinnati Commons on April 20, 1920. ProfessorFrank J. Miller of the department of Latinspoke on recent developments of the University of Chicago and emphasized theneed of the university spirit in the light ofpresent day world problems. Dr. Miller'sadmirable address was enthusiastically received and in response to a message ofgood will which he brought from PresidentJudson, the chairman was requested to senda letter of acknowledgment and appreciation to Dr. Judson...The constitution and by-laws as preparedin the leaflet published by the AlumniCouncil were adopted, the name of the organization to be The University of ChicagoClub of Cincinnati.Officers were elected as follows:Reverend W. T. Stockstill, president;Miss Mary Knight, vice-president; E. L.Talbert. secretary and treasurer; additional members of the executive committee,Miss Katharine Densford and J. A. Caldwell.Miss Mary Ingrain and Miss MaryChaney were appointed official delegates toattend the alumni reunion in June.An amendment to the constitution wasproposed and adopted which reads as follows :"A special object of the University of Chicago Club of Cincinnati is to carry outthe following ideals of the University ofChicago: To encourage loyalty to the institutions and community with which weare to stimulate breadth of view and participation in worthy civic affairs. It shallbe understood that this club stands forthese purposes in this community."A vote of thanks was tendered Dr. Millerand another meeting was tentatively arranged for in June. Considering the delugeof rain which characterized April L' th theattendance of twenty-one members may beconsidered a good record.E. L. Talbert, '02, Secretary,University of Chicago Club of Cincinnati.Sioux City Alumni Club ActivitiesSioux City, Iowa,April 22, 1920.The Alumni Council,Chicago, Illinois.The University of Chicago Club of SiouxCity, Iowa, is holding regular monthly meetings at the Elks Club. The men of the Clubhave luncheon together every third Wednesday of the month and find so much totalk over every time that the affair neverbreaks up on time. By the end of the second hour national politics have been decided, Dave Stewart has been interviewedregarding his failure to attend certain meetings, and the war fought over with variousimprovements.A big all-day party has been planned forwhen the present undergraduates returnthis June. The guests of honor at the affairwill be the students who entered the University from here last fall. From that cal-lection of talent the members anticipatemuch entertainment, as each new memberwill be required to illustrate how he wasbenefited by Public Speaking.Rudy Knepper, the youthful golf star,will speak on "Jazz Bands I Have Heard,"Dan Fuller will give his impressions of thecampus sirens, and Jack Moore is expectedto thrill the ladies by his tales of Harperand its possibilities.The Club is doing more than holdingmeetings and kidding each other, however,for some of the best students and star athletes of the local High School have decidedto enter the University this coming fall asa result of work on the part of the members. More than that, several good prospects from nearby towns have also seenthe light.(Signed) Dan H. Brown,.Secretary.(Continued on page 266)ELECTION— REUNION PROGRAM 249»J»" nn—Annual ElectionCollege Alumni AssociationBe sure to vote!The annual election of officers for theCollege Alumni Association is regularlyheld in the latter part of May. All members of that Association are entitled andare urged to vote. A post-card ballot, asusual, is sent out with the first Reunionannouncement. If, by some chance, thisdoes not reach you, the Alumni Offiice willmail you a ballot on receipt of request.Ballots must be returned, signed, on orbefore Thursday, June 10. The result willbe announced, as usual, at the AnnualAlumni Dinner, Saturday, June 12. Thecandidates, duly selected by a nominatingcommittee, are always presented in the order of seniority; if in the same class, thenalphabetically. This year a President, asecond Vice-President, two members of theExecutive Committee, and five Delegatesto the Alumni Council are to be elected.All candidates have been prominent in college, class, and alumni affairs. These elections are most important — be sure to vote!President (2 years)Thomas J. Hair, '03, 30 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago.Vice-President R. F. Cummings Grain Co.; DeltaKappa Epsilon; City Club; University Club.J. Dwight Dickerson, '06, J.D. '07, 5 N. La Salle St.,Chicago. Lawyer, with Holt, Cutting & Sidley;Alpha Delta Phi; City Club. 'Second Vice-President (2 years)Mrs. Lois Kaufman Markham, '08, 5427 Hyde ParkBlvd., Chicago. Sigma Club.Mrs. Phoebe Bell Terry, '08, 5450 East View Park,Chicago. Quadranglers.Executive Committee (2 years)(Vote for two.)Leo F. Wormser, '05. J.D. '09, 105 W. Monroe St..Chicago. Lawyer, Rosenthal, Hammill & Wormser;Phi Beta Kappa; City, Standard, Mid-Day andother clubs; Bar Associations.William H. Lyman, '14, Tacoma Bldg., Chicago.Building Manager, University; Beta Theta Pi.Marion Palmer, '18, 517 Independence Blvd., Chicago.Mortar Board. Nu Pi Sigma.Delegates to Council (3 years)Elizabeth Faulkner, '85, 4746 Dorchester Ave.. Chicago. Principal, Faulkner School; College Club;Woman's City Club; Settlement League.Edgar A. Bivzzell, '86, 8 S. Dearborn St., Chicago.Lawyer; Phi Kappa Psi; University Club; Art Institute and Bar Associations.Leo F. Wormser, '05, J.D. '09. (See above.)Alice Greenacre, '08, J.D. '11, 70 W. Monroe St.,Chicago. Lawyer; College Club.William H. Lyman, '14. (See above.)Lyndon Lesch, '17, 117 N. Dearborn St.. Chicago.University Building Manager; Delta Upsilon.Marion Palmer, '18. (See above.)Arline Falkenau, '19, 5740 Woodlawn Ave., Chicago.Quadranglers.John Nuveen, Jr., '19, 5312 Hyde Park Blvd., Chicago. Investment Business; Alpha Delta Phi. Reunion WttkTHURSDAY, JUNE 10th6:00 P. M. "C" Dinner —Hutchinson Cafe6:30 P. M. W. A. A. Dinner-Ida Noyes GymnasiumFRIDAY, JUNE 11th6:00 P. M. Fraternity Reunions —Chapter Houses6:00 P. M. Campus Club Dinner —Hutchinson Cafe5:30 P. M. School of Education Reception and Dinner —Ida Noyes Hall8:00 P. M. University Sing —Hutchinson Court10:00 P. M. Informal Dance —Reynolds ClubSATURDAY, JUNE 12th11:30 A. M. Alumnae Breakfast —Ida Noyes Hall1:45 P. M. Interscholastic Track Meet —Stagg Field2:00 P. M. Special Hall Reunions —4:00 P. M. Class Reunions —On Quadrangles and inReynolds Club5:00 P. M. Shanty Ceremonies6:00 P. M. General Alumni Dinner —Hutchinson CommonsBrief Business Meeting and announcements8:45 P. M. Senior VaudevilleSUNDAY, JUNE 13th10:45 A. M. Convocation Religious Service^ — -Mandel Hall2:00 P. M. Class and Group ReunionsMONDAY, JUNE 14th10:00 to 4:00 Senior Class Day Events8:30 P. M. Convocation ReceptionTUESDAY, JUNE 15th12:00 Noon Doctors of PhilosophyAssociation Luncheon —Quadrangle ClubConvocation Day — (Alumni may makeapplication for reservations through theoffice of the President).6:30 P. M. Law School AssociationDinnerThis program offers every Alumnus orAlumna at least several events in which heor she has a personal interest and whereQuadrangle acquaintances can be renewed.At all events, do not miss the generalAlumni Dinner or that Senior Vaudeville.Attendance will be a definite expression ofloyalty. Plan now and make all reservations at once, on receipt of the Reunionnotice.SPECIAL CLASS REUNIONSThe 1920 Reunion will see eleven specialclass reunions, ranging from a first to afiftieth reunion. All members of theseclasses are particularly urged to get intouch with their class secretaries, and thealumni of the Old University are requestedto get in touch with the Alumni Office. Thespecial class anniversaries to be observedthis year are:First Anniversary Class of 1919Third Anniversary Class of 1917Fifth Anniversary Class of 1915Tenth Anniversary Class of 1910Fifteenth Anniversary Class of 1905Twentieth Anniversary Class of 1900Twenty-fifth Anniversary . . . .Class of 1895Thirtieth Anniversary Class of 1885Fortieth Anniversary Class of 1880Forty-fifth Anniversary Class of 18 75Fiftieth Anniversary Class of 18 70THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE1920 REUNION-.._.+"Shanty" Group Holds OrganizationDinnerOn Thursday, April 29, the "Shanty"group of the early classes held an organization dinner at the Quadrangle Club.There were present, Scott Brown, president, Josephine Allin, vice-president, JohnP. Mentzer, secretary, Mrs. Davida HarperEaton, Elinor Flood', Mrs. Henry G. Gale,Dean Henry G. Gale, Gilbert Bliss, HoraceLozier, and (ex-officio) A. G. Pierrot. Mrs.Nott Flint, Mr. Stagg, "Teddy" Linn, ScottBond, and John Hagey, treasurer, were unable to be present, but sent in word thatthey would abide by the decisions of thismeeting and would assist in the work whencalled upon.Those present expressed the belief thatin the "Shanty" an excellent reunion feature had been started. It was a characteristic feature that, judging by the successof last year, attracted the older alumni as agroup. It was voted that as each classobserves it's twentieth anniversary it shouldbecome eligible for "Shanty" membership,and be duly initiated at the annual"Shanty" ceremonies; at the same time,members of the faculty who had been onthe faculty for twenty years should likewise become eligible and be likewise initiated.It was decided that each year, at 5 o'clockon Alumni Day, there should be a special,brief "Shanty" program. Incidentally, a"Shanty" song has been written for theoccasion, and it is expected that each yearverses will be added by the newly initiatedclass.In order to have the "Shanty" feature ofthe Reunion conducted smoothly and successfully, the following organization waseffected: Building Committee, Henry G.Gale, Gilbert Bliss, and A. A. Stagg, with"Jimmie" Touhig and "Billie" Ingham asmembers honoris causa; Operating Committee, Josephine Allin, Mrs. Davida Harper Eaton, Elinor Flood, and John P.Mentzer; Program Committee, Mrs. NottFlint, Mrs. Henry Gale, "Teddy" Linn, andHorace Lozier; Lozier has promised a finequartette to start the new song right. TheMaroon tam-o-shanters and ancient "eats"will again be in evidence. Everybody welcome!James M. Sheldon, '03, Chairman of 1920ReunionJames M. Sheldon, '03, the famous "Jimmie," Captain of the 1902 football team,is Reunion Chairman this year. He is withJohn Burnham & Co., investments, Chicagooffice. "Jimmie" is running the Reunionwith the same dash and enthusiasm thatcharacterized him on the gridiron. Letthe Alumni support him, in the way theydid from the stands twenty years ago, andwe are in for a winning Reunion-touchdown.1920 Reunion CommitteeJames M. Sheldon, '03, Chairman.William H. Lyman, '14, Assistant Chairman.Margaret Hackett, '11, Class OrganizationsChairman.Stacy C. Mosser, '97, Reunion Dinner.L. Brent Vaughan, '97, Early Classes.Donald R. Richberg, '01, ClubsRoy D. Keehn, '02; J. D., '04, Program.Helen Norris, '07, Alumnae.Daniel W. Ferguson, '09, Alumni.Samuel E. Earle, '11, University Sing.Hays McFarland, ex-'15, Publicity.Van Meter Ames, '19, Later Alumni.Arline Falkenau, '19, Later Alumnae. Special Reunion Committee MeetingA special meeting for the completion ofplans for the June 1920 Reunion was held(Continued on page 275)SKETCHES BY BALDRIDGE 251Korean SketchesBy C. LeRoy Baldridge, 'ii j4'.'}.,'. t-V-5 a,,The Wall, Seoul, KoreaKorean School Girl 1?,'.U'«f,fOld ManLast March Roy Baldridge, '11, now famous for his war sketches, visited us on his way to NewYork from his trip to the Orient. The above sketches fulfill his promise of some Korean sketches for theMagazine. Three more will appear in the June number. By request, the originals have been presentedto the Korean Society at Washington, D. C. Roy and "Nat" Peffer, his classmate, an editor of The ChinaPress, traveled through Korea together, and published some illustrated articles on that country and on partsof China.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINET. _ —a.—..— a.—..—..- ^i American University Union in Europe IDuring the war, the American University Union in Europe enrolled at its Paris,London, and Rome branches, about 35,000men from over 530 American universitiesand colleges. Those who knew the Unionduring the war will be especially interestedin its progress and plans. Though itswork of war-relief is ended, the Union stillaims to serve freely the interests of American college men abroad. It seeks also tomaintain definitely the friendly relationsbetween American and European universities which were strengthened during thewar, and which, in times of peace, areequally important to mutual understandingand good will.From the outset, the Union recognizedthe possibility of developing a permanentinstitution to serve American students andAmerican educational interests abroad. Theimportance of maintaining its work • permanently was decisively recognized byBritish and French governmental and educational leaders, including the BritishMinister of Education, the French Minister of Public Instruction, and the heads ofnumerous British and French universities.After conference with the American institutions in its membership, and withother bodies interested in international education, it was definitely decided to maintain the Union. Fifty American universities, college, and higher technical schoolsthroughout the United States have alreadyunited in support of the Union for its workin times of peace. Its Board of Trustees,chosen on a representative basis, includesthe heads of ten American universities an-dcolleges, and officers and alumni of variousother institutions. Its membership is asfollows:Institutional Trustees: Mr. HowardFletcher, University of California; President Judson, University of Chicago; Professor Cunliffe, Columbia LTniversity;President Schurman, Cornell University;President Lowell, Harvard University; Acting President Kinley, University 6f Illinois;President Hutchins, University of Michigan; Chancellor Brown, New York University; Dean Emeritus Holgate, Northwestern University; Mr. Samuel Houston,University of Pennsylvania; PresidentHibben, Princeton University; SecretaryStokes, Yale University.Association Trustees: From Association of American Colleges — PresidentShanklin, Wesleyan; President Main, Grin-nell; Secretary Robert Kelly. From American Association of University Professors— Professor H. W. Tyler, MassachusettsInstitute of Technology; Professor A. O. Lovejoy, Johns Hopkins; Professor Edward Capps, Princeton.Elective Trustees: Mr. William R. Castle, Jr., President Frank J. Goodnow, Professor George Nettleton, Mr. Henry B.Thompson.Ex-Officio Trustees — Dr. Capen, Directorof the American Council on Education;Dr. Duggan, Director of the Institute ofInternational Education.The Union has already established newheadquarters as follows: (1) For the British Division, at 50 Russell Square, London, in the building with the UniversitiesBureau of the British Empire, near theBritish Museum; (2) for the ContinentalDivision, at 1 Rue de Fleurus, oppositethe Jardin du Luxembourg, Paris.These headquarters and their facilitiesfor service are described in the new pamphlet of the Union, which may be obtained from the Secretary of the Board ofTrustees, Professor J. W. Cunliffe, Journalism Building, Columbia University, NewYork City.The Municipal Council of the City ofParis has generously offered a valuableand admirably chosen site, in the midst ofthe chief educational institutions of Paris,on which the Union plans ultimately tobuild. In this building it is expected toperpetuate, in appropriate form of memorial, the record of the overseas serviceof American college men, and in particular of the sacrifice of those who gave theirlives in the war.Since its foundation, in 1917, the Unionhas been supported (i) by dues from American universities and colleges in its membership, (2) by individual gifts to currentincome. Throughout the war, the Union,though offering its facilities freely to allAmerican college men and their friends.was maintained without any general appealfor funds. With its establishment on adefinite peace basis, the need for moreadequate financial resources is evident. Thepresent membership dues of universitiesand colleges provide somewhat less thanhalf the curret budget. The present Boardof Trustees has accordingly appointedfrom its membership a Finance Committee of five, and has unanimously authorized the raising of funds to meet its current and permanent needs.To meet the more immediate generalneeds of the Union, (he Trustees have approved the raising of a fund of $300,000 forthe maintenance and endowment of thegeneral work of the Union. In recogni-(Continued on page 266)NOTES 253*_.._„_.._.. — „.™.„l„.„^„_OT_^_.1_.._..,I_„_.._.._.._.i_.,_li_.<_.._.1_„_.I_.._.+| University Notes IJames R. AngellDean Angell Elected President of CarnegieCorporationProfessor James R. Angell, Dean of theFaculties and Head of the Department ofPsychology at the University, who hasbeen absent from the University for a yearas director of the National Research Council at Washington, has been elected president of the Carnegie Corporation of NewYork. Dean Angell, who has been connected with the University of Chicago formore than twenty-five years, acted as vice-president during the absence of PresidentJudson as director of the American-PersianRelief Commission. He has also servedthree years as Dean of the Senior Collegesand eight years as Dean of the Faculties ofArts, Literature, and Science. During thewar Professor Angell was a member ofthe Committee on Classification of Personnel in the Army and also advisory memberof the Committee on Education and Special Training. He is the author of a texton psychology and has been president ofthe American Psychological Association. David P. Barrows, Ph.D., '97, Will DeliverConvocation AddressThe address at the One Hundred Sixteenth Convocation will be delivered byPresident David Prescott Barrows, Ph.D.,1897, LL. D., of the University of California. Dr. Barrows was born in Chicago,June 27, 1873. He received his A. B. atPamona College, in California, in 1894, andin the following year received from theUniversity of California the degree of M.A.In 1897 he was made a doctor of philosophy of the University of Chicago, his department being Anthropology. In 1900he went to Manila as superintendent of theschools of Manila. Subsequently he became Director of Education of the Philippine Islands, resigning in 1909 to becomeProfessor of Education and Dean of theGraduate School of the University of California. In 1911 he became Professor ofPolitical Science, and in 1913 Dean of theFaculties. In 1917 he was a major in theAmerican Army and was on active duty asIntelligence Officer in the PhilippineIslands. Later he served in Siberia, especially at Vladivostock.Edwin E. Slosson, Ph. D. '02, Will DeliverPhi Beta Kappa AddressThe Phi Beta Kappa address will be delivered by Edwin Emery Slosson, Ph.D.,1902, Chemistry. Dr. Slosson was born inAlbany, Kansas, June 7, 1865. He received the degree of B. S. from the University of Kansas in 1890 and in 1892 thedegree of M. S. From the University ofChicago he received the degree of Chemistry in 1902. He became a member of Phi Beta Kappa at Kansas University. After serving as Professor of Chemistry in the University of Wyoming andchemist of the Wyoming Agricultural Experiment Station from 1891 to 1903, he gaveup his University work and devoted himself to literature, especially the popularexposition of scientific subjects. In 1903he became literary editor of the Independent, of which for many years he hasbeen managing editor. In 1912 he wasappointed one of the staff of the School ofJournalism of Columbia University. Heis the author of "Great American Universities," 1910; "Major Prophets of Todav,"1914; "Six Major Prophets," 1917. Dr.Slosson's subject at the annual meetingof the Beta of Illinois Chapter of Phi BetaKappa will be Americanization — "Unitingthe United States."(Continued on page 272)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINENews of the Quadrangles "1-II— il— ■»!•The University Glee ClubThe Glee Club, revived this year, made a successful tour through the middle-west recently.Concerts were given at Omaha, Sioux City, Wichita, and Kansas City in connection with our localalumni clubs.April was a busy month; there are notwo ways about it, and what April haspromised we shall have this month andnext. When the senior men sprout mustaches the rest of the campus is sure tobe busy.For example, the Blackfriars and their1920 production, "Barbara, Behave," written by Harold Stansbury, '20, and JamesSheean, '21, is one of the activities keepingundergraduates busy. Barbara will behave and misbehave on the nights of May21, 22, 28 and 29, and on the afternoonsof May ,22 and 29. Mr. E. Mortimer Shuter,who has been putting on the Michiganshow for several years, is coaching theFriars' production, and right now he isbusy teaching songs and dance-steps andlines to the chorus and cast. Tryouts inApril netted about 200 aspirants. Fromthis number a chorus of about 40 was selected and a cast of 10. Charles Breasted,William Gemmill, Chancellor Dougal, Gerald Westby, Bernard McDonald and G. H.Binz, 1920; Glenn Harding, 1921; EdwardWaful, 1922; Kenneth Richardson, JacksonMoore, and Bayard Clinch, 1923, will havecast parts. Early in April the judges selected 24 musical numbers from the manysent in, and the score is now on the press.Mr. Frank Barry will lead the orchestrathis year. Miss Jean Pickett, '20, "the onlywoman connected with the show," has beenselected to head the 20 score-sellers. Modern gowns will be procured from MarshallField & Co., and from all I have heard theywill surpass any former Friar costumes.The set this year will cost more than itever has. "Barbara, Behave!" promises tobe the best of the Friar shows, and the way the staff and the coach are workingit looks as if that promise would be madegood.That Senior VaudevilleA real Event took place on the eveningof April 23. The senior class presented thefirst annual senior vaudeville in MandelHall. This was not the hit-or-miss seniorshow, but a vaudeville with talent enlistedfrom the various classes and so utilizedthat the program was a delight! Undoubtedly it was one of the "hits" of the campus year, and the packed house felt thatit had received full vaiue for the admissionprice. The show will be given again atthe June Reunion with a 30-piece orchestra,and some of the best Blackfriar numbers.A farewell banquet in honor of the departing "Pat" Page was held at the DelPrado April 9. About 200 were present —the limit of the hall. Prof. "Artie" Scottacted as toastmaster, and Lawrence Whiting and John Schommer were among thespeakers. A really handsome gift in theform of a chest of silver was given to Patby the undergraduates and alumni. Following the banquet, some of the undergraduates removed themselves to a -dancein Bartlett to chase away the gloom.The finals in the Interfraternity Bowlingtournament were held in April, the cup going to Kappa Sigma. Alpha Delta Phi werethe unlucky opponents. The Interfraternity Council elected Jack Fulton, '21, toserve as president during the 1920-1921season. Other officers are: Chalmer Mc-Williams, '21, vice-president; Joseph Hall,'21, recording secretary; Paul Humphrey,(Continued on page 274)CAMPUS CLUB 2551The Campus Club->«——"*In the last year there has been a curious,but very definite movement on the part ofundergraduates to organize into new social groups. At least five fraternities havebeen founded or revived in the last year,and one larger organization, the CampusClub, has also been formed. The CampusClub was founded in the Autumn Quarter,by a number of men who thought that anorganization of men not members of fraternities would be an asset to its membersand to the University.The term "non-fraternity" is one thatmust be used cautiously, because it is verylikely to imply an enmity toward the olderkind of organization. Yet there is no otherlabel quite so convenient, for the membersof the Campus Club are men who are notmembers of fraternities. But the club isnot a spite organization, or a disgruntledorganization, and it is not out attemptingto stir up any conflict. Those behind theclub believe that it is possible to advancethe members, and so help both the menand Chicago, without harm to any othergroup. The undergraduates largely realizethis, and so far no feeling of enmity hasdeveloped. In passing, it might be saidthat at least twenty members of the Campus Club have been pledged to fraternitiessince the club was formed, and the menhad an opportunity to show their ability.The attitude of the Campus Club has beenthat such a result is both natural and desirable; men will probably be pledged bythe fraternities each year. As time goeson, however, and the Campus Club establishes itself more solidly, the members willvery likely come to feel that their organization offers as much as any fraternity,and that they would prefer to remain withthe club.It is one of the purposes of the CampusClub to encourage its members to takepart in student activities, but it is not theaim of the club to attempt any politicalmachine methods. If the club has a manfitted for office, that man naturally will berun, but on his merits, and not on any"anti-Fraternity" issue. The kind of opposition that this method will offer will forcethe selection of a better type of candidate,but that is a beneficial result. Many activities, however, are not of the election type,and here the Campus Club will attempt tosupply the encouragement that many unaffiliated men have lacked in the past.Most of the campus activities are represented in the members of the club, andthese men can show the others the wayto get started.The purpose of getting men to take part Hull Gate Is Wide Open for the 1920 Reunion. Welcome!in activities, is not for the sake of theactivities themselves, but as a means toan end. The friendships of college resultfrom the better acquaintance that resultswhen men work together in an effort to dosomething, and those friendships are valuable both to the men and to the Ur.iver- 'sity of Chicago. The Campus Club hopesas a result of its work that there will bemore undergraduates interested in Chicago, and therefore more interested alumni.Give Alumni BanquetThe Campus Club is promoting, with thehelp of the Alumni Council, the first annual Campus Club Alumni Dinner, whichwill be held on Friday, June 11, at 6:00 inHutchinson Cafe. The effort is to give thealumni who have not a fraternity houseto go to on the night of the UniversitySing, a congenial meeting place. Fraternity men, or at least those whose chaptersare still active, usually return to the"house" for dinner the night of the University Sing. The Campus Club Dinner isfor those Chicago men who do not have adefinite group to return to. There will bea good dinner, and some short talks byalumni, and some undergraduate entertainment, ending in time for the Sing anda chance to meet friends. Le Roy Baldridge, Tom Cassiday, and Jose Hoover arethe alumni the Campus Club will probablyhave to give the talks. Further announcement, and a reservation slip, will be sentout in the Reunion Program.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEAy— u—u—n—H^ii— "—"—"— ■■"•■<—"—"~ll~"~"—»~" ' ' ■ ■■—■■—■— — ii— ii— ■i-^ii^oi— ■■— ■*^"— '■• 4*j The Blackfriars: "Barbara, Behave!" j4. _.._.._.._.— a,—..—..—..—.. a.—,,—..—,.—..—..—,—..—..—.——..—..—.—..—..—..—"— ■— *Bayard Clinch, '23, as Gwendolyn Cad-wallader-YorkeThe Blackfriars are doing something thisyear they have, never done before. Threeyears ago they put on a picture of thegolden days of Athens and last year theydepicted the "naughty" nineties, but this•season their subject is University of Chicago students of the present moment."Barbara, Behave!" is the first modern, up-to-the-minute comedy the Blackfriars haveever presented. It is to be played in MandelHall Friday evenings, May 21 and 28, andSaturday afternoons and evenings, May 22and 29. The popular priced matinees, by theway, are another new feature.The men who are responsible for themodernity of this year's production areJames Vincent Sheean, '21, and HaroldStansbury, '20, the authors. Explanationof their introduction of the novel thememust lie in the fact that they, being themselves undergraduates, realized what a farceundergraduate life may be.Being undergrads, however, does notmean a dearth of literary experience on thepart of either of the collaborators. Thecontrary. Sheean came to college with atypewriter under each arm. Started right inas a Freshman by working on the Maroonand writing a successful one-act play, "TheLady With the Midnight Hair," for theDramatic Club. Since then he has writtennews for the United Press, United News andthe Herald and Examiner. He has contributed articles for the Musical Leader andthe Daily News, having been quoted in such current compilations as The LiteraryDigest.No less successful has been the career ofStansbury. Instead of being born with asilver spoon, he arrived with a well-formulated desire to become the author of aBlackfriar extravaganza. By way of earlypractice he originated a humorous columnin his high school paper which has becomean institution. As a follow-up he becamefeature editor of the Maroon, where he iseven now the spirit behind the well-knownanthology of analeptic apothegms, theCampus Whistle. His line is noted for itsheat, although he has cooled off enoughat times to do book reviews, etc., for theDaily News.So with the work of these two as a basis,Charles B. Breasted, '20, as Robert Ed-dingtonIhe cast and forty hand-picked chorus menare daily (or nightly) preparing themselvesfor Barbara's debut, daily finding personalstructures they never knew existed — you'dbe surprised — and learning to dance withthem.The tutelage under which this talent isunfolding is that of E. Mortimer Shuter, acoach who comes to the Friars with wideexperience in his profession. Mr. Shuter'straining in foreign theaters, notably thoseof London, has been supplemented in thiscountry by commissions of producing forKlaw & Erlanger, with whom he was associated before the war. During the war hedirected cantonment theatricals. He comesBLACKFRIARS:Chancellor Dougall, '20, as Mrs. Cadwal-lader-Yorkedirectly from the Michigan Mimes, forwhom he produced the smashing hit,"George Did It." Mr. Shuter, in spite ofthe fact that he is the coach, says that"Barbara, Behave!" is one of the best bookshe has ever staged.Selecting evening gowns for the showgirls, chosen not only for their ability tosing and dance but also for their perfectthirty-sixness, has been an engrossing problem for Abbot Priebe, Manager Hollowayand the staff. Models in all the establishments were found of extraordinary interestthis season. But the choice has been madeEdward Waful, Jr., '21, as Willy Tipham "BARBARA, BEHAVE!" 257and the gowns fitted with the promise of achorus unusually chic.Barbara herself, with characteristic temperament, would not allow photographs before the premiere. She is to be played byGlenn Harding, with whom Blackfriar audiences are familiar as a musician. To "Bar-Jackson Moore, '23, as Hyacinth Wallacebarbara, Behave!" he has contributed "TheCampus Red," "I'm Nothing But a Bell HopNow" and "Brass Button Blues." He is amember of the Undergraduate Council andthe newly elected president of the Y. M.C. A.The leading man is to be played byCharles Breasted, notable in University performances since 1915, when he joined theDramatic Club. His recent successes havebeen "Inspector Donohue" in "The Thirteenth Chair," and two big acts in thefamous Senior Vaudeville — to be repeatedat Reunion.Jerry Westby and Eddie Waful (not anassumed name) are to take the parts ofBelle Dodge and Willie Typham, twoimaginatively dashing hotel servants whomove syncopatedly through the action.The play contains as many other characters, borrowed from the campus andvicinity, as are needed to fill the ShoregroveHotel, over by the lake, with more actionthan reviews, especially Blackfriar reviews,generally contain. No argument — it's a realshow.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThe TrusteesOur Guides, Philosophers and Friends i+■- Charles W. GilkeyAt the annual meeting of the Board ofTrustees, last June, two trustees wereelected, one of whom is the Rev. Charles W.Gilkey, pastor of Hyde Park Baptist Churchsince 1910, whowas elected to fill avacancy in the classof 1921. This election was a fittingrecognition of thedeep and continuedinterest in University affairs shownby Mr. Gilkey eversince he became amember of the university community.Charles W h i tneyGilkey was born atWatertown, Massachusetts, July 3,1882, the son ofJames Henry andMary Lottie (Johnson) Gilkey. In 1903he obtained his A.B. from HarvardUniversity, and in1904 his A. M. fromthe same institution.From 1903 to 1905Mr. Gilkey was stu-d e n t secretary ofthe InternationalCommittee of t h eY. M. C. A. In 1908he received the degree of B. D. fromUnion TheologicalSeminary, at Richmond, Virginia, and then, for a period oftwo years, pursued his studies abroad, atthe universities of Berlin and Marburg, atUnited Free Church College, Glasgow, atNew College, Edinburgh, and at OxfordUniversity. At the end of his year at Oxford,in 1910, he was ordained in the Baptist ministry, and received a cal! from the HydePark Baptist Church (56th Street andWoodlawn Avenue), of which church hehas been the pastor during the last tenyears. In the performance of his pastorateduties he has gained wide distinction.On July 26, 1915, Mr. Gilkey was married to Geraldine Gunsaulus Brown, of Hinsdale, Illinois. Mrs. Gilkey is a member of the class of 1912, and is a niece ofDr. Frank W. Gunsaulus, for many yearspastor of the Central Church, Chicago,professional lecturer at the University, andPresident of Armour Institute of Technology. The Gilkeys have two children,and reside at 5823 Woodlawn Ave.Mr. Gilkey is anoted speaker; in recent years he hasbeen UniversityPreacher at Harvard, Yale, Princeton,Cornell, and otheruniversities. He hasaddressed a numberof meetings at theUniversity of Chicago. In 1917 heserved as actingchaplain with theR. O. T. C. at FortSheridan, Illinois.For some timeMr. Gilkey has beena trustee of theBaptist TheologicalUnion (the DivinitySchool of the University of Chicago),and a trustee of theGrenfell Associationof Chicago. He is amember of the DeltaUpsilon college fraternity and of PhiBeta Kappa, at Harvard. His serviceshave been manytimes enlisted in theadvancement of important religious andsociological projects.He is a member of the University, City,Harvard, and Quadrangle clubs. On theBoard of Trustees he is a member of theCommittee on Instruction and Equipment.It is obvious that Charles W. Gilkey isa man of wide study and experience, and'one who is deeply interested in the development and furtherance of higher education. Those who know him realize fullythat he is a young man who is bringingto the Board fresh and able points of view,ai;.d that his election is a happy one in theway of both general and special assistancetoward the progress of the University.TRUSTEES 259Charles E. Hughes*■- n— ■ aa— aa^— aa^— aa^— aa^— aa— aa^— aa^— aa^— BB^— afl^— aa|aAt the Republican National Conventionin Chicago in June, 1916, one of the trusteesof The University of Chicago was nominated by that party for President of theUnited States; that trustee is CharlesEvans Hughes. Since 1914, two years before that Convention, Mr. Hughes has beena trustee of the LTniversity.Charles Evans Hughes has been beforethe American public so prominently formany years that his biography, publishedmany times, mightseem now almostsuperfluous. Thisbrief sketch, however, may servesomewhat in theway of reminder.Mr. Hughes wasborn at Glens Falls,New York, April 11,1862, the son of Da-v i'd Charles andCatherine (Connelly) Hughes. Fortwo years, 1876-8,he attended ColgateUniversity, and thenwent to Brown University, where hewas graduated A.B. in 1881, and A.M. in 1884. In thesame year, 1884, hereceived the degreeof LL. B. from Columbia University,and was admitted tothe bar in NewYork. On December 5, 1888, he married Antoinette Car-t e r. Since 1906,eleven universitiesand colleges haveconferred upon himthe honorary degreeof LL. D., Brown, in 1906, Columbia, Knoxand Lafayette, in 1907, Union and Colgate,in 1908, George Washington, in 1909, Williams, Harvard and Pennsylvania, in 1910.and Yale, in 1915.At the time he began practicing law,from 1884-1887, Mr. Hughes held a prizefellowship at Columbia Law School. Formany years he practiced law in New YorkCity, and also, from 1891 to 1895, was professor of law and special lecturer at Cornell and at the New York Law School. In1905 Mr. Hughes first came into prominence as counsel for the Stevens Gas Commission, appointed by the New York Legislature, and then, in 1906, won a nationalreputation for courage and legal ability as counsel for the Armstrong Insurance Commission, also appointed by the New YorkLegislature. He was next appointed special assistant to the United States Attorney-General in the coal investigation of1906. His great work on these several caseshas had a far-reaching, beneficial effect,particularly in the conduct of large business and commercial affairs.It was inevitable that such a man shouldbe called upon to assume the responsibilities of public office. In 1905 he declinedthe nomination for office of mayor of NewYork City; but, in 1907, he was electedGovernor of NewYork State, and reelected the following year." His services as Governorproved him to be aman of exceptionalexecutive abilities.In October, 1910,however, he resigned the governorship to become,in the same year,Associate-Justice ofthe Supreme Courtof the UnitedStates. He resigned from the Su-p r e m e Court onJune 10, 1916, thesame day on whichhe was nominatedfor the Presidency.In the presidentialelection that followed, Mr. Hughesreceived 254 electoral votes asagainst 277 forWoodrow Wilson.Mr. Hughes thenreturned to thepractice of law inNew York City, andsince January, 1917,has been head ofthe law firm of Hughes, Rounds, Schur-man & Dwight. In 1917 he was appointedchairman of the New York City Draft Appeals Board; in the same year he was president of the New York State Bar Association. He is a Fellow of Brown University,a member of the Legal Aid Society, of St.David's Society, of the New York City andof the American bar associations. He isa member of Delta Upsilon fraternity, andholds memberships in the University andother clubs, serving as president of theNew York Union League club in 1917.It is the good fortune of the Universityof Chicago that it has enlisted the fine,keen judgment and high abilities of CharlesE. Hughes for its assistance.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE+■ AthleticsAthletically speaking, there is very little of interest on the campus this month.The globe-trotting ball team is still on thefirst lap, and the track team is just gettingoff crutches. Except for the track practiceand the occasional gatherings of the freshmen ball club, Stagg Field is as desertedthese rainy spring days as it usually is inthe middle of August.Evidently the ball club is so very busysightseeing it has not time to write letters,for few reports have trickled back. Justbefore the Maroons sailed the Universityof California nine trimmed them 6-3, andon April 17, an all Chinese team bumpedthe Maroons on the beach of Wakiki, 4-3.Reports indicate that Crisler, who openedthe pitching at San Francisco, walked thefirst four men to face him, and after thatit was all over, though Chicago outhit thewesterners, 9 to 5."Johnny" Johnson, Trainer, Is BackThe track cripples are mending, ratherslowly, but at any rate the team is on theupgrade. "Johnny" Johnson, the famoustrainer who has been fixing up the woundedfor the past two years, has returned andtackled the job of patching the Maroons,and Tom Eck has also managed to getaround, after being in the hospital for twomonths. But from all indications, Chicagowill not be much of a factor in the conference this season. The strength of the teamis the middle distance men, where theother colleges are also strong, and Higgins is the only hope in the field events.In the Drake relays on April 24 theMaroons set a new record, failing to winan event. Chicago placed fourth in boththe two and four-mile events, but probablywould have done a little better^ had theluck been good in drawing positions.In the Penn relays on May 1, the Chicago distance medley team had the bestchance to win, but because of a slip by theofficials, the team, together with the Pennand O'xford-Cambridge teams, was notsummoned to the starting point. Harris,who was to run the 440, happened to lienut in the rain when the race was called, ran his quarter, but there was no one forhim to hand the stick to when he came inin second place. In the four-mile relay theMaroons were fourth.The track schedule for the rest of theyear is as follows: May S — Purdue at Chicago; May 15 — Michigan at Chicago; May21— Illinois at Illinois; May 28 — Wisconsin at Wisconsin; June 5 — Conference atAnn Arbor.Tennis men are preparing for the annualchampionships with several dual dates.The hope of the Maroons of course, isRuthven Pike, singles, winner in 1918, whois showing fair form for this time of theyear. Pike has a wide assortment ofstrokes, and plays a slashing game, but inthe critical game he too often lacks control. This year, however, he seems to havehis game in hand, and if he can retain thecontrol, he will be cne of the favorites.Harry Vories is probably the next bestman, and Segal is another good man. AA. Stagg, Jr., is one of the candidates witha chance to make the team, and others areMcKnight, Wiegland, and Reckless.Chicago Wins Annual Conference Gymnastic ChampionshipOn Saturday, April 10, Chicago won the16th Annual Conference Gymnastic championship held at Illinois; Chicago tookfour out of a possible six firsts, scoring,in all. 1.051 2/5 points: Wisconsin wassecond with 907 1/5 points; Illinois third,with 516 2/5. and Ohio State fourth with52. McHugh, Morris, Pringle, Inglow,Schneidenbach, Cripe, and Kessler, werethe Maroon point winners.After a lapse of two years caused bvthe war, the Stagg Interscholastic willagain be the big feature of the prep-schoolathletes. The date is June 12, and the various committees are alreadv working onthe preliminaries. Judging from the interest shown in the basketball interscholasticthe track meet this year will be the biggest ever held, with at least 140 schoolsrepresented.W. V. Morgenstern, '20.mLETTER BOX 261•Jm— i»— «»•—— ■■> *•■_•■—_ it— — ■■.— m— —■■—■■—■* ■■— » ■■— — u ■ •_■■_■■ ■•—.■■—.■■—■■—■■—■a— —■■_■■_■■._•■ »■_—■■:— «I|Ij The Letter BoxMr. Stagg Answers "Alumnus."("The letter answered herein appeared in the Aprilnumber.)Editor of The Daily Maroon:The communication signed "Alumnus"in Wednesday's Maroon is evidently wellintentioned, but the writer is short inknowledge, and therefore, draws hastyconclusions.First, I may say that when Johnnie tookup his war service he had my promise thathe might return to his former positionwhenever he got out of service. The firstindication on Johnnie's part that he wasready to return was shown in a letter fromhim on Jan. 24, 1920, to which I repliedfavorably, offering him an increase of salary considerably over that which he formerly received. Johnnie replied that onaccount of the increased cost of living itwould be necessary for him to have a certain amount, and without further discussion I offered him that salary and suggested that he take up his work on April 1,which allowed him a reasonable time to gethis discharge and move his effects, etc. Noreply has been received, but I have assumed that he is in the process of gettinghis discharge, which he had previously toldme was not easy to get.For the illness which deprived us ofTom Eck's valued services as a trainer wehave no apology to make. It was unexpectedly prolonged, but "Alumnus" oughtto know that good trainers of ten to fortyyears' experience are not available fortemporary jobs, and we simply went alongwith the assistants which Tom had beenusing for several weeks.However, the accidents which p.ut someof the men out of commission and handicapped others have happened under theregime of Johnnie and Tom in other yearsand no trainer can stop them. It was thecoincidence of several injuries whichcaused the so-called "fiasco," and this notrainer can foresee nor prevent. So longas our track men have to run on boardtracks with sharp turns of various degreesof banking we shall continue to have"pulled" muscles, strained feet, fallingarches, "shin splints" and congested calves,and when a series of them happen closetogether and to good men, the result isbound to be disastrous.Before closing, I wish to disillusion"Alumnus" as to the strength of our trackteam at its best. It is poorly balancedwith its greatest strength in the middleand long distances and with only a single classy field man. We have several goodrunners, but no phenomenal ones, and thefield of good runners in the West at present is so large and strong that our Chicago runners who have been successful inthe past can have no assurance of winningthis coming spring. However, I am surethat no alumnus will be humiliated bytheir showing.Now, in closing, I would offer just a wordor two of advice to "Alumnus." Be sureof your facts before offering criticism, andthen think matters over many times beforepublicly expressing it, because it is an absolute certainty that the Athletic departmentand the teams will be giving their best tothe University on every occasion, and noloyal alumnus should ever be humiliatedby honest endeavor. A. A. Stagg.[Editor's Note: Johnson returned to the University as trainer on April 15.]Hinkle Tells of Trip Across PacificDaily Maroon Receives Letter from Member of Baseball Squad En Routeto OrientThe first letter from the Maroon baseball team en route to the Orient has beenreceived. It arrived with the postmarkHonolulu and was written aboard the S. S.Tenyo Maru.Dear Gang:This old ocean is sure one long drink ofwater. It could be a great deal smaller asfar as most of us are concerned. It suregave us a nice send off last Saturday, andSunday too. We no more than got out ofthe Golden Gate when it got rough as thedevil. The waves must have been 30 or 40feet high and the old boat sure did rock.The fellows fed the fish in the followingorder: Palmer, Cole, Curtiss, Fedor, Merrifield. Connelly, Mochel, Capt. Vollmerand Halladay. Crisler, Elton, Gaertsma andmyself were about the only ones that didnot get sick.Curtiss had been kidding the fellowsabout sea-sickness, telling them that hewould be O. K. because he had been inthe navy. Now we call "Ensign" Curtiss,"En-sick" Curtiss, for he sure was sick.However, everything and everybody areO. K. now as the sea is very smooth. Weonly eat six times a day in this league andyet we are still hungry. We have a prettygood place to work out in, and we get a(Continued on page 273)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE4,m un— — tin — ii u o it tin no— on— u«— n * — — nu un mi un .i u „ n— nn n;i mi mm un mi un nil — un pi nn -.n—nD— B»— alj*!School of Education |Departments of English, History and Other Social Studies, Natural Science,Mathematics, and Geography jANNOUNCEMENTSchool of Education Alumni Reunionand BanquetThe annual School of Educationalumni reunion and banquet will beheld at half-past five on the eveningof Friday. June 11, in Ida Noyes Hall.All graduate, undergraduate, andshort-term students of the School ofEducation are urged to attend. Advantage should be taken of the opportunity this occasion affords for students in residence to get in touch withthis association, which is to becomeof real vital interest to the alumni ofthe School. All faculty members,alumni, former students, and studentsin residence, wives, and friends areincluded in the invitation.Come and make this affair the eventof the year.Department of EnglishThe English Department is planning acomprehensive series of courses for teachers in both terms of the summer quarter.The work will be graded upon four levels:1. For teachers of kindergarten and primary grades — Miss Grace E. Storm, University of Chicago. 2. For teachers of intermediate and grammar grades: (a) Material and methods in compositon; (b)Principles, materials, and method in reading — Miss Katherine McLaughlin, StateSupervisor, Department of Public Instruction, Madison, Wisconsin. 3. For teachersof junior high-school grades: (a) Guidance in silent reading, individualizing, testing, etc.; (b) Special attention to composition problems — Associate Professor R. L.Lyman, University of Chicago. 4. Forteachers in senior high schools: (a) Survey of problems and methods in literature;(b) Managing oral and written work — Assistant Professor C. S. Pendleton University of Wisconsin.Investigations being carried on duringthe present year include: 1. Courses ofstudy in English in junior high schools.Two graduate students are making a survey of the English curricula of junior highschools, especially those which belong to the territory of the North Central Association. 2. Differentiated instruction. Onestudent is carrying on elaborate tests invarious aspects of English with two ninth-grade classes, experimenting with differentiated assignments and individual instruction. 3. Classification of instruction forvarying abilities. The department is cooperating with English teachers in the University High School in (a) classifying ninthand tenth-grade pupils according to ability for varying instruction, (b) workingout combination courses in English and incivics for ninth-grade classes, (c) transferring the supervision of oral and writtencompositon to the expressional problemsthat arise in other subjects. 4. Silent reading — study habits. The department is collaborating with teachers of the seventh andninth-grade classes with the view of working out systematic instruction and drill insilent assimilative reading that underlieseffective study habits.Department of History and Other SocialStudiesDuring the year much interest has beenmanifested in the subjects in this department on the part of graduate students.One Doctor's and four Masters' theses areat present under way. A. S. Barr is writing his Doctor's thesis on "DiagnosticTests in American History." Those writing Masters' theses with the subject ofeach follow: Judge Boggs. "A Comparative Study of Some Existing Texts inAmerican History"; Courtland V. Davis,"Econorhic Content of Textbooks in American History in Use in Senior HighSchools"; T. D. Brooks, "Exercises inCivic Texts"; J. E. Middlebrooks, "Aimsand Outcomes of History in Elementaryand High Schools."In the summer quarter of 1920 manypractical teaching courses will be offeredby this department. These include a courseby Mr. Lyon on the teaching of economicsin high schools, one by Miss Grace Stormon history in the primary grades, one eachby Mr. H. C. Hill on teaching high-schoolhistory and teaching the new civics andmodern problems, and three by Mr. Tryonon teaching history in the junior and senior high schools. Students, will be giventhe opportunity of spending their entiretime in the department if they so desire.(Continued on page 264)UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 263WE WELCOME THE ALUMNIWhen you return for the June Reunion we shall be pleasedto have you again visit with us. We are happy to count amongyou our hundreds of friends of former days. Our new store willsurprise you with the completeness and quality of its equipment and service.Because we have known for years what "Chicagoans," what alumni,want, we make a specialty of filling their orders. For anything pertainingto the University — books, pennants, jewelry, stationery, photographs —call upon us: we are ready to serve you at once and most satisfactorily.Just before the Reunion the newUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO SONG BOOKwill be published (June 1). Its 132 pages will contain Chicago Songs,the latest Blackfriar "hits," Conference College Songs, and the famousEastern College Songs. This, the best Chicago Song Book ever put out,is Authorized by The Undergraduate Council, and Edited by Jean Pickett,M. Glenn Harding and Frank J. Hardesty, Jr. Alumni will enjoy this"songster."Leave orders now at iITHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO BOOK STORE5802 Ellis Avenue II-*THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINETAKE YOUR MARKS-GET SET-GO!for the biggestReunionwe have ever held!JUNE 10-11-12See the 1920 Reunion Program(on page 249)When you get the detailed announcement send in your reservations at once!Above all, attend our GeneralAlumni Dinner, Saturday,June 12, and see "that SeniorVaudeville" that night.Mandel's rafters have beenspecially braced for the occasion.We are planning for you.Plan now for us.(No Solicitations)Sing at the Sing; dine at theDinners; eat at the Shanty;laugh at the Show!WELCOME HOME! Some readers of this magazine will beinterested to know that the entire numberof the April, 1920, School Review is devotedto the subject of social studies other thanhistory. The articles include a tentativereport of a committee of the AmericanSociological Society on "The Teaching ofSociology in the Grades and High Schoolsof America," a report of an investigation of"Training for Citizenship in the North Central Association Secondary Schools" by C.O. Davis of the University of Michigan, a"Report of the Committee on Social Studies in High Schools" to the National Association of Secondary Principals, and "AnExperimental Course in Current Eventsand Problems" by Van Lieu Minor of theDepartment of History and Economics,Middle Tennessee State Normal School.Mr. Tryon's book on The Teaching of History in the Junior and Senior High Schools isgoing through the press. It is being published by Ginn and Company.Mr. E. H. Shideler has been experimenting in the University High School this yearwith a course in modern problems. His results thus far are very gratifying. Biggerplans are under way for the course nextyear.Department of Natural ScienceAssociate Professor Elliott R. Downingis giving a course of eighteen lectures atthe National Kindergarten and ElementaryCollege in Chicago. He is also giving acourse of eight lectures to the scienceteachers of Eort Wayne, Indiana. Bothcourses are on science teaching.The third book in the University of Chicago Nature-Study Series, A Field and Laboratory Guide in Physical Nature-Study by ElliottR. Downing, has recently appeared fromthe University of Chicago Press. This isa guide for teachers in the preparation ofscience material for the grades and juniorhigh school, and deals with the science connected with children's toys and home appliances.Department of MathematicsThe members of the mathematical department of the School of Education areemployed in new and unfinished enterprises as follows:Professor Myers is working on a courseof study in general mathematics for thefirst six grades of public elementaryschools. The aim is a detailed psychological analysis and thoroughgoing co-ordination of the constituent types of work involved and the inclusion of recent educational findings and a highly objective gradation of the material from year to year.He is also working on a set of reasoningtests for high-school algebra and is aboutready to send to press a little book on elementary algebraic geometry. The latter isto aid practical teaching in the classroomproblems of the correlation of algebra andOF EDUCATION DEPARTMENTS 265geometry. 'I his, with the editing of a textin general mathematics for first-year high-school classes by Hamilton and Buchanan,a complete set of practice exercise cardsfor algebra by Gonnelly and Studebaker,a set of such cards Tor night and continuation schools, a third set for commercialand industrial mathematics, and the revision (with Studebaker) of the Myers arithmetics, is filling most of the available hoursnot employed in class work.During the past winter Professor Myersdelivered a series of four lectures on "Supervision of Arithmetic" before the ChicagoWomen Principals' Club and a series often lectures on "Teaching of Elementaryand Secondary-School Mathematics" before the County Institute at Valparaiso,Indiana.Mr. Breslich is carrying his program ofgeneral mathematics down through thejunior high-school years by working out aseries of texts for this part of the curriculum. He is continuing the plan used withhis former texts, of working out his material by actually teaching it to junior high-school classes. He is also con-ducting asystematic study of the methods of dealing with slow and backward mathematicalpupils with a view to establishing a systematic teaching technique for dealing effectively with such pupils. His procedure,being based largely on objective testing and reteaching, promises to attain a high degreeof objectivity and will doubtless be capable of wide applicability. Mr. Wright ofthe University High School is assisting himwith his second problem.Mr. Holzinger is testing out the abilitiesof high- and elementary-school pupils insyllogistic thinking, with a view to determining how early in the grades it is advisable to undertake to teach such thinking tochildren. Some of his findings are showingthe practicability of undertaking suchteaching much earlier than is commonlythought possible. The results already obtained prove the great value of his undertaking.Department of GeographyIn the geography department an experiment is being conducted to ascertain atwhat age pupils naturally express themselves in map symbols. The results ob- .tained indicate that this form of expressionis normal to the earliest grades.In the fourth and fifth grades, Miss EdithParker has been conducting experimentalwork leading to: (1) the grading of variouskind of geographic source materials —maps, charts, graphs, reading and museummaterials — with regard to the difficulty oftheir interpretation; and (2) the determining of which best fit the needs and abilitiesof children of these grades.EAGLE'MIKADO" PENCIL No.174l Tg-Sj^g CAGLEjV^KiftlMRx N 92 X JStSaJlRegular Length, 7 inchesFor Sale at your Dealer. Made in five gradesConceded to be the Finest Pencil made for general use.EAGLE PENCIL COMPANY, NEW YORKTEACHERS WANTED!uates, $100 to $180 per month. FOR HIGH SCHOOL— Salaries for men from $1500to $2800; for women, $1000 to $2200; GRADETEACHERS— Either Normal School or College Grad-We represent the best paying schools in the country, who have long been our clients. Address . THE ALBERT TEACHERS' AGENCY, 25 East Jackson Boulevard, Chicago.Branch Offices: New York, Denver, SpokaneMETROPOLITAN BUSINESS COLLEGEA high grade Commercial School featuring a strong SECRETARIAL COURSE.Courses, also, in Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Shortwriting.Colleges in every part of Chicago — also, in Joliet, Elgin and Aurora, Illinois.Phone Randolph 2205 for detailed information.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEPLEASE NOTE THAT THE MAGAZINE PRINTSAlumni Professional CardsFOR RATES, ADDRESSALUMNI OFFICE, UNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOEsther RoethARTISTCOLOR DESIGNS, PEN AND INK WORKBookplates5445 Drexel Ave. ChicagoTelephone Midway 5648 Mr. Clyde D.. Bollinger has succeeded Mr.Howard E. A. Jones as teacher of economicgeography in the University High School.Miss Baber spent the winter quarter inMexico. She lectured at the UniversidadNacional on the subject "Some Fundamental Principles of Commercial and PoliticalGeography." A translation of the lectureinto Spanish was requested by the presidentof the University for the public press. MissBaber also visited normal, high and elementary schools. She found geographytaught throughout the elementary schooland for two years in the high school. Oneyear of the high-school course is devotedto the various aspects of the geography ofMexico, and the other year to world geography.Miss Baber's book, The Distribution ofLight from Pole to Pole, will go to the publishers this month.American University Union(Continued from page 252)tion of the overseas war-service of American college men with which the Union wasintimately associated throughout the war,this fund will be known as the War Memorial Fund. During the war, the Unionwas largely supported by annual gifts of$100 or more, classed as Sustaining Memberships. It is hoped to secure a large increase in such memberships. A subscription of $300 to the War Memorial Fund,whether paid in full or in three annual installments, will be entered as a sustainingmembership in the Union for three years.Gifts of $500 or more, given as memorialsof individuals in war-service, will be properly designated and permanently enteredas Memorial Subscriptions. The Unioninvites contributions of any amount to itsWar Memorial Fund.Alumni Affairs(Continued from page 248)Chicago Alumnae Club Annual SpringMeetingThe Annual Spring Luncheon of the Chicago Alumnae Club of the University ofChicago was held at the Chicago CollegeClub on Saturday, April 10, at 1 o'clock.The Annual Business Meeting took placein the Lounge of the College Club afterthe Luncheon.The following officers were elected: President, Helen Norris, '07; vice-president,Emily Frake, '09; secretary, Mrs. Katharine Gannon Phemister, '07; treasurer,Charlotte Merrill, '10; member of the Executive Committee at Large and representatives at Alumni Council Meetings,Shirley Farr, '04, and Mrs. Phyllis FayHorton, '15.One of the largest and mostcomplete Printing plat, ts in theUnited States.Printing andAdvertising Advisers and theCooperative andClearing Housefor Cataloguesand Publications You have a standing invitation to call and inspect ourplant and up-to-date facilities. We own Ihe building aswelt as our printing plant, and operate both lo meetthe requirements of our customers.CATALOGUE and DDI1UTCDCPUBLICATION T Kill 1 ElVtJMake a Printing Connection with a Specialistand a large, Absolutely Reliable Printing HouseLet UsEstimate onYour nextPrinting Order(HtftasoHagajfne s.™^™ROGERS & HALL COMPANYPolk and La SaUe Slreels CHICAGO, ILLINOISPhones Local and Lone; Distance Wabash 3381WE PRINT{EheHrofoersitp of ,!0JUNIVERSITY COLLEGEThe down-town department ofThe University of Chicago1 16 So. Michigan Avenuewishes the Alumni of the University and their friends to know thatit now offers courses in all branchesof college workEvening, Late Afternoon,and Saturday ClassesTwo-Hour Sessions Once or Twice a WeekCourses Credited Toward University DegreesAutumn Quarter Begins FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1920Registration Period,During the last two weeks of SeptemberFor Circular of Information AddressNathaniel Butler, Dean, University College,The University of Chicago, Chicago, 111.AFFAIRS 267Tri-City Alumni Club MeetingAn enthusiastic meeting of the Tri-CityUniversity of Chicago Club was held onthe evening of Saturday, March 27, in theManual Arts Building in Rock Island.The Club was greatly favored by havingas its guest Prof. Arthur P. Scott, of theHistory Department, who gave us all the"University gossip" in his sociable and entertaining style.Following the talk, the Club formulatedits program for the coming months and decided to center its efforts in the establishment of a Tri-City Scholarship to theUniversity. The plan suggested was toaward the scholarship alternately each yearto an honor student from the respectivehigh schools of Rock Island, Moline andDavenport. To assist in raising money forthe establishment of the scholarship it isplanned to give a public lecture in the- nearfuture under the auspices of the Club.The meeting was well attended by Tri-City University of Chicago people. Manynew students at the University who werehome for the Spring Recess enrolled themselves as members. Following the businesssession, refreshments were served, the orchestra struck up the dance music, and theremainder of the evening was spent in dancing and sociability.George H. McDonald.The Glee Club at Omaha.Central High School,Omaha, Nebraska.Joseph G. Masters, Principal.Omaha, Nebr., April 12, 1920.Alumni Council,The University of Chicago,Chicago, 111.Sirs :A short time ago when the University ofChicago Glee Club was here we had awonderful night down at the Muse Theatre. Two of our high school boys whowere present were very greatly impressedand will doubtless go to the University ofChicago as a result of being our gueststhat evening at the dinner and later at thetheatre.The coming of the Glee Club has suggested a good many possibilities, and Iam very anxious that they be developedfor another year. The thing we want isto have the Glee Club here at the highschool some time during the day, preferablyin the afternoon at 2:45, when our students can have a chance to hear them. Ihave never known of any finer work thanthat done by the Glee Club, jazz band, etc.I hope that a bigger trip can be plannedfor the next year, and that we are to havethe pleasure of having them here at leasta day. Sincerely,(Signed) J. G. Masters. We are still taking ordersfor the newUniversity of ChicagoAlumniDirectoryThis is the largestand most completeAlumni Directory wehave ever published.Every alumnus shouldhave one. The volumecontains among otherthings:An alphabetical list, addresses, and occupationsof almost 12,000 graduates.A complete geographicallist. A special class list ofBachelor s. Interestingstatistical tables.PRICE:To All Former Students, and toMembers of the University, It isOffered at far less than Cost —$1.00 Postage PrepaidTo All Others$3.00, Postpaid $3.20THE EDITION IS LIMITED"First come, first served"To Be Sure of Obtaining Your CopySend Your Order At OnceToTHE ALUMNI OFFICEBox 9, Faculty ExchangeThe University of ChicagoTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINENews of the Classes and Associations■*Daniel P. Trude, ex-'02Judge Daniel Pearson Trude, ex-'02, ofthe Chicago Municipal Court, has beenactive in local alumni affairs. "Dan" was amember of the 1919 reunion committee andhas assisted in the Alumni Fund campaign.His record as an alumnus is as strong ashis excellent record as a lawyer and a judge. Alumni Council Quarterly MeetingThe third regular quarterly meeting ofthe Alumni Council was held in the AlumniOffice, Cobb-3D, on Thursday, April 15,1920. Present: Frank McNair, chairman;Mrs. Ethel Kawin Bachrach, L. E. Blauch,Mrs. Henry G. Gale, Henry G. Gale, Alice.Greenacre, Jose W. Hoover, Earl D. Hostetter, Emery Jackson, Rollo L. Lyman,William H. Lyman, Lawrence H. Whitingand A. G. Pierrot, secretary. Financial reports for the Council and for the AlumniFund, were presented, adopted, and orderedfiled. There was also a report on the newAlumni Directory.The main business taken up was the progress of the Alumni Fund and the comingJune Reunion. It was the general opinionthat many had not yet subscribed to theFund who intend to do so, and, with thefollow-up circular being sent out, an effortwould be made to get in as many subscriptions as possible before June. Reunionplans were discussed, and the matter wasreferred to the special Reunion CommitteeCapital . . $200,000.00gmrplus . . 20,000.00SHnber g>tate gmperbtefonUmbersittp &tate panfe1354 Cast 55tf) £>L, at ftfbgetoooi CourtNearest JiJanfe to tfje ?£> TV/f AKE this Bank Your Bank*■* *■ You are assured carefuland personal attention as well asunquestioned protection for yourmoney.We are equipped to render e.veryform of up-to-date banking service in keeping with sound banking practice.Me toant pout 32£ugines»Checking accounts from $50.00 upward.3% paid on Savings Accounts.We offer for sale 6% 1st mortgages, payable ingold. Chicago Title & Trust Co., TrusteesNotes certified and title guaranteed by themB>ai etp Vault j&oxts$3.50 a year and upwardOFFICERSC. W. Hoff PresidentLeonard H. Roach Vice-Pres.Lawrence H. Whiting Vice-Pres.G. W. Gates CashierDIRECTORSMarquis Eaton Roy D. KeehnFrank Kelly Leonard RoachJohn F. Hagey W. J. DonahueJ. V. Parker Frank G. WardLawrence H. Whiting C. W. HoffOF THE CLASSES AND ASSOCIATIONS 269which was to be selected soon. It was feltthat the Reunion this year would be verylargely attended; the general plans are tobe made with that probability in view.Class of 1919 Holds Spring MeetingThe class of 1919, after giving a rousingcoming-out party in the winter at IdaNoyes, heralded the coming of spring witha tea at Arline Falkenau's on April 18th.The success of the first affair insured alarge attendance at the second, and the result was a congenial group of Nineteenersto the number of fifty odd. Of course being at Falkenau's, everyone felt right athome, and so very little entertainment wasrequired. To keep the home talent fromgetting out of practice, however, a smallprogram was arranged. First, Kay Llewellyn sang a few songs in the pleasant andefficient way, and then the other Llewellynplayed at being a certain well known professor who sometimes goes to Korea. Sheleft hardly any off in calling the roll. Itbeing Sunday, Len Taylor had to be coaxedto perform, but finally did, although bythat time everyone was too busy admiringthe pretty sandwiches and cakes to paymuch attention to poor Len. Lastly, J. C.Hemphill played and sang a few jazzytunes in his inimitable way. Gladys Gordonas commissary then served some wonderful food, and for a time at least became apopular idol. Everyone raved about thesandwiches, except Arline, who was toobusy watching the silverware — there wasquite a turnout of fraternity men. Theparty was supposed to break up at six, butit was nearly seven before anyone suggested leaving.Nineteen nineteen is very much alive, andexpects to give another party before turning its talents toward Reunion. The affairsof the class are being conducted by a committee consisting of Arline Falkenau,Gladys Gordon, Sarah Mulroy, LillianRichards, Marian Llewellyn, ClarenceBrown, Van Meter Ames, Harry McCosh,and Bernard Nath.NoticeBecause our addresses of our ex-students unfortunately have not been kept up,many "Chicagoans" do not get our Reunion notices, or other notices. The AlumniOffice will be glad to send notices to allex-students whose present addresses aresent in to the office (Box 9, Faculty Exchange), either by ex-students or theirChicago friends. Do what you can to"spread the good news far and wide." Victrolafor those impromptuevening gatheringsV/OU can entertain anyA sort of crowd with theVictrola and Victor Records. At your disposalare the "jazziest of jazz"for those whose feet areitchy for dancing, the foremost singers for opera lov-ers, and the good oldstandard selections whichevery one likes.For a small outlay you canobtain so much! Why not?The Music ShopIncorporatedChas. M. BENT Pres.214-216 S. Wabash Ave.Harrison 4767THE UNIVERSITY OFBOOKSOld and NewThe best of the new booksand a complete line of schooland college text books.Write us for the book y°u wont.WOODWORTH'SBOOK STORESV. A. WOODWOPTH. -06. ProprietorUniversity Book Store, 1311 E. 57th St.Hyde Park Book Store, - 1540 £. 63rd StreetEnglewood Book Store, 6212 Stewart AvenueThe orders oj Teachers and Libraries Solicited"Chicago"Alumni —in business, literary work orteaching — are you meeting theneed for daily progress in yourfield?Your Alma Mater has planned toaid you through its Correspondence-Study Department. This department, conducted on the standards ofthe University, provides for those ambitious to continue preparation for success in Business, Literary Work,Education, Languages, Science andTheology.For you, The University of Chicagorequires no recommendation. Writetoday (urge your friends to do likewise)for the 1919-1920 circular of its successful Correspondence-Study Department, addressingThe University of Chicago(Box S) Chicago, Illinois CHICAGO MAGAZINE!. . i} Law School Association ]4 a a a .._.._.._.*Notice: All Law School Association members areurged to keep in touch with Secretary McElroy forthe Reunion and Dinner.Law School Association LuncheonMay 3, 1920.Editor,The Alumni Magazine.The Law School Association held its lastmonthly luncheon of the year on April 30,1920, at the Morrison Hotel. The speakerwas Alderman Charles Scribner Eaton,'00, a member of the council committeewhich visited various cities to study theoperation of zoning laws. Mr. Eatonstated that the subject is treated underthree headings — use, height of buildings,and area of occupation. He told of whathas been accomplished in other cities andwhat is hoped from recent zoning legislation for Chicago, and made out an extremely favorable case for it. The authority for such legislation, he said, isfound entirely in the police power of thestate, and has run into constitutional obstacles in certain states. The fact that theIllinois constitutional convention is now insession makes it likely that the way willbe cleared in Illinois, and that the principle will have a chance for a thoroughtry-out on its merits.William J. Matthews, J. D., '08, chairmanof the committee on the annual banquet inJune, started livening things up in the wayof preparation for that occasion. The dinner will be held near Convocation dayabout the middle of June, about the time ofthe Republican convention. It is probablethat some Republican statesman will be thespeaker.The following were present: AliceGreenacre, J. W. Hoover, President, Sidney C. .Lyon, Henry P. Chandler, MiltonA. Brown, Arnold R. Baar, Charles W.Paltzer, Ralph D. Lucas, Hugo M. Friend,William J. Matthews, Edward A. Seegers,Norman H. Pritchard, Earl D. Hostetter,Roy M. Harmon, Charles F. McElroy,Secretary.Frederick Dickinson, Law School ex '05,for eight years assistant United States attorney, giving special attention to casesunder the Food and Drugs Act, has resumed the general practice of law withoffices at 1407 Marquette Bldg., where hewill be associated with John W. Creek-mur and John L. Hopkins 'OS.John W. Chapman '15, J. D. '17, for someyears law secretary to Illinois Appellatejudges, has entered the firm of Kraus,Goodwin & Rickard, 1230 Tribune Bldg.,Chicago.OF THE CLASSES AND ASSOCIATIONS 271{.a aa aa aa a. a. a. ,. a. ,_aa aa aa aa .,.. . !Doctors' Association j-iDoctors' Association Reunion DinnerA letter from Dr. H. E. Slaught, Secretary :To the Doctors of the University of Chicago:Greetings: This is the call for the 1920annual meeting immediately following thecomplimentary luncheon tendered by theUniversity at 12 o'clock on Tuesday, June15, at the Quadrangle Club.The guest of honor on this occasion willbe Dr. David P. Barrows, '97, who hasjust become president of the University ofCalifornia. We confidently expect the largest attendance since the quarter centennialcelebration.The two outstanding features of alumniactivities during the past year are (1) thepublication of the Directory and (2) theAlumni Fund Campaign.The Directory is now ready and is furnished to alumni at the merely nominalprice of one dollar. It contains the namesand addresses of all doctors. The editionis limited and your order should be placedat once.The Alumni Fund was successfullylaunched. It is exceedingly significant andgratifying to know that the proportion ofdoctors subscribing to this fund is practically the same as the proportion of alumniall together, namely, about one in twenty.This ratio, however, is still too small. Subscriptions are constantly coming in and thenumber will be greatly enlarged by convocation time. The doctors will, of course, keepup their proportion, and, perchance, willexceed it — such has always been our record.Please send news notes of yourself and ofany other doctors whom you know.Anticipating the pleasure of meeting youagain in June, I remainYours very sincerely,(Signed) H. E. Slaught,Secretary.The Thirty-second Educational Conference of the Academies and High Schoolsin relations with the University of Chicago was held at the University on May13 and 14. Among the- speakers at thegeneral sessions were Dr. Marion L. Burton, the new president of the Universityof Michigan, and Director Charles Hubbard Judd, of the School of Education atthe University of Chicago. The generaltopics discussed were "Adaptation ofSchool Work to Pupils of Varying Abilities," "Selection of Teachers and Trainingin Service," "The Present Status of theJunion High School," and "Public-SchoolTextbooks." FIRST HK1J9J CHICAGOBuilt year by year uponexperience of more thanhalf a century, the FirstNational Bank of Chicagoand its affiliated institution,the First Trust and SavingsBank, offers a complete,convenient and satisfactory financial service, includingCommercial BankingForeign ExchangeTravellers ChequesDepartment for LadiesInvestment BondsSavings DepartmentTrust DepartmentThe stock of both banksis owned by the samestockholders. Combinedresources exceed $400,-000,000.Northwest Corner Dearborn andMonroe StreetsChicagoTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEMANUFACTURERS RETAILERSMEN'S SHOESl|ll!l»llll[l[llllUII[ll!llllllll»lllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!ll!l!lltmFigure The Cost By The Year — Not By The Pairiiiii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii[iiiiiiiiiiiiiii[|ii[iiiiiiii[|||[|[||[||ii»i»iiiiiiiii[|||iw106 South Michigan Avenue 29 East Jackson Boulevard15 South Dearborn Streetlllllllirailll!lll[llllllll!lllll]lllllllllllllll!!l|ll!l»llll[l[l[llUII[ll!lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll!ll!l!ll|, iiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiini iiiiiiiraiiiiiiiniiiiraBOSTON BROOKLYNPHILADELPHIA NEW YORK CHICAGOST. PAUL KANSAS CITYUniversity Notes(Continued from page 253)The Summer QuarterMore than five hundred courses in Arts,Literature, Science, Divinity, Law, Medicine, Education, and Commerce and Administration will be offered in the comingSummer Quarter at the University, whichbegins June 21 and ends September 3. ThisSummer Quarter is one of the regularquarters of University work and the coursesare the same in character, method, andcredit value as in other parts of the year.The First Term extends from June 21 toJuly 28, and the Seccnd Term from July29 to September 3, when the Autumn Convocation will be held. Students may enterfor cither term or for both.Because of the large attendance of teachers during this quarter more than one hundred and fifty courses arc offered in theCollege of Education in Education, History, Home Economics, Latin, English,Mathematics, Geography, Natural Science,Kindergarten-Primary Education, and Aesthetic and Industrial Education. Announcement is made at the Universityof the University Preachers for the springquarter.Dean William Wallace Fenn, of the Harvard Divinity School, was the preacher onApril 4 and 11. On April ]8 Professor HarryEmerson Fosdick, of Union Theological Seminary, New York, will preach, and on April 25Professor George A. Johnston Ross of thesame institution.In May the first preacher will be PresidentLynn Harold Hough, of Northwestern University, and he will be followed by DeanCharles R. Brown, of the Vale School ofReligion, Rev. Cornelius Woelfkin, of the,Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, New York City,and Professor Allan Hoben, of Carleton College, Minnesota.Bishop William Eraser McDowell, of Washington, D. C, will be the first speaker in Tunc.The Learned Lady in England; 1650-1760is the title of a new volume by ProfessorMyra Reynolds, Ph.D. '95, of the Departmentof English, which is to be issued this springas one of the Vassar semi-centennial series.Dr. Reynolds, who is a graduate and trusteeof Vassar College, has also written The Treatment of Nature in English Poetry.LETTER BOX 273Letter from Maroon Baseball Team(Continued from page 261)good workout every day, playing catchand a game of indoor. Tomorrow theywill rig up the swimming pool for our use.Our only diversion, besides looking overthe railing at the flying fish, are moviesand dancing. The movies are all right butthe dances are poor.We blow into Honolulu tomorrow andplay a game with the all-Chinese team inthe afternoon. We only stay one day inHawaii but I guess we'll spend more timethere on the way back. I hope so.It's just about time for the fifth of oursix daily workouts at the dinner table soI'll cut this short and dive for the diningroom. Say hello to the gang at Chi. Don'tforget the girls."Tony" Hinkle.Mr. W. N. Garlick, A.B. '03, Head of Department of English, Phoenix UnionHigh School, Phoenix, ArizonaDear Friends:Sorry I can't subscribe to the AlumniFund. I am planning to give, within sixyears, $500.00 as a "Scholarship LoanFund" for aiding Western students (Washington preferred) who need a loan occasionally to help them over a tight place.This fund shall be in charge of the DivinitySchool. I am indeed grateful for wlhat theydid to help me— 1898-1903. I think this is allI ought to plan to do now. I have twogirls who are about ready to enter highschool; so most of my giving during theseyears must be for them.(Signed) W. N. Garlick. The Corn ExchangeNational Bankof ChicagoCapital and Surplus . . $15,000,000 1OFFICERSErnest A. Hamill, chairman of theBOARDEdmund D. Hulbert, presidentCharles L. Hutchinson, vice-presidentOwen T. Reeves, Jr., vice-presidentJ. Edward Maass, vice-presidentNorman J. Ford, vice-presidentJames G. Wakefield, vice-presidentEdward F. Schoeneck, cashierLewis E. Gary, ass't cashierJames A. Walker, ass't cashierCharles Novak, ass't cashierJohn S. Cook, ass't cashierDIRECTORSWatson F. Blair Charles H. HulburdChauncey B. Borland Charles L. Hutc.hinsonEdward B. Butler John J. MitchellBenjamin Carpenter Martin A. RyersonJ. Harry SelzEdward A. SheddRobert J. ThorneClyde M. CarrHenry P. CrowellErnest A. HamillEdmund D. Hulbert Charles'H. Wacker. Foreign Exchange Letters of CreditCable TransfersSavings Department, James K. Calhoun, Mgr.3% Paid on Savings DepositsTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEJahn fcOllier EngravinTCkCOLOR PROCESS PLATE MAKERSHALFTONES ZINC ETCHINGSPHOTOGRAPHERS (COMMERCIAL)DRAWINGS (COMMERCIAL) SKETCHES & DESIGNS554 WEST ADAMS STREET • CHICAGO [he Editor of theLONDON PROCESSWORKER Said-"\ found theJAHN and OLL1ERENGRAVING COMPANYQuadrangle News(Continued from page 354)'21, corresponding secretary; and HudlerMoore, '22, treasurer.Signs of spring were the new fraternityhouses. Beta Theta Pi has purchased ahouse at 5737 University Ave., Zeta BetaTau one at 5401 Ellis Ave., and Alpha TauOmega one at 5612 Kenwood Ave. Another sign of spring was the inaugurationof another national fraternity — A 1 p h aSigma Phi. None other than WashingtonHouse was the successful petitioner.The campus was busy during April 2collecting funds to add to the nationaldrive for an American Gift to France. TheUniversity added $177.32 to the fund bythe end of the day. The drive here wasmore or less unofficial — and consequentlysomewhat more difficult — since tag daysare no longer permitted on the campus.Politics of all sorts have had the campusagog. Each presidential aspirant_ has abranch organization here boosting inspeeches and in communications to TheDaily Maroon. Campaign buttons and literature are scattered all over the campus.Politics in another way has also been discussed. Certain influential upperclassmenhave been conducting a series of "clean politics" meetings for the benefit of fraternities and clubs and other campus organizations. The movement is a sincere one,and should have good results.Briefer mention should include: a corking good Glee Club concert on April 17 —the club is coming back with a vengence;a University Sing on April 14; lectures byMargaret Deland, on April 8, and byJoseph Pennell, on April 21; a "Hit theWalk" campaign to save the grass, beginning April 27; the petition to restore theformer 10:15 chapel period; a Score Clubdance April 16; a second and equally successful edition of our new magazine, thePhoenix; the Rifle Club's victory over theHarvard team, by 9 points, on April 14:and a W. A. A. initiation of 48 memberson April 8.The Interclass Hop this year will be heldon Friday, June 4. The leaders are GrantMears and Gladys Wvman, seniors; ChesterGuy and Coventry Piatt, juniors; CharlesMcGuire, sophomore; Walker Kennedy a.ndEmma MacDonald, freshmen. The big affair will be held in Bartlett, and dancingwill continue from 9 till 2. For tickets,write to the Joint Chairman, Box O, FacultyExchange.John E. Joseph, '20.1920 REUNION 275Reunion(Continued from page 250)at the Harris Trust & Savings Bank onThursday, April 29, 1920. There were present: James M. Sheldon, Chairman of the1920 Reunion, William H. Lyman, Assistant-Chairman, Frank McNair, Chairman ofthe_ Alumni Council, Margaret Hackett,Chairman of the Class Organizations Committee, Helen Norris, President of the Chicago Alumnae Club, Mrs. Katharine Gan-4llk BarbaraBehave!IlKElThe Blackfriars University of ChicagoThe Winning Blackfriars Posternon Phemister, Secretary of the AlumnaeClub, Shirley Farr, Alice Greenacre, Mrs.Phyllis Fay Horton, Walter Hudson, chairman of the 1919 reunion, and A. G. Pierrot.John F. Moulds, unable to be present, sentin his_ views on the program and detailsfor this year's reunion.This committee went over the plans offormer Reunions, and, after considerationof various possibilities, decided upon theprogram as it appears in this issue, and details connected therewith. The Reunionprogram is now largely fixed by the traditional successes of various features, such asthe General Alumni Dinner, the UniversitySing, and other special dinners and gatherings. To these the School of EducationDinner and the Campus Club Dinner arenow added. The features for this year arethe "Shanty" program and the SeniorVaudeville. Consideration of the membership of the Reunion Committee to assistMr. Sheldon was given attention, but thismatter, according to custom, was leftlargely to his own choosing. All in attendance at this meeting believed that thisbids fair to be one of our best reunions. SPECIAL-INTENSIVE COURSEGiven quarterly (April, July,October, January) open touniversity graduates and undergraduates only.Bulletin on this and other courseson request.MOSER SHORTHAND COLLEGE116 S. Michigan Ave. Central 5158PAUL MOSER, Ph. B., J. D.EDNA M. BUECHLER, A. B.Paul H. Davis & CompanyWe are anxious to serve you inyour selection of high grade investments. We specia'ize in unlisted stocks and bonds — quotations on request.PAUL H. DAVIS, Ml.N. Y. Life Bldg.— CHICAGO— Rand. 2281"COPE" HARVEY'Sfamous ORCHESTRASFor Arrangements Inquire{Pe garbep (J^rcfjesitras.GEORGE W. KONCHAR, Managing Director190 North State Street Phone Randolph OneJ. BEACH CRAGUNU. of C. Band DirectorFOREmployers and College WomenChicago Collegiate Bureauof OccupationsTrained Women PlacedEditorial and Advertising Assistants, LaboratoryTechnicians, Apprentice Executives, Book-keepersDraughtswomen and Secretaries and in other lines1804 Mailers Bldg.5 S. Wabash Ave. Tel. Central 5336THE UNIVERSITY OFC. F. Axelson, '07SPECIAL AGENTNorthwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co.900 The RookeryTelephone Wabash 1800Ben H. Badenoch, '09SPECIAL AGENTNorthwestern MutualLife Insurance Company969 The Rookery Tel. Wabash 1800Norman L. & Wm. Storrs Baldwin, -isINSURANCERepresenting All Companies in All LinesPhone Wabash 12201 423 Insurance Exchange ChicagoTel. Wabash 3720BRADFORD GILL, '10INSURANCE OF ALL KINDSMarine Insurance Especiallyroom 1229, insurance exchange building175 W. Jackson Blvd. ChicagoRalph H. Hobart, '96HOBART & OATESCHICAGO GENERAL AGENTSNorthwestern Mutual Life Ins. Co.900 The RookeryA. C. GOODRICH "12WITHThe Northern Trust Company-BankCHECKING ACCOUNTS. BONDSSAVINGS ACCOUNTS, TRUSTSN. W. Cor. LaSalle and Monroe StreetsMain 5200CHESTER A. HAMMILL '12GEOLOGIST1417 AMERICAN EXCHANGE BANK BUILDINGTelephone Main 7131DALLAS, TEXASTelephone Cal. 1946Daniel W. Ferguson '09Premier and Case AutomobilesSales Manager 2619 S. Michigan Av.The Megerle Brinkman Co. CHICAGO, ILL. CHICAGO MAGAZINEf„. *1 Marriages, Engagements, j1 Births, Deaths. jMarriagesAlfred Straube, '11, to Miss Pauline Re-hauser, of New York City, Feb. 25,1920, in New York. At home, 446 E. 50thSt., Chicago.Miss Lucie Babcock, '15, to Major HughPastoriza, Dec. 15, 1919. At home, 528 W.111th St., New York, N. Y.Miss Pauline A. Levi, '17, to Lyman E.Lehrburger, April 6, 1920. At home, 33Naples Rd., Brookline, Mass.EngagementsAlvin L. Barton, '00, to Miss Ruby MarieMcClure, of Houstonia, Mo.Miss Medora H. Googins, '07, to EmmetMarx, of Chicago.Norris C. Bakke, '19, LL. B. '19, of Sterling, Colo., to Miss Esther Banks, of Portland, Ore.BirthsTo Mr. and Mrs. Scott V. Eaton (EdithOsgood, '09), a daughter, Dorothy Osgood,Feb. 9, 1920, at Chicago.To Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Charles Hoffman (Mr. Hoffman, '10, and Zelma Davidson, '09), a son, Arthur Charles, II, March6, 1920, at Chicago. (The sudden death ofMr. Hoffman, Jan. 31, 1920, was announcedin the February number.)To Mr. and Mrs. Ben P. Wallace (Dorothy Miller, '11), a daughter, Sarah Virginia, April 5, 1920, at Iowa City, la.To Mr. and Mrs. Webster Jay Lewis(Mr. Lewis, '11, and Helen Gross, '13), adaughter, Margaret Jane, March 30, 1920,at Chandler, Ariz.To Mr. and Mrs. Elisha Noel Fales(Frances Meigs, '12), a son, David, Feb.27, 1920.To Mr. and Mrs. John Gurney Burtt (Mr.Burtt, '15 and Sophie Louise Avery, '15),a daughter, Jacqueline Barbara Louisiana,April 7, 1920.To Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Clark (FemeGildersleve, '16), a daughter, Feme Elizabeth, March 13, 1920, at Portland, Ore.To Mr. and Mrs. Casper Piatt (Mr. Piatt,J. D. '16, and Jeanette Regent, '17), a daughter, Elizabeth, Jan. 3, 1920, at Danville, 111.DeathsDr. Alfred H. Fowler, '02, M. D. (Rush)'04, died suddenly at Wesley Hospital, Chicago, March 3, 1920.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 277Flllillllillttillilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllillll^Swift & Company Does NotControl Its Raw MaterialOther industries can buy their raw materials according toneed or judgment, and set a selling price. They need manufacture only what they can sell at their price.Cotton, wool, wheat, lumber, iron, steel, and other non-perishables, can be held either by their producers or their usersunuTneeded.But live stock comes to market every day in fluctuatingquantities from scattered sources, wholly uncontrolled and attimes without regard to market needs.An immediate outlet must be found for the perishable products, at whatever price, as only a very small proportion can bestored.No one can foresee or stipulate what they shall bring;prices must fluctuate from day to day to insure keeping themarket clear.Only the most exacting care of every detail of distributionenables Swift & Company to make the small profit from allsources of a fraction of a cent per pound, necessary for it tocontinue to obtain capital and maintain operations.Swift & Company, U. S. A.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEBook Notices JNo one saw all of the Great War, and acomplete account can be given only when theobservations of many persons are comparedand the elements of the great picture broughttogether. With the purpose of making somewhat clearer some of the phases of the Italianparticipation in the world-conflict, an especially favored and competent observer, Professor Charles Edward Merriam, of theDepartment of Political Science at the University of Chicago, has given his impressionsas head of the American Committee on PublicInformation in Italy. These impressions andobservations the University of Chicago Pressannounces for early publication under thetitle Impressions of Italy in War Time.Captain Merriam discusses in the introductory chapters the Italian collapse at Caporettoand its causes, Italy's war sacrifices, and theItalian war government and army; and inlater chapters, the American organization andYankee soldiers in Italy; the Austrian offensive of 1918, the Adriatic and Fiume, andtwentieth-century Italy. The whole narrative is alive with personalincident and anecdote while containing manyvaluable observations and conclusions of apolitical, social and economic nature. Professor Merriam is the author also of A History of American Political Theories and of avolume on Primary Elections.A book of remarkable significance for allwho are interested in the history of science,particularly that of medicine, is just announcedby the University of Chicago Press in a memorial edition — the History and Bibliographyof Anatomic Illustration, by Ludwig Choulant,translated and revised by Dr. Mortimer Frank,of Chicago. Dr. Frank finished his task andturned the manuscript over to the publishersjust before his untimely death in April, 1919.A committee of his friends has chosen thisvolume as a fitting memorial to Dr. Frank because of its intrinsic value as a contribution tomedical science and because of his deep personal interest in making it available to hisprofession.and at the St. Charles HotelNew OrleansoA fact:Fatima contains more Turkish thanany other Turkish blend cigarette. Day-in and day-out at the St. Charles — one o.the finest hotels in the Crescent City — Fatimaoutsells all other high-grade eigaretles. Thissteady leadership is significant of the fast-growingpreference for this "just enough Turkish" blend.Fatima, so men have discovered, relains thatsmooth Turkish flavor, while lacking entirelythe oily heaviness or over-richness of straightTurkish brands. *FATIMAA Sensible CigaretteUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 279Using theX-Rayin the Horn*Greater X-ray Service—through ResearchFOR years after the discovery oi"X-rays it was evident that onlyintensive research could unfold theirleal possibilities.Meanwhile, scientists of the GeneralElectric Company developed the process of making wrought tungsten.This proved ideal as the target inX-ray tubes and its use for this purpose soon became universal.Then further research resulted in thedevelopment of an X-ray tube of aradically new type — the CoolidgeTube— with both electrodes of-wrought tungsten and containingthe highest attainable vacuum. Butthe complication of high vacuumpumps made the new tube in large Self-Rectifying,Radiator-typeCoolidgeX-ray Tube quantities impossible. The answerto this problem was the LangmuirCondensation Pump, utilizing mercury vapor in its operation andalmost automatic.To meet the need for simple X-rayapparatus during the war — the G-ELaboratory developed the Self-Rectifying Coolidge Tube, whichmade possible portable outfits at thefront The latest X-ray outfit ofthis type is so small it can be takenconveniently to the home or to thebedside in the hospital.Thus the Research Laboratory ofthe General Electric Company continues to serve, that progress inthings electrical may continue forthe good of humanity.General OfficeSchenectady; INLY Sales Offices inall large citiesM-IMlTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEHEUCUi ItJ^lgSlak [ . ill xl rDEHSi/ll ■ (w/.^4;\'il\\^j&a Mf/f*^pr3^?^w«*;1 spj^gjilPPjai iillifliL MliiilThe Mixing House CrewThe men in the dynamite mixing house work together with the smoothness of an eight oared crew —without apparent hurry and yet without a wastemotion. There is never a suggestion of confusionor uncertainty. Each man does his appointed taskswith the precision and alertness of the trainedpowder worker.These men must not only work smoothly, but theymust think quickly in order that nothing may go amisswithout their instantly detecting and correcting it.They must know the weights and proportions ofdope* and nitroglycerin used to produce the manydifferent grades of dynamite, and their correct actionunder the great rubber-shod wheels. Any slip oftheirs here will quickly be brought to light by thechemists' analysis.It has taken years of patient work and careful experimentingto bring this seemingly simple mixing process to its presentperfection. But no matter how perfectly the machine doesits work it would be of little avail without the skill andpractical knowledge of the mixing house crew.To the men in the mixing house is due, in no small measure,the credit for the important work donehy Hercules Dynamiteas it fights on the side of man in his battle with nature — leveling mountains, altering the courses of rivers, changing thefarmers' arid land into fruitful fields, in fact performing for mantremendous tasks which he could never accomplish unaided.HERCULES POWDER CO.Chicago St. Louis New YorkPittsburg. Kan. Denver Hazleton, Pa,San Francisco Salt Lake City JoplinChattanooga Pittsburgh, Pa. Wilmington, Del* "Dope ' '— thepoivder makers ' term for a combination,properly proportioned, of nitrate of soda, nitrate ofammonia, ivood pulp, flour, starch, sulphur, chalk,and other ingredients.IN ONEWhen Comparison is theSincere st Form of FlatteryA NYTHING is good enough until something** comes along that's better. A good imitationpearl gains admiration until compared with thegenuine. Then the difference is readily seen.Likewise with phonographs. The market is flooded with many makes. Extravagant claims ofperformance run riotous. By the expertly-trainedmusical ear, however, quality is quickly detected.,To the average buyer only comparisons will tell.Compare the Brtimsvoick Phonograph with othermakes, and its-superiority is noted immediately. Come in today for demonstration.TheBrunswickPhonograph Shop225 SOUTH WABASH AVE.Michigan Avenue, at Monroe,is one of the great men's furnishing stores of the world — Capper& Capper. .There. is another one in theHotel Sherman.The best this country and the world produces finds its way to Americans through "these stores — clothes, shirts, fine shirtings,hats — everything a man wears but his shoes.Our custom shirts are famous.Down stairs, at the Michigan AvenueStore, is a complete, separate Golf Store.Look it over.TWO CHICAGO STORESMichigan Avenue at Monroe StreetHotel ShermanClothing is Sold at the Michigan Avenue Store Only