Qhitosif£ efChicago (DaplnePublished by the Alumni Gduncil yy/i\\v\vu December, 1921 hVolume XIV. No. 2A Good BookThe Graphic ArtsBy Joseph Pennell.This latest volume of Scaramon Lectures at the Art Institute of Chicago deals withthe processes and modern development of all the graphic arts:, drawing, printing,engraving, etching, and lithographing. One hundred and fifty examples of the finest\v.»rk in these fields have been chosen by the author to illustrate the points of hisdiscussion. $5-00' Postpaid $5.20Evolution, Genetics and EugenicsBy Horatio H. NewmanMost thoughtful people today are interested in these subjects. This book has beenprepared to meet an increasing demand for an account of the various stages of evolutionary biology condensed within the scope of a volume of moderate size.Illustrated. $3.75, postpaid $3.90The Religions of the WorldBy George A BartonWhat are the great religions of the world and what elements do they hold in common?The author ably answers this two-fold question in seventeen chapters that read aseasily as a story. $2-25, postpaid $2.40The New OrthodoxyBy Edward S. AmesThose who are dissatisfied with the scholastic faith of Protestantism will find thisvolume a most welcome statement of the new point of view in religion.SI. 50, postpaid $1.65Introduction to the Science of SociologyBy Robert E. Park and Ernest W. BurgessNothing better for the person who desires a foundation for real sociological understanding. It defines and illustrates the concepts and principles of soci 'logy. If onewould understand the social structure of his time— its peculiarities, its customs, itstendencies, and various institutions— he should read this book.$4.50, postpaid $4.75Modern Tendencies in SculptureBy Lorado TaftLovers* of Art have given it a cordial welcome. A charming and instructive volumewritten in the inimitable style of the creator ot? the Fountains. Thi.- beautiful bookdiscusses the work of Rodin and other European sculptors, and of St. Gaudens andother American sculptors. The attractiveness and value of the volume is enhancedby four hundred twenty-nine illustrations of the best of recent sculpture.$5.00, postpaid §5.20Business AdministrationBy L. C. MarshallDesigned to help the modern business man solve his problems of policy, organization, and operation. In dealing with concrete situations it "gets down to brass tacks."$4.00, postpaid $4.70Madeline McDowell BreckinridgeBy Sophonisba P. Breckinridge• An inspiring biography of a noted social worker. It is more than a biography; it isa fascinating history of social progress in Kentucky and especially in t e city ofLexington. $2.50, postpaid $2.65THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO PRESS5859 Ellis Avenue Chicago, IllinoisUntoersiitp of Chicago iflaga?ineEditor and Business Manager, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07.Editorial BoardC. and A. Association — Donald P. Bean, '17.Divinity Association — Guy C. Crippen, '07.Doctors' Association — Henry C. Cowles, Ph.D., '98.Law Association — Charles F. McElroy, J.D., '15.School of Education Association — Delia Kibbe, '21.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. The 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. U 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, S cents (total 28 cents).1 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, 111.Entered as second-class matter December 10, 1914, at the Postoffice at Chicago, Illinois, under the Actof March 8, 1879.Member of Alumni Magazines Associated.Vol. XIV CONTENTS FOR DECEMBER, 1921 No. 2Frontispiece: Interior of the University Chapel.Class Secretaries and Club Officers Events and Comment Alumni Affairs Through the Russian Revolution, by Xenophon Kalamatiano, '03Prominent Alumni (A Series) University Notes News of the Quadrangles Do You Remember— (A Series) Views of Other Universities (University of Virginia) Athletics The Letter Box C. and A. Alumni Association First Annual Banquet School of Education Book Reviews News of the Classes and Associations Marriages, Engagements, Births, Deaths 41 43454750:y.\545658('»()61636466lis78THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThe Alumni Council of the University OfChicagoChairman, Thomas J. Hair, '0.3.Secretary-Treasurer, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07.The Council for 1021-22 is composed of the following delegates:From the College Alumni Association, Term expires 1922, Clarence Herschbercer,'98; Harold H. Swift, '07; Elizabeth Bredin, '13; Hargrave Long, '12; LawrenceWhiting, ex-'13; Walter Hudson, '02; Term expires 1923, Elizabeth Faulkner,'85; Alice Greenacre, '08; William II. Lyman, '14; Marion Palmer, '18; Leo F.Wormser, '05 ; Thomas J. Hair, '03. Term expires 1924, Mrs. Warren Gorrell, '98;Charles S. Eaton, '00; Frank McNair, '03; Mrs. Geraldine B. Gilkey, '12;Paul S. Russell, '1G; Margaret V. Monroe, '17.From the Association of Doctors of Philosophy, Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph.D., '98; Herbert E. Slaught, Ph.D., '98; Katharine Blunt, Ph.D., '08.From the Divinity Alumni Association, Guy C. Crippen, '07; E. J. Goodspeed, D. B., '97,Ph.D., '98; Oscar D. Briggs, ex-'09.From the Lazv School Alumni Association, Frederick Dickinson, ex-'05 ; Charles F.McElroy, A. Mv '06, J. D., '15; Chester S. Bell, '13, J. D., '16.From the School of Education Alumni Association, J. Anthony Humphreys, A.M., '20.;Mrs. Garrett F. Larkin, '21; R. L. Lyman, Ph.D., '17.From the Commerce and Administration Alumni Association, Frank E. Weakly, '14;Joseph R. Thomas, '20; John A. Logan, '21.From the Chicago Alumni Club, James M. Sheldon, '03; Charles F. Axelson, '07; RalphW. Davis, '16.From the Chicago Alumnae Club, Mrs. Howard Willett, '07; Helen Norris, '07; Grace A.Coulter, '99.From the University, Henry Gordon Gale, '96, Ph.D., '99.Alumni Associations Represented in the Alumni Council:THE COLLEGE ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, Thomas J. Hair, '03, 20 W. Jackson Blvd., Chicago.Secretary, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07, LTniversity of Chicago.ASSOCIATION OF DOCTORS OF PHILSOPHYPresident, Henry Chandler Cowles, '98, LTniversity of Chicago.Secretary, Herbert E. Slaught, '98, University of Chicago.DIVINITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, W. II. Jones, '00, D.B. '03, 4-100 Magnolia Ave, Chicago.Secretary, Guy Carlton Crippen, '07, D.B., '12, University of Chicago.LAW SCHOOL ASSOCIATIONPresident, Frederick Dickinson, ex-'05, 140 S. Dearborn St.. Chicago.Secretary, Charles F. McElroy, A.M., '06, J.D., '15, 1609 Westminster Bldg., Chicago.SCHOOL OF EDUCATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, W. E. McVey, A.M., '20, Thornton High School, Harvey, 111.Secretary, Delta Ktbp.e, '21, University of Oiicago.COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATION/'resident, Frank E. Weakly, '14, Halsey, Stnarl & Co., The Rookery, Chicago.Secretary, Andrew F. Wigeland, '18, 400 The Rookery, Chicago.All communications should he sent (o Ihe 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 lie a member of more than one Association ; insuch instances the dues are divided and shared equally by the Associations involved.SECRETARIES— CLUB OFFICERS 43CLASS SECRETARIES93. Herman von Hoist, 72 W. Adams St.'94. Horace G. Lozier, 175 W. Jackson Blvd.'95. Charlotte Foye, 5602 Kenwood Ave.'96. Harry W. Stone, 10 S. La Salle St.'97. Scott Brown, 208 S. La Salle St.'98. John F. Hagey, First National Bank.'99. Josephine T. Allin, 4S05 Dorchester Ave.'00. Mrs. Davida Harper Eaton, 5744 Kimbark Ave.'01. Marian Fairman, 4744 Kenwood Ave.'02. Mrs. Ethel Remick McDowell, 1440 E. 66thPlace.'03. James M. Sheldon, 41 S. La Salle St.'04. Edith L. Dymond, Lake Zurich, 111.'05. Clara H. Taylor, 5S38 Indiana Ave.'06. James D. Dickerson, 5636 Kenwood Ave.'07. Mrs. Medora Googins Marx, 5514 University Av.Atlanta and Decatur, Ga. (Georgia Club).Pres., M. H. Dewey, Emory University,Oxford.Boise Valley, Idaho. Sec, Nona J. Walker,St. Margaret's Hall.Cedar Falls and Waterloo (Iowa). Sec,Harriet L. Kidder, 1310 W. 22nd St.,Cedar Falls, la.Chicago Alumni Club. Sec, Ralph W.Davis, 39 So. LaSalle St.Chicago Alumnae Club. Sec, Frances Henderson, 203 Forest Ave., Oak Park.Cincinnati, O. Sec, E. L. Talbert, University of Cincinnati.Cleveland, O. Walter S. Kassulker, 1006Ulmer Bldg.Columbus, O. Pres., William L. Evans,Ohio State University.Connecticut. Sec, Florence McCormick,Connecticut Agr. Exp. Station, NewHaven.Dallas, Tex. Sec, Rhoda Pfeiffer Hammill,1417 American Exchange Bank Bldg.Denver (Colorado Club). Pres., FrederickSass, 919 Foster Bldg.Des Moines, la. Daniel W. Moorehouse,Drake University.Detroit, Mich. Sec, William P. Lovett,110 Dime Bank Bldg.Emporia Kan. Pres., Pelagius Williams,State Normal School.Grand Forks, N. D. Sec, H. C. Trimble,University of North Dakota.Honolulu, T. H. H. R. Jordan, First Judicial Circuit.Indianapolis, Ind. Sec, Mrs. Pierre A.Philblad, 963 N. Meridian St.Iowa City, la. Sec, Ralph W. Chancy.State LTniversity of Iowa.Kansas City, Mo. Sec, Adela C. Van Horn,322 Ridge Bldg.Lawrence, Kan. Pres., Professor A. T.Walker, University of Kansas.Los Angeles, Cal. (Southern CaliforniaClub). Pres., Frederick A. Speik, 1625Fair Oaks Ave., S. Pasadena.Louisville, Ky. George T. Ragsdale, 1514Rosewood Ave.Massachusetts (Boston). Sec, Mrs. MonaQuale Thurber, 320 Tappan St., Brookhne,Mass. _Milwaukee, Wis. Sec, Rudy D. Mathews,700 First National Bank Bldg. '08. Wellington D. Jones, University of Chicago.'09. Mary E. Courtenay, 5330 Indiana Ave.'10. Charlotte Merrill, Hinsdale, Illinois.'11. William H. Kuh, 2001 Elston Ave.'12. Eva Pearl Barker, University of Chicago.'13. James A. Donovan, 209 S. La Salle St.'14. W. Ogden Coleman, 2219 S. Halsted St.'15. Frederick M. Byerly, 19 S. Wells St.'16. Mrs. Dorothy D. Cummings, 1124 E. 52nd St.'17. Lyndon H. Lesch, 1204, 134 S. La Salle St.'18. Barbara Miller, 5520 Woodlawn Ave.'19. Sarah J. Mulroy, 1523 E. Marquette Road.'20. Mrs. Theresa Rothermel, 4524 Oakenwald Ave.'21. John Fulton, Jr. (Treas.), 4910 Blackstone Ave.All addresses are in Chicago unless otherwise stated.Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minn. (Twin CitiesClub). Sec, Charles H. Loomis, Merchant's Loan & Trust Co., St. Paul.New York, N. Y. (Eastern Association;.Sec, E. H. Ahrens, 461 4th Ave. NewYork Alumni Club. Sec, Lawrence J.MacGregor, care Halsey, Stuart & Co.,49 Wall St.Oak Park-River Forest (Branch of ChicagoAlumnae Club), Chairman, Mrs. GeorgeS. Hamilton, 367 Franklin Ave., RiverForest, 111.Omaha (Nebraska Club). Sec, MadeleineI. Calm, 1302 Park Ave.Peoria, 111. Pres., Rev. Joseph C. Hazen,179 Flora Ave.Philadelphia, Pa. Pres., W. Henry Elfreth.21 S. Twelfth St.Pittsburgh, Pa. Pres., Walter V. D. Bingham, Carnegie Inst, of Technology.Portland, Ore. Sec, Joseph Demmery, Y.M. C. A.St. Louis, Mo. Pres., Bernard MacDonald,112 So. Main St.Salt Lake City, Utah. Pres., W. H. Leary,625 Kearns Bldg.San Francisco, Cal. (Northern CaliforniaClub.) Sec, Mrs. Leonas L. Burlingame,Stanford University.Seattle, Wash. Pres., Robert F. Sandall,603 Alaska Bld^.Sioux City, la. Sec, Dan H. Brown, 801Jones St.South Dakota. Pres., Arleigh C. Griffin,Brookings, S. D.Tri Cities (Davenport, la., Rock Islandand Moline, 111.). Sec, Miss Ella Preston, 1322 E. 12th St., Davenport.Vermont. Pres., Ernest G. Ham, Randolph,Virginia. Pres, F. B. Fitzpatrick, EastRadford, Va.Washington, D. C. Sec, Gertrude Van Hoe-sen, 819 15th St.Wichita, Kan. Pres., Benjamin Truesdell412 N. Emporia Ave.FOREIGN REPRESENTATIVESManila, P. I. Sec, Dr. Luis P. Uychutin,University of Philippines.Shanghai, China. John Y. Lee, ShanghaiY. M. C. A.Tokyo, Japan. E. W. Clement, First HighSchool.OFFICERS OF UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CLUBSTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE■cInterior cf the University ChapelIn November we presented a view of tin- proposed design of the exterior of the LmiversityChapel. The above view, of the proposed design of the inferior, further illustrates theimposing beauty of the structure. The inside length will be two hundred and thirty-two feet,the width of the nave between the piers forty-one feet, and its height eighty-four feet sixinches. The interior width through the transepts will he one hundred feet. The vaultingabove the crossing will rise to a height of one hundred twenty-two feet six inches. Theseating capacity of the Chapel will be about two thousand.University of ChicagoMagazineVol. XIV. DECEMBER, 1921 No.There are three offices at the Universitywhich are confronted every year with theproblem of handling tickets withTickets, the maximum of accommodationPlease! and the minimum of dissatisfaction for all concerned. TheAthletics office faces this problem during thefootball and basketball seasons; the President's office tries to solve it on such specialoccasions as the recent Convocation inhonor of Marshal Foch ; the Alumni officestruggles with the ticket task at big June reunions. It's anything but a pleasant job.The difficulty lies largely in the fact thatthere are far more people clamoring fortickets than there are tickets to be sold ordistributed. But, especially with the Athletics and the Alumni offices, another factorwhich causes confusion and disappointmentis the delay on the part of many alumni whowant tickets but who only try to get them atthe last minute. Probably no system willever be able to fully accommodate thatgroup.If mere seating capacity were a sufficientanswer, the Yale Bowl, for example, mightappear to answer well enough. Yet, evenafter years of experience, and with some7.5,000 seats available, Yale has her annualticket difficulties at the big games. In anattempt to solve them, definite, iron-cladrules have been established at Yale; similarrules are in operation at Harvard andPrinceton. But, of course, when somealumni bump up against the rules complaintresults. At Chicago there is, no doubt, roomfor improvement. Somehow or other football tickets fall first into the hands of manywho are neither students nor alumni of thecontesting institutions. At the Wisconsingame Chicago turned over some 10,000 tickets to Wisconsin; yet hundreds of Wiscon sin students and alumni could not get ticketsfor the game. At the same time many Chicago alumni, who had tried to get ticketsin reasonably good time, also went un supplied. Within recent years efforts have beenmade by the Athletics office to remedy thesituation, but apparently they have not gonefar enough.It is gratifying, therefore, to learn thatPresident Judson has recently appointed acommittee to examine fully into the wholesituation and to devise a system of ticketdistribution that will be fair to all. Thiscommittee is composed of Professor JamesA. Field, chairman, Associate ProfessorHarold G. Moulton, '07, Ph.D. '15, and Nathan C. Plimpton, of the Auditor's Office.This is a widely experienced and mostcapable committee. Chairman Field has announced — "The committee will consider allphases of the problem, and will give a hearing to all the various suggestions beforecoming to a decision. It expects to be guidedby local conditions and by the experience ofother large schools with similar problems."If you, by the way, have any suggestions tomake on this problem, send them in to Professor Field (address Faculty Exchange),and they will be given consideration.Lmdoubtedly some system will be put inoperation that will result in accommodationof students and alumni to the fullest extentpossible. Let us not forget, however, thatthe success of any system depends verylargely on the prompt and wholehearted cooperation of those for whose benefit it maybe devised. System or no system, we earnestly advise you that if you want to see thePrinceton, or the Wisconsin or any otherbig game next year, you will not see it if youwait until a day or two before the game before you decide to go. On the other hand,if you do your fair part according; to the45THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINErules of whatever system may be adoptedyou will have full opportunity to witness allof the games.* * *Our football season this fall was the mostsuccessful in years. This was the first season in many years when theThe Football Chicago squad supplied ma-Season terial for both a strong lineand a strong backfield. Insome years we have had powerful lines butmediocre backs; in others we have had ablebacks but weak lines. This year we wereable to present a winning combination — apowerful line co-operating with a powerfulbackfield. The record speaks for itself — sixgames won, one lost, the games won including victories over Princeton, Illinois,and Wisconsin. Twice Chicago had thehonor of upholding the football ability ofthe Western Conference — in the east, bydecisively defeating Princeton; in the RockyMountain west, by overwhelming Colorado.It was certainly a successful year forMaroon.There are some, possibly, who regard aseason as unsuccessful unless every game iswon. Of course, every game should be won,if possible. But where the schedules aresuch as usually confront most Big Tenteams, and allowing for unavoidable injuries,"breaks," and other mishaps, a "clean slate"is rather rare.In the popular mind there seems to exista strange passion for "championships." Thegame itself, the sportsmanship, is notenough. At all hazards, by all means, theremust be a championship! It is often amusing how this championship passion operates.So many football teams, for instance, startout to be champion of something. First, ifpossible, Champion of the World; then, asnext best, champion of North America, orperhaps merely of the United States; failing that, the state championship is desired; inplaces, this is narrowed down to championship of only the northwest or the southeastdivision; here and there a county championship appears acceptable. In out-of-the-wayplaces, so far as we know, championshipmay be claimed of the northeast one-halfof the southwest section of the northwesternsuburban sub-division of Township 64. Andpossibly some teams are so isolated that allthey have to do is to play themselves to winsome kind of a championship. At all eventsand by all metes and bounds there simplymust be a championship of something somewhere somehow.Now, there is no particular objection, ofcourse, to being called the "undeniable, undisputed, unquestionable champion" ofsomething. The danger lies in placing toomuch emphasis on the tail and forgettingthe rest of the dog. This goes to suchlengths that splendid teams are often madeto feel "disgraced," the tenure of office ofable coaches is imperiled by losing a gameor two (no matter how well the team hasplayed), and in the desperate scramble formythical championships unpleasant practicesand unfair tactics always manage to creepin. This is not for the good of the game,as a game. Chicago — unless we claim thecity and state championships, whatever thatmay mean — didn't win a championship thisyear. Yet we are proud to say that our season was exceptionally successful. We had agreat football team, played fine football, andfully repaid every true sportsman spectatorwith games that were worth seeing and thatwill long be remembered.Have you sent in "your" subscriber yet?p ^ (See some typical loyal letters in* this number). Eventually — w h ynot now?Emmons Blaine Hall — School of EducationAFFAIRS 47ALUMNIAlumnae Club Luncheon December 30thChristmas is, above all, the season of theyear when we find pleasure in renewal ofgood friendships. That is why the ChicagoAlumnae Club plans its winter luncheon forChristmas week, with special thought forthose women who are home for the holidays.The luncheon will be held at one o'clock Friday, December thirtieth, at the Chicago College Club, 153 North Michigan Avenue.The honored guests at the luncheon willbe various alumni and alumnae who. havedistinguished themselves in magazine andnewspaper work. Among those who are expected to attend are Miss Fanny Butcher,'10, and Miss Genieveve Forbes, A. M. '18.Helen Carter Johnson,Publicity Chairman.Portland Club OrganizedFriday evening, November 4, 1921, twenty-two alumni sat down to dinner at theUniversity Club, Portland, Oregon, to getacquainted and later to organize the University of Chicago Alumni Club of Portland,Oregon. We came together as strangers,but soon found warm friendship. It mustbe admitted some of the older graduateswere dubious of the advisability of such anorganization but before the meeting hadprogressed very far they became most enthusiastic.Dr. E. O. Sisson, a recent arrival to theUniversity of Chicago fellowship of Portland, spoke happily of the days of his class,the first class, 1893. His reminiscences oflate President Harper were very interestingand instructive. Municipal Judge GeorgeRossman, Drs. Griffin, Strong and Knowltonof Reed College, Mr. Ball, principal ofFranklin High School, Miss Burgess andMr. Demmery of the most recent class represented also gave brief greetings. "Wemust organize" was the demand of everyone present.The officers elected to carry on the workfor the coming year were:President — Virgil A. Crum.Vice-President — Mrs. Edward L. Clark.Secretary-Treasurer — Joseph Demmery.Executive Committee — Eleanor M. Burgess, Frank L. Griffin.A committee was then appointed to makearrangements for Dr. Judd's visit duringChristmas week. This committee consists ofFrank L. Griffin, chairman, A. K. Strong,W. L. Verry, S. F. Ball and A. A. Knowlton.We gathered around the piano and sangthe old songs and our Alma Mater, dispersing about ten o'clock.J. Demmery, '20, Secretary. A F F A I R SCleveland Alumnae OrganizeOn Saturday, November 5th, the alumnaeof The University of Chicago in Clevelandheld their first meeting at a luncheon atwhich Ruth Reticker, '12, presided. Sometwenty-five alumnae attended this meeting,and a number of others, unable to be present at this time, reported that they wouldattend meetings in the future. The officerselected are:Chairman, Ruth Reticker, '12, 1285 West110th Street;Secretary, Ada T. Huelster, '15, 14440 Superior Road;Treasurer, Helen R. Olson, '17, 2344 Prospect Avenue.A committee to arrange for the December meeting: Edith Dufif Gwinn, '14, andJeannette A. Israel, '13.The present general plan of the club callsfor a meeting of the Cleveland alumnae onthe second Saturday of every month at aluncheon downtown. Special, meetings willbe called at such times as members of theUniversity Faculty may be visiting Cleveland or on other important occasions.As explained in the letter by Walter S.Kassulker, 1005 American Trust Bldg., inour November issue, the Cleveland Club hasbeen divided into an alumni and an alumnaesection. The Cleveland alumni hold weeklyluncheons every Tuesday at the HollendenHotel. During the year, on special occasions,the two groups will hold joint meetings.All alumni and alumnae residing in or nearCleveland, or who may be passing throughor visiting in that city, are cordially invitedto attend the meetings noted above and tojoin the Cleveland Club. As now organizedand functioning, the Cleveland Club promises to become one of our strongest andmost active Chicago organizations.Houston Club to OrganizeTHE HOUSTON CHRONICLEHouston — TexasOctober 24, 1921.My dear Mr. Swift:Your September 17 letter, asking for a report, came just in the busiest part of theyear for me — it seemed — and as I was to bein Chicago last week, I put off answering it,hoping to do so in person. I found it impossible to get out to your office, and somissed the opportunity to make a personalreport.I'll pledge myself to get right behind theproposition, or — what is better, perhaps —get someone else lined up here to make anactive drive. There is one young fellow here,THE UNIVERSITY OFwith a lot of pep and enthusiasm, who seemsto me a likely candidate for the honors.i will make a formal report, just as soonas things get started. Incidentally, the unexpected victory over Princeton last Saturday should serve as an aid to the plan.Frank O'Hara, class of 1915, whom I wasfortunate enough to see last week, will vouchfor the fact that 1 haven't lost all my Chicago enthusiasm.Very truly yours,George W. Cottingham, '15.Do They Like the Faculty?Whatever grudges one may have againstthe faculty because of unnecessarily still"exams," conditions, Hunks, and what not,once a student becomes an alumnus suchblows are all forgiven and forgotten. Whatwas regarded as "cruel and unusual punishment" is very soon appreciated as "just exactly what I needed." Once away from thecampus, alumni only remember the Facultyas a group of men and women who strove toassist them as best they could for their workin life. This attitude, in large measure, accounts for the fact that wherever our alumnigather, at club meetings or on other occasions, there is expressed a unanimous desire to have present, if possible, some member of the Faculty to address them, to tellthem of the "goings on" back at the University. Great oratory is not demanded —indeed, it is mostly the smaller things, the"inside dope" as it were, that the alumni arealways eager to hear. Hence every member of the Faculty, whether a "speaker" ornot, fully qualifies in bringing some directpersonal message from the Quadrangles,and is heartily welcomed.Within the past few years, and particularly since our club program has developed sostrongly, the Alumni Office has receivedmany requests from groups of alumni forvisits from the Faculty. As an example, weprint herewith recent letters from Cleveland,Indianapolis, Los Angeles. Similar lettershave been received from Dallas, Denver,Columbus, New York, Minneapolis — in factfrom every section of the country. The following letters, we think, speak for themselves.From Indianapolis2438 X. Pennsylvania Street.Indianapolis, Indiana, November 20, 1921.I >ear M r. Swift :1 noticed in the Indianapolis paper recently that Doctor Willett had been here toaddress n meeting in connection with ButlerCollege. Unfortunately, I read the news onthe last day ol his visit — quite too late togather ihe alumni for a meeting. He mayhave been too busy to bother with us, but ilwould have been pleasant for us to have metwith hnn dining his stay. CHICAGO MAGAZINEI haven't talked this over with Mr.Richardson, who is the president this year,but I am wondering if it would be possibleto let some of us know wdien any of ourChicago Professors are coming to Indianapolis for a meeting. If we could knowahead of time, it would be possible to arrange either an informal tea or luncheonand give all of us a chance to hear from andof the University.Of course, my suggestion may be blundering into a host of difficulties, but if the planis possible, I am sure all of us Indianapolis alumni would try to make the Chicagorepresentatives enjoy themselves.Sincerely Yours,Ruth B. Bozell, '13.From Los Angeles244 N. Ivy Ave.,Monrovia, Calif., November 15, 19:31.Dept. Educ. U. of C:I am living just 45 minutes out from LosAngeles and would be very glad to see anyof the faculty or students of the School ofEducation who come to California on a visit.Very sincerely yours,Yelma Clancv Dunn, '14.(Mrs. Harold B. Dunn)From Cleveland1285 West 110th Street.Cleveland, November 19, 1921.Dear Mr. Pierrot:More than twenty LTniversity of Chicagoalumnae in Cleveland (see enclosed list)voted our first luncheon meeting. November5, a success.We effected an informal organization withAda Huelster, Secretary; Helen Olson,Treasurer; and myself, chairman; and EdithDuff Gwinn and Jeannette Israel a committee to arrange the December meeting.In general our plan is to meet the secondSaturday of every month, unless someonefrom the University is to be in Cleveland atsome other time during the month. Andhere's where we are counting on your help.Won't you let us know whenever any ofour old friends are coming our way, in timefor us to arrange a meeting? This timeProfessor Laing was in town the day beforeour meeting, perhaps even that day, and wedid not know it in time. Is anyone comingto Cleveland in December?Please keep me in mind when you havesuggestions for alumni groups, and whenyou hear of any Chicagoans coming ourway.Sincerely yours,Ruth Reticker, '12.It is apparent that everybody wants a visitfrom Faculty members whenever possible.And naturally enough — for no one betterstands for, better expresses the spirit,the purpose, the very meaning of theAFFAIRS 49University than does a member of theFaculty. When a Faculty member talksto them the alumni feel that here isa direct, personal message from home — andnothing we can do is more fully appreciatedor more thoroughly enjoyed by them all.The Clubs Committee of the AlumniCouncil has made an effort, through theready co-operation of the President's Office,to meet this demand All members of theFaculty who know of a trip they are aboutto take are earnesly requested to keep thePresident's Office informed in sufficient timeto enable some arrangement to be effectedfor a visit with one or more of our clubs, asthe case may be. Of course the professorssometimes receive a call on very shortnotice; we cannot always accommodate eachother. In the main, however, by observing the plan as often as possible we will beable to solve a very important problem.Those who have addressed the clubs aregreatly impressed with the sincere desire ofthe alumni to meet representatives from theUniversity, and all have enjoyed the meetings as much as the alumni themselves. Itis our hope that we can count on the fullest co-operation from all members of theFaculty. We can certainly promise them agood time at no expense whatever, and atthe same time we can be happy in the assurance that our great and ever-growing Chicago family is being held together in a spiritof loyalty and service to Alma Mater.New Committee on UndergraduateRelationsIn accordance with the vote at the October meeting of the Alumni Council a newCommittee on LTndergraduate Relations hasbeen established. The following have beenappointed to serve on that Committee:Charles F. Axelson, '07, Chairman, 900the Rookery Bldg., Chicago;Walter Hudson, '02, Harris Trust & Savings Bank, Chicago;Margaret V. Monroe, '17, 5318 Hyde ParkBlvd., Chicago.The purpose of this Committee is to havesome agency whereby, as may be desiredfrom time to time, the Alumni Council andthe students, through the UndergraduateCouncil, can co-operate on matters of mutual interest. Alumni and undergraduatesare all working for the same end — the advancement of the Lmiversity. This Committee opens the way for closer co-operation,and already, through it, the two bodies arein conference on matters of interest to bothgroups. It is an important step forward andshould result in considerable benefit to allconcerned."Don" Richberg, '01, Presents New SongAt the big Annual Football Dinner givenon November 9th, by the Chicago Alumni Club, one of the best numbers on the program was the presentation of a new Chicagosong by Donald R. Richberg, '01. "Don" isone of the old-timers among the "C" menand at every Annual Football Dinner presents some clever and entertaining stunt. Hisnew song, with music that is very catchy,made a real hit at the dinner. It is "dedicated to the LIniversity of Chicago FootballTeam of 1921 that beat Princeton."Chicago Victory ChorusChicago, Chicago, C-H-I-C-A-G-O!The East is East and the West is West,But here's to the team that beats their best!Chicago, Chicago, C-H-I-C-A-G-O!Your hearts are true and we're backingvon,Chicago, Chicago — go!Dean Mathews Meets Alumni at LincolnNovember 29, 1921.Mr. A. G. Pierrot, Secretary,The Alumni CouncilUniversity of Chicago.My Dear Mr. Pierrot:On October 28, 1921 as many alumni ofthe LTniversity of Chicago as could bereached on very short notice attended aluncheon under the auspices of the Men'sFaculty Club of the University of Nebraska,to meet Dean Shailer Mathews. After theluncheon Dean Mathews met with some ofthe alumni and talked informally on whatthe University of Chicago is doing. He introduced the subject of forming an AlumniClub at Lincoln but it was felt that more ofthe alumni ought to be present when such astep was taken. Mrs. John P. Senning wasappointed a committee of one to call ameeting of the alumni of the University ofChicago when it seemed opportune to do so.Very truly yours,Mrs. John P. Senning, '08, Ph.M., '10.A Snappy Cleveland Club NoticeDear fellow-Chicagoan :It has been moved and seconded that theCleveland alumnae of the University of Chicago get together at the Business Women'sClub, Saturday, November 5.All those in favor please signify by 'phoning Hemlock 216-J. Or send a note to theaddress above by Wednesday, November 2.Luncheon 1:00 p. m.....$1.252728 Euclid Avenue.If you know any other alumnae or formerstudents who'd like to come along, won'tyou tell them about this, too?Yours for Chicago friends —old and new,Chicago news,Chicago gossip,Chicago fun,November 5.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThrough the Russian RevolutionBy Xenophon Kalamatiano, '03Xenophon Kalamatiano, '03_ Xenophon de Blumenthal Kalamatiano, who haskindly written this article on Russia for the Magazine, was born in Vienna. Austria, July 13, 1882.He came to America with his parents, and, aftergraduation from Culver Military Academy, Indiana,in 1899, entered the University of Chicago. Hetook an active part in college affairs, was a memberof the Cross Country team, and won his "C as adistance runner on the Track team. He is a member of Sigma Alpha Epsilon fraternity.After obtaining his A. B. degree from the University in August. 1902, (officially, 1903), he was aninstructor in • French and other foreign languagesat Racine College, Wisconsin. Later on he enteredthe export business, specializing in the sale and distribution of farm implements in Russia. It waswhile on one of his business trips to Russia that heunderwent his experiences in that country, relatedin the article herewith.Kalamatiano was tried in connection with the famous international Lockhart Case, wherein English,French, American and other foreigners in Russiawere accused of conspiracy to overthrow the Communist Government. Together with others he wascondemned to be shot. Most of the Russians triedin this case were shot immediately. Kalamatianoexpected a similar fate, but the escape of Lockhart andother foreigners resulted in a postponement of hisexecution.During his many trying months in Russian prisons,efforts were made by his fraternity, by Chicagoalumni, by University and other friends, to gain hisrelease through the State Department. It wasfinally brought about through the recent arrangements effected with the Russian Government.Back in America, "Kal" returned at once tovisit with his friends at the University, and nowtemporarily resides at 5601 Blackstone Avenue. Hehas addressed the Quadrangle Club and others onhis Russian experiences and impressions, and is nowaccepting engagements for lectures. All of ourreaders, many of whom recall him personally, willbe glad to learn of his release, and will find his article of unusual and timely interest.Through the Russian RevolutionIn the last few years it became my privilege to not only observe, but become, willynilly, one of the participants in the Russianrevolution. The hardships were many, but Icount them cheap, compared to the tremendous interest of having really seen, for myself, that which in history will probably bemarked as one of the great social upheavals.The great war was on, and when I returned to Russia last in 1916 the countryhad already undergone a great change. Theezar, the czarina, and a small clique of courtiers, were clearly pro-German: there wasevery where talk of treachery in the highplaces. The army was short of ammunition,often short of food. In the cities, especiallyin the very capital, profiteering and graftwere the order of the day, and while far atthe front beroie soldiers and officers suffered, Petrograd and Moscow feasted. Es pecially was dissatisfaction great among theintellectual classes of all groups, for theczar had gone too far in flaunting the demands of the Duma. Something was aboutto happen.In February, 1917, Petrograd lackedbread, and strangely enough the garrisonalso had received no rations — accident orplot, who will ever know? Riots ensued,the army soon joined the rioters, the policewere swept aside and the leaders of theDuma formed a temporary Government.The czar and later Michael, his brother,abdicated and Russia became a republic.This first revolution showed how thestrength of the Romanoffs had become amere shadow — even those who should havestood by the monarchy fell away. Therewas to come a Constitutional Assemblywhich would decide further action, and forthe present war was to be carried on withrenewed vigor — a revolution favorable towar and to the Allies.Then came the counter stroke — Germanyhad lost the support of the Russion courtcircles; she made up for it by supportingthe extreme radicals — the bolshevicks, oneof whose principal demands was immediatecessation of the war.The temporary governments, one afterthe other, were weak ; they were composedof men who believed in the people, believed that the people could be reasonedwith, could be interested in such things asthe Dardanelles and the future greatnessof Russia. Alas, the masses were far tooignorant to understand — in centuries theyhad known only two reasons for fightingand for obedience, one was the czar, theother was the church, and now the czar-headof the church was no more. The intellectuals talked of freedom — what was freedomexcept the right not to right, not to obey,not to work? Also, when all were equalwhy should some continue to have morethan others?The radical propaganda gave the answer.It said: You have been cheated, you havelost the czar, but another master, the bourgeoisie and the allies have taken his place.You must show that you are free. If youare a soldier leave the front and go home.If you are a peasant take the land from theestate owner; if you are a factory workmanthrow out the masters and take the factory.Rob, all of you, from those who have forcenturies robbed you. Here was somethingthe most ignorant could understand, so inNovember, 1917, the soldier, the peasant, theTHE RUSSIAN REVOLUTION 5iproletariat rose at a signal and overwhelmedthe temporary government, and as the czarfound but few supporters, so the temporarygovernment found few also. The masseswere against it, and a big part of the intellectuals; the old bureaucracy and manyothers were not for it — they remained in thebackground-— and only a very few — somegallant cadets, some brave officers, some ofthe old revolutionists — fought against tremendous odds. Moscow for a week was abeleaguered city with shells whistling overit, and every house a citadel. Then camethe end — democracy had failed because ofthe ignorance of the masses.Again new masters came, Lenin, Trotskiand their comrades appointed themselvespeople's comissars — the Communist partybecame the ruler and dictatorship of theproletariat was established. Everythingwas to belong to the people, so all privateproperty from banks, from stores, fromeverywhere was confiscated — a wonderfulopportunity for loot and for the adventurerand the criminal. The whole of the underworld came out into the light and took advantage of this opportunity. The new rulersunderstood well the mistakes of the temporary government and when the soldierswent home the rifles were carefully collectedand new bodies of soldiery formed from menwho could be bought by better pay, by better rations, by occasions for loot, to doanything they were ordered to do. Also there sprang into life the "extraordinary commission for fight againstcounter revolution and speculation," for bythat time all trading had become speculation.A marvelous police body this, a body whoseauthority is supreme, over which there isno control, that can arrest as it sees fit. Abody that has its own military organization,and its innumerable spies and secret agents,provocators, etc. A body whose power hasgrown until today its very name is a wordthat inspires dread. And above all a bodywhich is true to the government becausewhen the government falls it falls also, andthat will be the moment of revenge for thosewho have suffered. If the governmentstays, and as long as it stays, the extraordinary commission remains supreme, becausewithout it the government cannot exist.In the mean time had come the peacewith Germany at Brest Litovsk, and laterthe ousting from the government of theleft social revolutionists, leaving the Communists in only command. The summer of1918 was full of menace — on the one handthe allies, if they had known enough, couldhave crushed the new government — internally the people were beginning to growrestive and to feel that they had been dupedand had simply been saddled with anotherand a more autocratic master — on the otherhand Germany, dissatisfied, was ready tosupport any new government that wouldsupport Germany. In Moscow itself thereJust Out of PrisonThis photograph was taken just after the six American prisoners, shown above, werereleased from the Russian prison. Xenophon Kalamatiano, '03, the fourth from the left, wasimprisoned almost three years.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEwere sufficient secretly armed men to overthrow the people's comissars. What happened — the allies misled by optimism didpractically nothing, and allowed those whofought for them, like the Czeeho-SIovaks,and many Russians, to die alone. Theleaders of the many political parties in Moscow wavered, could not agree, could not decide whether to stay true to the allies orturn to Germany. The moment was lost;the red banners continued to wave defiantly.In those days every ally in Russia wason the qui vive. The war had not yet beenwon — if Germany could get Russia's immense storehouses oi ammunition, furnishedby the allies, if she could have support ofRussia's granaries, and possibly of Russia's soldiers, it would go hard on the western front. So every one did his bit. Theallied ambassadors and missions left, but Ielected to stay — too much of interest happening, and as one of the results was arrested in September, 1918. I saw the insideof extraordinary prisons, at the very time ofthe first terror — had the privilege of a trialby the supreme revolutionary tribunal inthe walls of the old Kremlin, and for eightmonths, condemned to be shot, awaited myfate in the same historic guard house whereNapoleon's Old Guard had once rested. Foreight months I was the neighbor of Lenin,of Trotski, of the Central Executive Committee — of the people's comissars — in thevery center of the revolution.Then I had two years in other prisons —Butyrki, the prison well known to all politicals for three decades, through whose cellshave gone all old revolutionists, on theirway to Siberia and elsewhere. Today alsoa prison of political prisoners, where mycompanions have been big men of the oldregime, ministers, generals, archbishops,estate owners and members of the old bourgeoisie. Also men of quite a different stamp— the old revolutionists, socialist revolutionists, menshevicks, anarchists, men andwomen who under the old regime hadfought and suffered for liberty, and whocontinue the light today. By the irony offate, Russia has become a "socialistic republic," and those who were the best andbravest fighters for freedom, who have totheir credit years in Siberia, are in prison.A subject for a great artist, these old monarchist Russians, the old revolutionists, thebourgeois sitting side by side in prison cellswhile the Pole, the Lett, the Galician sitsin the high places and has his day!And throughout these three years a constant struggle, enemies at times almost althe gates of Moscow, but always making thesame mistakes of policy. Kolchack, Deni-kyn, Udenitch, no one of these could arousethe masses to join him and in every casebolsheviks were successful. This has beenone of the greatest arguments for bolshe-vism. Let us try and get at the real reason for these failures: The mass of the Russianpeople, 83 per cent are peasants, and mostof the soldiery is made up of the peasantclass. The peasants had taken the land andall the property of the former estate owners,and are afraid that the return of the oldparties would mean that they would have togive up the land. This was sufficient tomake the bolshevik propaganda successfulwith them, and the different socialist parties,although anti-bolshevik, yet could not support such movements as would lead back tothe monarchy. The position of manyothers, who had remained in Russia, andalthough not pro-bolshevik had been forcedby the exigencies of life to work for thegovernment, was such that they were indanger of being classed as enemies by anynew government, constituted outside ofRussia. This was especially true o\ officers.For these reasons foreign interferencewas unsuccessful and simply added to themisery of the country, for by this time almost ever_\- acre of ground had been trod bysome armed forces, either white, or red, orboth. The misery of the country has beensteadily growing — epidemics, lack of nourishment, lack of fuel in the winter, all ofthese has the country suffered, besides theconstant fear of arrest, of execution, theconstant civil war fare, all these were dailyvisitors. It is estimated that in the last 1years no less than 30 million of the European Russian population have died from allthese causes.And yet life go<"s on, a new bourgeoisieis already springing up to take the placeof the old one, new amusements are invented; even in the prisons, under the worstconditions one finds gaiety.Of great interest were also the constantchanges in policy, practically all the experiments of socialism tried out at one time oranother on the poor Russian, discardedwhen unsuccessful, and replaced by anotherone, until today we are back at the place westarted from — it is necessary to reconstructthe mechanism that was destroyed — Communism has failed.And yet most of those who were in prison•are there still, the Extraordinary Commission continues to function and arrest andexecute. The only papers which can beprinted are communist papers, the only menwho can be "elected" to office are representatives or friends of the communist party —all others are "counter revolutionists."Yon who iive under normal conditionscannot understand what it is to live in Russia today, under the shadow oi terror, inconstant want, with no hope, no light ahead.There are millions there needing help, notonly the help of food, but help to set themfree from the nightmare they are in. I thinktoday it is the duly of every one to do something in that direction, for after all in theearly days ot the war Russia did its duty asan ally and should not be abandoned now.ALUMNI a:;*-..Prominent Alumni ra i!- +Anna Elizabeth Reese, S. B. '10Alost of us can manage fairly well on achess or a checker board; some of us, perhaps, can even performwith unreasonable success on the ouija board.;but very few of us wouldever attempt to "get by"on the Chicago Board ofTrade. Several of ouralumni have managed tosurvive the exceptionallytrying test of nerve, en-d u r a n c e, self-control,j u d g m e n t , and whatnot, required for that always bustling and oftenboisterous business. But,can a woman, a girl,really, succeed at it?Well, if there was everany doubt in the mind ofman about such anachievement, it has remained for Anna Elizabeth Reese, S. B., '10, todispel it. Her successin the grain business onthe Chicago Board ofTrade has been trulyphenomenal.Anna Elizabeth Reesewas born at Byron,Illinois, October 4, 1886. After attendingthe Frances Shimer School at Mt. Carroll,Illinois, she entered the University ofChicago, and in 1910 received the S. B degree. After graduation she was a teacherfor a year, and then went' to study grain atthe Chicago branch of the Illinois StateGrain Inspection Department. A few-months later she took a position as assistant to one of the largest wheat operatorson the Chicago Board of Trade. Sheworked there until the head of the businessretired, and then became a wheat brokeron her own account, specializing in millingwheat products.In 1916 M;ss Reese founded the ReeseGrain Company, a corporation which became a member of the Chicago Board. During the war, when wheat was under government control, she located temporarily inIowa and bought grain for Kansas City, St.Louis, and Milwaukee. When the war wasover Miss Reese returned to Chicago andagain went into the wheat market. In thefall of 1920 she bought grain in MinneapolisAnna Elizabeth Reese, S. B. '10and in Winnipeg, Canada, for the CentralStates Mills. A large part of her businessnow comprises the handling of cargo lotsof grain, mostly wheatand oats, over the lakes,not only for domestictrade but also for exporttrade. In addition to herChicago office she maintains headquarters inNew York City and anoffice in Winnipeg.Miss Reese has beenthe head of the millingwheat department of J.J. Badenoch & Co., andof Taylor & Bournique.She is connected withthe Chesapeake ExportCompany of New York.Regarded as an authority on various phases ofthe grain business, shehas addressed millers'conventions in Michigan,Indiana, and Ohio onsubjects relating to federal grain grades, embargoes, and car shortages.She has also given addresses at the Universityof Illinois on the marketing of grain, and hasoccasional articles on thatpublished somesubject.She is a member of the Chicago CollegeClub, never having lost her interest in college affairs. Her hobby is horse-back riding— not hobby horses, but real, sure-enoughgrain-eating horses. She resides in OakPark. Thus far, you note, as a broker theBoard hasn't broke her. Nor is it likely to,because she is interested only in the legitimate phases of the grain business. MissReese says that the University is "tip top,"and she appreciates her education at Chicagoas having helped her to reach the tip top.trr'-":, i;, sin ! a: i:- '.... i ., . ,i il.i 1 1 1 ■ a i < ; ■ : ■ i : i < 1 1 o;; .-, -m km in; i ,. .itn no: iiii.n■■■■■nil w, mmm ' iii iiii I'll ii.i:i!iii[iti;iii;:iiii!iin mi mi iiiiiihi in1 mi mi mi iiimiiiimi mi iiiiniiiimiiiiii:!ii!!iiii:iE:i±ii=i!=:ii,i?ii-iiii*i-iit:iii-iii.fti;i*i-ir:iiii'iiii:iiiiiiiiiiFitr:iiii:ifii!iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiviiii!iiiiiii|[iiiiiEiiiiiiiiijliililllllllll!llllllll!.l,.:ili:i!!|i|i:i:||i|:illi!|ii!Hi!i III lll'lll!:ilirilllilill IIIMIITHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEPresident Judson Re-elected Chairman ofthe American University UnionPresident Harry Pratt Judson has beenre-elected chairman of the Board of Trustees of the American LTniversity Union inEurope for the coming year. The Boardwill direct in this country and abroad thework of the LTnion, which represents theunited effort of fifty leading American universities and colleges. President John GrierHibben, of Princeton University, was chosenvice-chairman of the Board. Other officerselected were: Secretary, Professor John W.Cunliffe, director of the school of journalismon the Pulitzer Foundation of Columbia;treasurer, Henry B. Thompson, of Princeton. These officers, with President A. Lawrence Lowell of Harvard, President W. A.Shanklin of Wesleyan, and Dr. AnsonPhelps Stokes of Yale, will constitute theadministrate board of the American University Union.Attendance at the UniversityOfficial announcement is made of the Autumn Quarter registration at the Universityof Chicago up to November 12.In the Graduate Schools of Arts, Literature, and Science there are 832 students; inthe Colleges, 2,629— a total of 3,461 in Arts,Literature, and Science.In the Professional Schools there arc 178Divinity students, 247 Medical students. 319Law students, 227 in Education, 657 in Commerce and Administration, and 52 in SocialService Administration — a total of 1,680.The registration in University College is1,303. The total registration for the University in the Autumn Quarter is 6,118.Tn the Summer Quarter the attendance,which is the largest of the year, was 6,458,a gain of 1,050 over that of a year ago. During the year 1920-21, ending June 30, therewere 11,385 different students in residence.Art Objects Bequeathed to the UniversityBy the bequest of Frank Bigelow Tarbell,late Professor of Classical Archaeology inthe University, the University has recentlycome into possession of interesting fragments of pottery and other objects of specialarchaeological value. Professor Tarbell, whodied in December, 1920, after an operationin a New Haven hospital, received both hisBachelor's and Doctors degree from Yaleand later became director of the American School of Classical Studies in Athens. Hehad been connected with the University ofChicago for twenty-five years when he retired in 1918. He was the author of A History of Greek Art and A Catalogue of GreekBronzes in the Field Museum of Natural His-tory.Meeting of the National Academy ofSciencesTwenty members of the scientific facultiesof the University took part in the programof the National Academy of Sciences whichmet on November 14-16 at the University ofChicago. Among those who presentedscientific papers were T. C. Chamberlin, C.J. Herrick, G. A. Bliss, E. H. Moore, W. D.Harkins, E. E. Barnard, A. J. Carlson, R. R.Bensley, Preston Kyes, Julius Stieglitz, C.J. Chamberlain, L. E. Dickson, and H. C.Cowles. On the evening of November 14,in Leon Mandel Assembly Hall, ProfessorA. A. Michelson, vice-president of the National Academy and head of the Departmentof Physics at the University, gave a publicaddress on "Progress in the Application ofInterference Methods at Mount Wilson,"which had special reference to the measurement of the diameters of stars. Followingthis a reception wras given by President andMrs. Harry Pratt Judson in HutchinsonHall for members of the Academy andfriends.A remarkable feature of the meeting wasthe demonstrations and exhibits in biologyin the Hull Anatomical and ZoologicalLaboratories and in the Ricketts Laboratory, as well as many exhibits in physics andchemistry in Ryerson and Kent Laboratories. On November 16 members of theAcademy were guests of the Yerkes Observatory at Lake Geneva.A Notable Achievement by University ofChicago ScholarsAbout one hundred scholars have cooperated with the editors, Shailer Mathewsand Gerald Birney Smith, of the Universityof Chicago Divinity School, in producing amonumental work, A Dictionary of Religion and Ethics, which is just announcedby the publishers. It sets forth in compact form the results of modern study inthe psychology of religion, the history ofreligions, the present status of religious lifein America, Europe, and the most importantmission fields, and the important phases ofNOTES 55Christian belief and practice. It also coversboth social and individual ethics.All words of importance in the field ofreligion and ethics are defined and the mostimportant of them discussed at length. Thearticles are written historically and objectively, without speculation or propaganda.Among the hundred collaborators on thework are twenty-five members of the University of Chicago faculties.The New CoverThe new cover of the Magazine, drawnby George S. Lyman, '15, first presentedwith the November number, has broughtmuch favorable comment to the Alumni Office. The following letter is typical of themany letters and expressions of appreciation.November 28, 1921.Editor,University of Chicago Magazine.Dear Mr. Pierrot:Have just received the first number ofThe University of Chicago Magazine. Congratulations on the new, artistic cover. Itshows distinction, is in good taste, and hastone. The design is well conceived; theeffect is pleasing. I am glad you haveadopted this cover.Sincerely yours,H. E. Smith, '03.Because of the wide interest, it wasthought well to set forth briefly the generalplan and significance of the new cover. Inthe attempt to portray the spirit of theUniversity of Chicago, strength and beautywas the ideal. Typical elements of University buildings were selected and combinedinto a harmonious design. The border contains suggestions of the gargoyles and theivy vines, with the Phoenix, from the University's coat-of-arms, on each side at thetop. The panel for the illustration is inthe form of the Gothic arch. The proposedUniversity Chapel was selected for the illustration because, being still in the future, itexpresses the forward-looking spirit of theUniversity, and also because, when erected,the Chapel will perhaps best suggest thetowering strength and beauty of the institution. Strong black and white wood-cuttechnic was used, being more characteristicof the subject and more effective in tonethan the delicate etching style. The phrasefrom the Alma Mater expresses our beliefthat as long as truth and learning arerevered "her battlemented towers shall rise." General Diaz Given OvationFor the second time in two weeks, theUniversity gave welcome to a Europeanleader in the great war. Armando Diaz,commander-in-chief of the Italian armies,was the guest of the University on Monday, November 21. Ferdinand Foch,generalissimo of the Allied armies, was theguest two weeks before.Entering the quadrangles with a mountedescort at University avenue and 58th street,the General and his staff proceeded to thecircle where they were greeted with a saluteof seventeen guns. From the circle the procession moved through Hull gate to the entrance at Mitchell tower. Here they weremet by members of the faculty. In Hutchinson hall, General Diaz was presented toPresident Judson, with whom he went intoMandel Hall.Prof. Merriam, who was acquainted withthe General while heading a United StatesCommission in Italy during the war, introduced the distinguished guest, relating indetail the features of his triumph as Italianleader.As a token of appreciation from the University and from the American people, then,President Judson presented to the Generalan inscribed booklet, from which he read itsmessage of friendship.With aid of an interpreter of his staff,General Diaz replied to the President andaddressed the audience. He spoke inItalian, pausing momentarily to permit hisaide to translate. For nearly a half hourhe held his audience telling of the Italianpart of the war, dwelling particularly in hisanecdotes on the loyalty and heroism of theItalian women.Concluding with a reference to the movement toward disarmament he said: "Beforewe disband our armies, we must disarm ourhearts and spirits. In this we must dependupon the intelligentsia, such as are here, totake the lead."After the audience had sung the StarSpangled Banner, the Italian national marchwas played, and the official processionmoved to Hutchinson hall where a reception was held for the General and his party.Recent Appointments to InstructorshipsAppointments to instructorships are ofHoward R. Mayberry in the Department ofPsychology; Howard S. Bechtolt in the Department of Spanish, School of Education;and Emily White in the Department ofPhysical Culture. Mr. Edward A. Henrv(D. B., University of Chicago, 1907), hasbeen appointed Head of the Readers' Department in the University Libraries to succeed Mr. E. N. Manchester, who has becomedirector of libraries in the University ofKansas.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINENEWS OF THEQUADRANGLESi ^ ^«a -s.% ~**t -*t— and a Happy New YearCampus politics and preparations for theannual Settlement Night fete furnished thechief sources of activity among undergraduates during the month. In the annualelection of class officers a four-corneredrace for Senior class president resulted inthe election of Robert Cole, '22, footballstar and last year's baseball captain, to theoffice. Robert Stahr, '23, is the new Juniorclass president, Wilfrid Combs, '24, theSophomore, and Eugene Lydon, '25, Fresh-m a n .Other successful candidates included, inthe Senior class. Virginia Hibben, vice-president ; Mina Morrison, secretary, and EarlWooding, treasurer; Junior class, DorothyHusband, vice-president. Alary Hess, secretary, and Wallace Bates, treasurer;Sophomore class, Margaret Monilaw, vice-president, Winifred King, secretary, andWillard Balhatchett, treasurer; Freshmanclass, Eleanor Pickett, vice president. Katherine Peyton, secretary, and James Creager,treasurer.Burdette Ford, '22, general chairman forthe Settlement Night fete, has announcedas assistant chairman, Jack Harris. '23, andMarie Niergarth, '22. Hie annual benefitentertainment will be held the night ofDecember 10 in the Hutchinson-MitchellTower group of buildings, with an undergraduate vaudeville program in MandelHall. Team captains are at work sellingtickets and securing subscriptions.By way of contact with the world ofevents the University welcomed its secondwar hero. General Diaz of Italy, on November 21, Marshall Foch having been theguest of the University November 4. A parade and massmeeting marked the thirdanniversary of world peace November 11,Professor A. C. McLaughlin making theaddress. In connection with the limitatiorvof armaments conference in Washington aseries of lectures is being given at theUniversity for undergraduates on the issuesof world diplomacy. Professors McLaughlin, Merriam, Scott and Moulton have appeared as speakers.An outburst of crime on the campus hasadded to undergraduate worries. A numberof overcoats and other student belongingshave been recently stolen from the ReynoldsClub and various dormitories. Universitywomen have been annoyed several times bya man believed to be a moron in the neighborhood of the University, and the vicinityis being close!}' watched by the police.An innovation in student activities inMidwestern universities was the production.on December 8, of three original one-actplays by undergraduate- in Professor JamesWeber Linn's English ." course. The classduring the quarter has been specializing inplaywriting, and a number of the plays werebelieved to be worthy of presentation. EarleLudgin, Karl Kramer and Leonard \\ eil arethe students whose dramas were staged.The Fall Program of the Dramatic club onNovember 11 consisted of one-act plays byArthur Schnitzler, Perceval Wilde. SusanGlaspell, and Rita Woman. Permission hasbeen received by the Woman's Athletic Association to produce their "Portfolio," here-tofore given biennially, this winter. Black-t riars continue active preparation for theirSpring entertainment."The Season Is On"The 1922 Cap & Gown is busy kodaking.compiling, and soliciting subscriptions. TheUndergraduate Council is developing plansto maintain closer relations with the studentbody, the alumni, and the faculty, to increase its own ellectn ness. The season ofclass dances and alternoon functions is on.In tin distance looms the vague specter ofexaminations. While there's life there'shope. Marry Bird, lr.. '22.YOU REMEMBER-• +IDo You Remember —"Johnnie" JohnsonWhenever an injured Chicago playercomes toward the sidelines, or comes out ofthe game, you will see an alert figure dart atonce to his side and, afteradministering first a i d,take the player to thetraining quarters fortreatment. Indeed, at alltimes, during practice orduring a game, "Johnnie"Johnson is promptly onthe job. And he's beenon the job for some sixteen years. Many thousands of spectators havewitnessed his quick andhelpful activity and every"C" man recalls with affection the personal interest and attention thatJohnnie at some time orother bestowed upon him.Officially, he is GeneralAssistant to DirectorStagg; to Chicagoans heis always "Johnnie on thespot."Nicolai (that's right —that's his real name),Nicolai B. Johnson wasborn August 10, 1873, ina small Wisconsin town.Always interested inathletics, he took up work as physical instructor, serving in that capacity with athletic clubs and a Physical EducationSchool. In 1905 he joined the staff of theAthletics Department of the LTniversity ofChicago, on which staff he has been employed, except for the period of his warservice, ever since. He was married onAugust 30, 1913, to May G. Bullock ofChicago.In June, 1918, he received a commissionas First Lieutenant in the Air Service,United States Army. This army departmentsearched the country for a man who couldbe relied upon to put and keep aviators insound physical condition — a job that required the highest degree of experience andability. Naturally enough, Nicolai B. Johnson was called upon; and naturally enoughhe accepted, doing his bit in keeping U. S.aviators in fine trim. Johnnie entered uponhis task with an enthusiasm that resultedinevitably in exceptional service in this department of the army.For eight months he was stationed at Hazelhurst Field, Mineola, Long Island. Hewas then transferred to the Flying School,Southern Field, Americus, Georgia. A fewmonths after the close of the war, his workhaving attracted wa'de attention, he was transferred to the W a IterReed General Army Hospital, Washington, D. C,to continue service in thePhysical Reconstructionwork for wounded soldiers. Here he served forthirteen months, winningthe admiration and affection of many a woundeddoughboy a n d officer.During his war servicehe met a number of Chicago and w e 1 1-k n o w nWestern Conference athletes in the aviation service.War work over — Johnnie came marching home.Since April, 1920, he hasbeen back at Chicago,preparing his bandages,tuning up his electricalapparatus, carefully fixing shoes, headgears,ankle-braces and otherequipment, and alwayskeeping a close eye onthe physical progress and condition of theathletes. "Johnnie" Johnson and "Jimmie"Twohig are always honored guests at theAnnual Football Dinner given by the alumni.Enclosed herein please find a view of whathe calls "the Great Stone Face." In loyaltyand spirit, at least, Johnnie Johnson is to allintents and purposes a "C" man.In his wide experience he has had occasion to examine the athletic departments ofmany universities, colleges, and clubs, eastand west. "Personal prejudice aside," saysJohnnie, "and leaving me out, too, I haveyet to see an institution that has a betterathletics department than Chicago's. On thesquare, I think it's the best of all." All together, now — a good "Chicago" for Johnnie— let's go!Johnnie" Johnsonir no:iiij" ; a i m i : 1 1 n a i f ; i ii'iiiniii'iiii'iiiiitiiiiirmi'iiiumiiiirimiiiii'iiiiiim'iiii:i!iiMi:iTii,mi,iiiiiiiii!iiii!iiiiMiimiiMiii'i!ii|iiii:i;ii,im'iiiriiiuii',iiiniii,iiii,iiii,iiiiiiiiniiriiii'iiiiUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEViews of Other UniversitiesUniversity of Virginia TO•aH>wCOus< ,0O X>C GOrt i-(C5 <-MoCOwu O„. c ^o ft"* ^5 w CXW~ £2 S <y^ £ o £rt C >5 .ti feSt g2 ^u^.Sm CJc c•« o >* «CJ ^ ort w rt «.2 c rt-~= < o oen Jr -~u ° ° crt c »+-fip CJ VM C■r. -^ W —> jS^t: 2 5c ^ § uM-, ~ p U <uO g oj -.tln wZ « rt .c>»*§ bO-Ou• - c »-£ ^ QJ p rt'2 bo > m-,*- rt -* u \£C lo rti! a; o rt oj*• (ii -t->C <ui.HEOF VIRGINIA 59'ftU'Vf <ilMliViill»lll'ttv4f„„ , ' ' 1 <V CO CO'2 <u bo vh l e +1-c w n oj+3 u,.fi ,<uU2 Mo <u "c "Vt/3 ^-. <L> +j<u *u> Ui^ bo~ obO^ o <"g u „ bo£££.£ft ^ S fibo co<U <V M «c.2 ■£5 > ft6 ^rt rj-dtnfi 2 D tJ2 c " g2 S rt J^1)t-J <v H 3%U Oh CJ^Is ^<,.£ CO<u £ *«-M O C rt M-t""•SS*u rt T3 O p•d W*5 <u<u S u gJ! 3 t2j\~«--*-» +-» C «+-" u^ cO <L> O O ~bo'£Q Q< -O u. C.8 2 8 2*^ On ^ rt boc.2 o .Ja £ >u <V c~i+_, r- CO Z, •— '*5a rt ^ ^^5<— *.S 2 a«u .2 « £ *CO -t-> -M COoo co cox: J3Ui <u rt +j oi 0U~ O 'p S£§ = £? =ft14)T3 C j3 <L> >>rt « o^j -t:< ^13 c£ rt— i rt° ^ e ™ jgjfja-g2 5 « H rtL1 OJ"S-ss o'SBiSsfo.s W <U g■+-> ^ CO u>OP" V u --c ^ « £,ft*t! P^.^S.^.a-su, t3<U«+H *- c> o a enTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEiA^ \~x\ ^f t*y ^% Pa ii?\/ c^ fS)Milton ("Milt") Romney, Quarterback,Elected Captain of 1922 FootballTeamThe last installment of this "serial" endedwith the defeat of Chicago by Ohio. Sincethat time, Chicago has defeated Illinois,1 I- »'>, and Wisconsin, 3 — 0, ending the season in a percentage tie with Ohio for secondplace in the conference. Iowa, which wasundefeated, was generally conceded thechampionship. Ohio was brought to a level«»i Chicago when Illinois tumbled the Ohioteam. 7—0. Incidentally, that was the onlyconference victory of the season for Illinois.The two final games were hard tights. AtIllinois the line played raggedly in the firsthalt, and Illinois managed to score two heldgoals. Director Stagg and Coach Norgrenrallied the players in the intermission, andthe team played football in the second half.Thomas, inserted at fullback, did particularly hue work, and with real assistance fromthe hue. plunged for two touchdowns.Wisconsin was not defeated until the lastpari ol the fourth quarter. The game wasplayed on a very slippery field, which madeopen football impossible. The two teamssmashed at each other for three quarterswithout getting anywhere. Then Cole andThomas were sent in, .and Chicago got closeenough for Romney lo make a drop kicklh.it won ihe game. A complete list of the Chicago scores follows: Chicago, 41, Northwestern, 0; Chicago, !), Purdue, 0; Chicago, 9, Princeton, 0;Chicago, .'{.'), Colorado, 0; Chicago, 0, Ohio,<; Chicago, 14, Illinois, 6; Chicago, 3, Wisconsin, 0. It will be observed that but onetouchdown was scored on Chicago duringthe season, and that in seven games butthirteen points were made by the opposition.Mr. Stagg has said that the team of 1921was next best to his team of 1913. It was,as Mr. Linn has been quick to point out, ateam of eleven men, rather than a team builtaround stars. Except for the la^t quarter ofthe Ohio game, when three regulars wereout, the line was better than the opponent'sline. There was a nice precision to the attack; the backfield probably was the best inthe Conference. There is not space here togive credit to individuals who certainly aredeserving of credit; that credit would demand a separate article.Twenty-one "C's" were awarded for theseason. Nine were given to new men: RalphKing, '24, center; Harold Fletcher, '23,tackle; Alexander Proudfoot, '23, guard;Milton Romney, '23, quarterback; JohnThomas, '24, fullback; James Pyott, '24, halfback; Aubrey Dawson, '2:;. center; JohnHurlburt, '22, halfback, and Willis Zorn, '24,fullback.Men who had previously won letters were:Capt. Charles McGuire. '22, tackle; HerbertCrisler, '22, end; Charles Redmon, '22.guard; Robert Halladay, '22. end; RobertCole, '22, halfback; Luther Tatge, '22, quarterback; Jerome NerT, '22. halfback; R. N.Hermes. '2.".. fullback; Otto Strohmeier. '2;;.end; Harold Lewis, '23, guard; RaynorTimme, '2:5, fullback, and John Bryan," '24,halfback.Milton Romney, quarterback, was electedcaptain for 1922. Romney's home is in SaltLake City, Utah. This past season was hishrst at Chicago; as a freshman, he playedon the Utah team, and so has but one moreseason of competition. The kind of footballhe plays may be judged from the fact thatalter one year on the team he was chosencaptain.The schedule for next year is as follows:Oct. 7 — U. oi Georgia at Chicago.14 — Northwestern at Chicago.21 — Purdue at Chicago.28 — Princeton at Chicago.Nov. 11 — Chicago at Ohio.IS — Illinois at Chicago.2.*> — Wisconsin at Chicago.( Continued on page ", : )LETTER BOX 61^lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNIHThe Letter Box^. : ^ ■ "■ : : "ill ' : : i ' ! ■ ■ :■■,■,.::- 1 r. 1 ! 1 1 1 1 ■ i '^ ■ i . ■ : : 1 1 1 . ! i ■ 1 1 1 1 n : 1 1 1 1 : m : ; . 1 1 r m 1 1 m i m : . : : i i j i i m ' i i i i , . : i ; i i i [ r ( ■ ' ? M i j ) 1 1 ! M ; i ■ : : ' : . . : . I r : ! I r i : 1 1 n ■ 1 1 i i . ; ' 1 1 r 1 1 1 : 1 1 1 1 ■ ■ ■ : : . , i : i 1 1 1 u i . i ; ; ■ : ■ ■ ! 1 1 1 1 1 ; r i , j , . , i . 1 1 1 [ . ■ : : i . : : . - ' i ' 1 1 i i . , . . , : j ^^Judge Bakke Doing His BitCounty Court, Logan CountySterling, ColoradoNovember 29, 1921.Dear friend Pierrot:About the first thing I did after readingour Magazine was to go out and "get one,"and I am enclosing herewith check for whichyou will please send the U. of C. AlumniMagazine to William E. Glass, ex, of Sterling, Colorado, for one year. Begin with theNovember issue, as he said that he did notwant to miss a single number this year.My wife and I shall try to make it backfor the Princeton game next year. I "sure"was proud of the old Maroon this year.With all good wishes for the best of everything for you and the grand old school, Iam, which means now, we are,Loyally yours,Airs, and Judge Norris C. Bakke, '19.On the Job in DavenportDavenport, Iowa,November 22, 1921.My dear Mr. Pierrot:In regard to the "Get One" article in theNovember issue — I think it is a fine idea andhope it succeeds. I am trying to do my bitand am enclosing^f^check to cover a subscription for Mr. Ernest C. Freemark, '10,1934 Walling Court, Davenport, Iowa.Since taking his degree Mr. Freemark hasbeen traveling extensively in Egypt, India,and other places, doing research work inconnection with ancient history. He is oneof our new instructors in the high schooland is a welcome addition to the U. of C.Club here.Most sincerely,Bernice Le Claire, '11.About a University of Chicago ExhibitNORTHERN ILLINOIS STATETEACHERS' COLLEGEDe Kalb, IllinoisOctober 31, 1921.Mr. William J. Mather,LTniversity of Chicago,Chicago, 111.Dear Sir:Our Chicago exhibit was up much longerthan we had anticipated — due to the fact thatthere was so much interest displayed in it.Consequently, we kept the materials, whichyou so kindly had caused to be sent us, muchlonger than we ever had thought we would.I am sending the materials to Mr. Tracht,as you asked me to do. In behalf of the College and of the exhibitcommittee, I want to thank you for yoursplendid help in the matter.We feel that we are quite a part of theUniversity of Chicago here, for about halfof the faculty are either graduates or formerstudents of the LTniversity.Very truly yours,Stanislaus Arseneau.[Editor's Note: Whenever schools, Chicago alumni clubs, or other organizations with which ouralumni are connected, desire to present a Universityof Chicago exhibit, the University will be glad tofurnish circulars and similar material for small exhibits. A letter to Mr. William J. Mather, FacultyExchange, University of Chicago, on such matterswill receive prompt attention.]On Picking the All- Western TeamTo the Editor:Talk about all-western teams is moreamusing than usual. Hayner in the Newsputs five Chicago men on the first team andtwo on the second; Ross in the Journal putsfour on the first and two on the second; TheDaily Maroon puts three on the first and twoon the second; and none of the three listsmentions Harold Lewis. Ask Thomas whomade his holes for him at Illinois.My opinion is that we have had this yearone outstanding star — Crisler, the best endChicago ever had, not forgetting Catlin,Speik, or whomever else you please. Andbesides Crisler we have a string of goodmen, so nearly equal in value to a team itis hard to distinguish among them, includingMcGuire, Lewis, Redmon, King, Fletcher,Strohmeier, Hallady, Romney, Cole, Pyott,Thomas, and Zorn. Bryan would have beenin that list if he had not been out of commission so long and Timme and Hurlburt arenot far out of it.I have seen better teams than this of Chicago 1921, but I never saw one of a moreeven excellence.J. W. Linn, '97.In the SouthwestUniversity of Chicago Magazine.Dear Editor:One evening when Mrs. David and I wereresting from our arduous trip to Hopiland,in the comfortable lobby of the HarveyHouse in Gallup, N. M., a sturdy gentleman,the picture of a prosperous ranchman, cameto me. — "Glad to see you here, Professor."It was Evon Vogt, ex '07, a former studentof the U. of C. whom I recognized at once,although the strenuous life and the sun ofthe Southwest had left their marks on hisenergetic face. Mr. Vogt was compelled toTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEinterrupt his college studies on account ofpoor health and did not hesitate to plungeinto the desert of New Mexico to fight thedisease and making a living. That he hassucceeded there is no doubt. However, thesheep, cattle, corn and alfalfa have no monopoly on his thoughts. He has kept for hisAlma Mater the fondest love and that he isa worthy son of hers is proved by his havingbeen made custodian of "Inscription Rock,"one of our most precious possessions bothfor its natural beauty and its historical interest. Mr. Vogt has married a charmingChicago girl and has two children. To theircordial hospitality we owe a delightful restin camp under the shadow of his piniontrees and a most instructive visit to "Inscription Rock." Any fellow or co-ed whoremembers Evon Vogt and travels on theSanta Fe bound to California, should stopoff at Gallup and take the motor trip toRamah to visit him and his family and paytheir respect to "EI Morro."Henri C. E. David.(Romance Department.)Happy Word from the NorthwestPORTLAND BRANCH FEDERAL RESERVE BANK OF SAN FRANCISCONovember 8, 1921.Air. A. G. Pierrot,Secretary, The Alumni Council.Dear Pierrot:We were very much elated at the successof our first meeting and feel sure our numbers will grow and interest quicken as ourprogram develops. We hope to have a dinner when Dr. Judd comes to the city atChristmas time, in order to get still betteracquainted one with the other to hear theinteresting message from Dr. Judd.The papers have given us much publicity.I was able to get a conspicuous notice in thethree papers and we received a very goodwrite-up after our first meeting at the LTniversity Club.The word of greeting from our Presidentwas well received. Any time you have suggestions to offer, please write, and I canassure you we have in Portland a very enthusiastic alumni organization.Cordially yours,J. Demmery, '20.From the Kansas City Club322 Ridge Bldg.,Kansas City, Mo.,November 29, 1921.My dear Mr. Pierrot:The Kansas City Chicago-itcs are to havetheir, annual dinner soon after the holidays. Is anybody from the University going to be in this neighborhood at that time?We'd be glad to have him, or her, whether he, or she, would talk to us or not. We aresending an invitation to our war hero, Capt.Sellers, to be present, and we hope he maytell us about last Alumni Day at the U.He's probably too modest to relate the storyof the winning of his medal.The picture of us in the last magazine wasexcellent. I hope that it may inspire otherclubs to go and do likewise. We like to secthe faces of old friends. Say to Mr. RenoR. Reeve that we, too, like to hear fromthem, and we hope that the club secretariesmay adopt his idea of sending in news ofmembers. When would the editors balk onthe amount of space occupied?We shall elect a new set of officers nextmeeting, and so this is farewell from me,with many assurances of deep appreciationof the help and courteous treatment receivedfrom the Alumni Council through its secretary.Very sincerely yours,Adela C. Van Horn, '13.We Hope You Like Us LikewiseEvanston, 111.,October 27, 1921.The Alumni Council,A. G. Pierrot, Sec'y.My dear Mr. Pierrot:The only trouble with your organizationis that it is too obliging. When one getsthe magazine it is easy to omit to pay for it.Certainly I appreciate the magazine, foreven though I am in the Quadrangles it isalways full of interesting material. I amglad at this time to remit for my subscription.Very truly yours,Donald W. Riddle, '20.On Helpfulness of Club MeetingsGlendalc, California,November 25, 1921.Alumni Secretary,LTniversity of Chicago.My Dear Mr. Pierrot:I was fortunate enough to get a messagefrom Edith L. Speik in time to go to theluncheon on Saturday given by the Alumnaeof Southern California, where I found moreold campus friends than I imagined possible,even two or three from '07.These Clubs are fine, for it is a great pleasure to meet old friends when you are sofar from home; and in many cases youwould not know they were out here exceptfor such organizations.We all enjoy the Magazine and we don'twant to miss any copies.Very truly yours,Florence R. Scott, '07.C. AND A. ALUMNI ASSOCIATION 63Commerce and Administration AssociationFirst Banquet of the School of Commerce and Administration AlumniNew Association Outlines ActivitiesThe first formal gathering of the newlyorganized Association of Alumni of theSchool of Commerce and Administration washeld at the Del Prado Hotel, December 9. sociation. "An interchange of ideas on,these lines should stimulate fellowship bymaintaining the professional spirit and continued interest in the activities of the school."The Dean was enthusiastic about the relation of the Association to the work of theC. & A. Alumni Association First Annual BanquetFifty of the alumni of the school in the cityattended the dinner, which was called byPresident Weakly as a forum for the discussion of the future activities of the organization.President Weakly outlined his plans for making the Association a vital link between theSchool of Commerce alumni and the otheralumni body; and between the alumni andthe undergraduate student body. He announced plans for three general meetingsduring the year (one each quarter) andmonthly luncheons, and proposed an exchange between alumni and the student bodyby close relationship between the CommerceClub, the student organization, and the As- school. He outlined some of the newer developments in the student body this year,and the plans for the immediate future."The undergraduates," said Dean Marshall, "might profit by attending meetingsof the alumni, and particularly just beforeexamination time. On the other hand, thealumni, through the proposed combinationof student, faculty, and alumni activities,maintain an active relationship to their further study." Almost — the Dean persuadedus that we should come back for anotherfour years by his description of the improvements in the curriculum and the plans forfurther development.(Continued on page 65)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThe School of EducationS Department of Kindergarten — Primary Educationi.M_— ., — .. — . _._.,— . _ — . — — . ■ ■■— *Our alumnae will be interested in thefollowing figures which show not only thesteady growth of the department in numbers but the line which this growth is taking. They represent the number of students specializing in kindergarten-primaryeducation who have received the teacher'scertificate, the supervisor's certificate, or thebachelor's degree during the last six years.T eacher's Supervisor'sYear C ertificate Certificate Degree1915 °3 5 61916 23 8 91917 2:; 9 in1918 39 15 171919 20 10 181920 2 2 1 2 rIt may be noted that the number of degrees awarded has increased steadily fromyear to year while the total number of certificates granted has decreased since 19 is.These facts justify the action of the department some two years ago when it droppedits two certificate courses and organized instead a four-year curriculum leading to thebachelor's degree for classroom teachers anda larger number of advanced courses forteachers of previous training and experiencewho wish to prepare for supervisory positions in this field while qualifying "for thebachelor's or the master's degree.The Summer QuarterIn many respects the summer session of1921 was the most satisfactory summer quar-tcr in the history of this department. Thefirst term enrollment was the largest bymore than 200 which we have ever had. Itwas found necessary, after registration began, to add three to the nineteen sectionswhich had been previously provided by thedepartment. In these twenty-two classesthere was an average enrollment of forty.We expect to offer the same number of sections next summer. They will representfourteen different courses, including severalwhich are planned primarily for supervisors.Sonic of our summer students will be interested to know that several of the visitinginstructors of previous years will be on thestaff next summer, as well as all of the permanent members of the faculty The formerarc Miss May Hill, who will give one coursein literature- .ami another in dramatizationand play-making; Miss Corinne Brown, whowill give a course in music and one in curriculum for the second and third grades:Miss Shoninger, who will offer a course en titled "Supervision of Reading" and another,"The Project Method;" and Miss Champion,who will give two classes in nature study.We have been fortunate also in securing forclasses in the teaching and supervision ofreading Miss Frances Jenkins of the LTni-versity of Cincinnati, author of Reading inIhe Primary Grades.The summer students find observationin the demonstration classes so valuablethat we shall try to add a beginning second-grade group to the class, which has heretofore included kindergarten and first-gradechildren.The departmental conferences will be apart of the summer program as heretofore,but the attendance is becoming so large thatit seems wise to arrange for more specializedgroup conferences within the department.Wre shall probably make provision for threedifferent groups — classroom teachers, criticteachers, and supervisors.Primary Department of the UniversityElementary SchoolThe problem of unifying the work of thekindergarten and first grade is still one thatis engaging the serious attention of teachersand students. Experiments with the curriculum are going forward in the LniversityElementary School in an endeavor to provide richer and more valuable types of experience and greater continuity of experience for the children through all oi theschool activities.One unit of work in the kindergarten.which proved very successful from everypoint of view, is described by Miss Robui-son in the November number of the Elementary School Journal under the title, "AProject in Community Life." Among themany other significant features of this project is the natural oportunity which it offered, and which was utilized by the teacher,for training in oral expression and composition and for incidental reading. Training ofthis type is the necessary prerequisite tothe successful teaching of reading. A description of how the prc-primer and bookreading is carried on by Miss Hardy in thefirst grade, and silent reading by Miss Lucasin the second, is included in a series oi fourarticles by Professor Parker appearing inthe autumn numbers of the ElementarySchool Journal. It is hoped that ourAlumnae will read these articles.At present members of the department aretrying to formulate for themselves the specificobjectives of kindergarten training in theOF EDUCATION NOTES— C. AND A. BANQUET mhope that it will throw further light on theproblem of curriculum making for the firstschool years. It is interesting to them inthis connection to learn that two of thenational teachers' organizations are workingon similar problems. At the Chicago meeting of the Department of Superintendencein February and early March ihe NationalCouncil of Primary Education will discussthe question as to how we should determinewhen a child is ready for first grade, whilethe International Kindergarten Union haschosen for its topic, "What ObjectivesShould We Hold Ourselves Responsible toAttain in the Kindergarten?"It is hoped that many of our alumnae willattend these meetings and will visit theSchool of Education during the week. Theywill be more than welcome.School of Education NotesProfessor Morrison is a member of thenewly constituted Educational Finance Inquiry, the headquarters of which are in NewYork City. The purpose of the Inquiry isto make a very thoroughgoing investigationof the financial resources of the UnitedStates applicable to the support of education, especially tax-supported education.The commission in charge is working underthe sponsorship of the American Councilof Education.Professor Lyman, who is out of residencethis quarter, attended the Central OhioTeachers' Association, November 3 and 4.He gave two addresses on the topics:"Teaching Silent Reading" and "Responsibility for Good English Habits."The active membership of Zeta Chapterof Phi Delta Kappa for this year promisesto be the largest in its history because theenrollment in the department from which itdraws its membership is one hundred percent larger than that of last year, with noincrease in the number of women. Thegraduate department is singularly fortunatein having a number of students who havealready rendered distinguished service inthe field of education, so that the Chaptermoves on to even better things than wereenjoyed last year. At the opening of thequarter, Dean Gray delivered a sound anduseful address on Zeta's prospects for service. The program committee is makingwise use of some of Dean Gray's suggestionsby enlisting the services of a number ofresident members who have been engaged inexperimental work. We have already hadthe benefit of the reports of two interestinginvestigations each of which was followedby a round-table discussion of the methodand technique employed. The reports ofother members will be interspersed by addresses from the faculty of the Departmentof Education and from men who have distinguished themselves in other fields ofservice. Miss Grace Storm is giving a course inhistory for primary grades to twenty-sixteachers of Indiana Harbor. These teachersasked especially that this course might beoffered under the auspices of the LTniversityCollege. They are anxious also that MissStorm should give a course there in thespring in primary methods in reading.Professor Tryon of the History Department of the College of Education and Mr.Hill of the History Department of the LTniversity High School were both out of townduring November. Mr. Tryon spoke tothe History Section of the Wisconsin StateTeachers' Association at Milwaukee on"Teaching History by the TextbookMethod." He also addressed the DesMoines County and Burlington CityTeachers' Associations in Iowa. Mr. Hillspent several days in institute work at Ard-more, Pennsylvania.Students of the Department of AppliedDesign gave an exhibition of Batik workand other handicraft in Blaine Hall duringthe week of November 21-26.First Banquet of C. and A. Alumni(Continued from page 63)"Bill" Lyman, '14, was the "orator" ofthe evening. He outlined the present phasesof the employment situation and borrowedthe Line O' Type's classic explanation that"the cause of the present unemploymentwas due to the zeal of managers in firingtheir assistants and hiring new employees tohelp relieve the unemployment." He madethe concrete proposal that the alumni recommend men and positions, which come to theirattention, to the university employmentoffice and to the Dean's office.President Weakly called on several othersto offer suggestions or contribute to thegeneral discussion. Mr. Lyon, of the faculty, commended the start of the new association and pledged the support of the faculty in the development of the mutual spiritbetween alumni, undergraduates, and facultywhich had been outlined by the President.An account of the banquet should notomit Meine's indulgence of the "poetic instinct."Michael, who was introduced and limitedto three words, gave the classic closingspeech by actual compliance with the humorous "I thank you."A list of some of those attending includedin addition to those already mentioned:Mildred Janovsky, John Logan,Florence Jones, Joseph Thomas,Edna Clark, Edwin Eisendrath,Charity Budinger, A. M. Squair,May Freedman, Denton Sparks,Ruth Brown, Dick Rubovits,Martha Murphy, Andrew Wiegland,and thirty other notables from the list ofCommerce and Administration alumni.Donald P. Bean, '17.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEBook ReviewsBy Robert P. Pollak, '24Trampling the Muse With Doubloons"Gold Shod" (Boni and Liveright) is abook of considerable power, a fair precisionof style and at least one scintillant charactersketch that in itself justifies NewtonFuessle's (Ph. B. '06) not uncommon desireto write novels. Big cities and big business,art in many phases, the various and brieflove episodes in the life of a talented amateur forced into industry — all are handledwith an easy and impersonal facility that isat least super-Saturday-Evening-Post.The theme seems to lie in the repressionof instinct. Fielding Glinden, inheritor of agenuine feeling for sculpture, poetry andmusic, boon companion of a grandfatherwho played fugues before breakfast, iscrushed by circumstances into the maw ofDetroit where the automobile boom poursstreams of gold into his laggard hands. Hiswife who settles, as he grows richer, intoconventional dowagerhood is a living suggestion to him of all the beauty and idealismthat he thinks he possesses and has neglectedto develop He makes a tardy and futile attempt to fan a spark of genius into beingand in the end admits defeat.Glinden, however, is not the most convincing character in the book by a long shot.He is in part a hectic poseur akin to thecreatures of F. Scott Fitzgerald. One suspects that his talent is mere dilletantism ofhigh order. He seems particularly artificialwhen he elevates a demi-monde, with whomhe has an affair, to a "supreme symbol inhis pagan quest for beauty."A gentleman designated only as The Blasphemer, a life friend of the amorous hero,captivates at first acquaintance. This raging,profane tubercular is one of the best portraits in recent fiction. He spouts superbcritiques in language that would prostratethe comstockery. Lucidity and a pungentaccuracy govern his keen satire and sympathy for humanity. He is the first to showGlinden how impossible it is for sleek motormagnates to write good literature even whenimmured in a Greenwich Village atmospherewith a full-lipped thespian. The Blasphemer blows like a sea wind through thestory.Glinden, sunk in a slough of gold, relapsesinto a rather charming shamelessness.After all, he meditates, if one cannot createa Cyrano there are always fine editions tocaress, honorary degrees to acquire andhandsome women to patronize. He regretsnone of his transgressions. Like some" lostsouls, he can talk familiarly with the President. His purse is full, his reveries ripe.Mr. Fuessle writes unevenly — even for a former editor of "The Daily Maroon." Hislack of technique for dialogue is woeful.Some of his dainties in repartee jolt us toearth with amazing frequency. "You lookstunning tonight," says Glinden to his futurespouse."Thank you.""I marvel that some fellow hasn't stolen3'ou.'"I'm not the kind that gets stolen.""Don't be too sure."How amazing to hear a precocious youthand a college woman talk in periods thatwould shame the wits of the first chambermaid and the butler.If the description of Glinden's dean atcollege is meant for a lampoon of "Teddy"Linn it is a poor piece of work. ProfessorLinn is not late in recognizing talent.Neither is it a crime to smoke cigarettes inconsultation. Again, "Teddy" would neverrecommend a man's suspension for healthyimpudence although he might for grossstupidity.The evidence rehearsed, the Alma Materdefended, the case rests with the reader."Gold Shod" is not a bad novel at all. Youwill enjoy reading it.Political Science for the PeepulI approached the task of writing a reviewof Harry Atwood's (Ph. B. '9S) two littlebooks, "Safe-Guarding American Ideals"and "Back to the Republic" (both Laird andLee) with dread and anxiety. Wrho wantsto read a criticism of a criticism of government? What is there interesting to sayhere?My surprise grew as I found each page in"Safe-Guarding American Ideals" more interesting than its predecessor. Air. Atwoodis clearly a type. He represents the conservative whose mind and thought has undoubtedly been influenced by the flim-flam,the fallacies of the war period. He is a political "Billy" Sunday, one who combines aknowledge of government with a ruggedkind of philosophy.In a decisive manner he flings from hisbally-hoo wagon a string of striking affirmations. He fears for the safety of the nationin business and government as they nowexist. Perhaps he is over-frightened; buthe is valuable. An evangelist wdio playssafe is something new.Mr. Atwood stops at nothing to get usback to the farm, to truly representativegovernment, to the good old days of JohnMarshall when eggs were ten cents a dozen.(Continued on page 75)UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 67-XI III 1» —READY NOWGift GiftsWt)t WLmbttxity Calendarfor 192212 pages of views in black and white on soft grey-toned paper; tied with maroon and white silkcord; size 10x13 inches.Price $1.10 postpaidNEW— A beautifully hand -colored view-book.10x12. Eighteen views.Price $2.1 5 postpaidHave you your supply ofUntoerattp Cfjriatmas g>eate1$ cents a pkg.y 2 pkg. for 25 centsORDER TODAY FROMWfje Unibersittp of Cfttcago JSooksttore5802 Ellis Avenue—ii f ■»—THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINENEWS OFTHE CLASSESAND ASSOCIATIONSCollege Association \Ex — '07 — The address of Hooper A. Peguesis Harper's Camp, Cariboo, B. C, Canada.'07 — Helen Norris has moved to 1192 ScottAvenue, Hubbard Woods, Illinois.'07 — Clark C. Steinbeck spent the pastyear in Canada where he was engaged witha firm of engineers upon a plan of reorganization for the departments of the CanadianGovernment. The plan proposes a reductionin the present number of twenty-five departments to eleven and is based upon modernmethods of governmental administration.Mr. Steinbeck left in October with his familyfor Peking, China, where he becomes secretary-treasurer and business manager of thePresbyterian Mission interests in that city.Ex — '08 — Ned Merriam has resigned astrack coach at Iowa State College, Ames,Iowa, and accepted the position of trackcoach at De Pauw University, Greencastle.Indiana, were Fred Walker, '08, is Directorof Athletics.UNIVERSITY COLLEGEThe downtown department ofThe University of Chicago116 So. Michigan Avenuewishes the Alumni of the University and their friends to know thatit now offersEvening, Late Afternoon andSaturday ClassesTwo-Hour Sessions Once or Twice a WeekCourses Credited Toward University DegreesA limited number of courses will be offered in theevening on the University Quadrangles in additionto courses given downtown.Winter Quarter begins January 2Spring Quarter begins April 3For Circular of Information AddressNathaniel Butler, Dean, University College,The University of Chicago, Chicago. 111. '09 — "A Jewish Chaplain in France" is thetitle of a new book by Lee J. Levinger,executive director of the Y. M. H. A. inNew York City.'11 — Norman Lee Baldwin has been detailed for service as an attache of the American Legation at Peking, China.'15 — Mrs. Nicholas I. Fox (Evelyn AdeleHattis) writes that her son is old enoughto use the top of the grand piano for a playground.Ex-'t .3 — David R. Murray is raising Silver-Black foxes near Traverse City on theshore of Grand Traverse Bay.'16 — Robert G. Buzzard, S. M. '17, is headof the Department of Geography in northern Illinois State Teachers' College, DeKalb,Illinois.'17 — Margaret McMullen is head of Chad-bourne Hall, University of Wisconsin.'17 — Earl Trager and Mrs. Trager (AngelaMoulton) '17, reached Mexico in September, where Mr. Trager is organizing alaboratory for the Marland Oil Company ofMexico. Their address is Care of MarlandOil Company of Mexico, S. A.. Panuco Ver.,Mexico.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOUNIVERSITY LECTURE ASSOCIATIONLectures and ReadingsSEASON OF 1921-22NORTH SIDE— Monday Evenings— Fullerton Avenue Presbyterian Church, Fullerton Parkway atGeneva Terrace. Lecturers: S. H. Clark. EdwardHoward Griggs, .lames Weber Linn, John CowperPowys.SOUTH SIDE— Tuesday Evenings— St. James M EChurch. Ellis Avenue at Forty-sixth Street. Lecturers: Arnold B. Hall. Edward Howard Griggs,Horace J. Bridges. James Weber Linn.ROGERS PARK— Thursday Evenings— Rogers ParkWoman's Club. Ashland and Estes Avenues. Lecturers: Earl Parties. Lorado Taft, Theodore GSoares. Arnold B. Hall.OAK PARK— Monday Evenings— Oak Park HighSchool. Ontario Street at Scoville Avenue Lecturers: Earl Panics, John M. Coulter. ForestRay Moulton, Bertram Griffith Nelson.NORMAL PARK— Thursday Evenings— Peoples Liberal Church. Stewart Avenue at Sixtv-tifth StreetLecturers: S. H. Clark, Arnold B. Hall, JohnM. Coulter, John Cowper Powys.Ticket admitting holder and one other person toall lectures. $7.00. Course ticket (six lectures! $° 00Single admission. Mic.For Circular Ai enient Addn Box riA.The University Lecture AssociationFifty-Eighth Street at Ellis AvenueUNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 69The modern Christmas carol ler — aVictrola1 1 will sing for you, play for you, entertain you. not onlyon Christmas morn but every morning in the entire year.We wish to extend to oar frienh ani patrons our best wishes for the New YearChas. M. Bent, 17 R. Bourke Corcoran, '15 H. J. Macfarland, Jr.. * 1 7chas. m. BENT Pres'-MUSIC SHOP-214-216 So. Wabash Avenue, CHICAGOTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEFOREmployers 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 5336 '21 — F. Taylor Gurney is in the ChemicalDepartment of the Cosden Oil Company,Tulsa, Oklahoma.'21 — Francis A. Jenkins, son of ProfessorT. A. Jenkins of the Department of Romance Language, was awarded a FrenchGovernment Fellowship which enables himto continue his studies in chemistry at theUniversity of Toulouse. Mr. Jenkins spenteight months in France in the AmericanFriends Service Unit, being stationed atDole and Buzanzy.t._.. B . — .._.._ 11 C. and A. Association iCall and inspectour building,plant and up-to-date facilities.We Print 3Ef)e ffimbergitp of Cfttcago jfflaga^ineMake a Printing Connectionwith a Specialist and a Large, Absolutely RELIABLE Printing HouseCATALOGUE and DD1MTUDCPUBLICATION lUlll 1 El\0Printing and Advertising Advisersand the Cooperative and Clearing Housefor Catalogues and PublicationsLet us estimate on your next printing order■nplete Printing plantain theUnited States.Printing Products CorporationFORMERLY ROGERS & HALL COMPANYPolk and La Salle Streets CHICAGO, ILLINOISPhones— Local and Long Distance— Wabash 3381Chicago Alumni —have a unique chance for Service and Loyalty.Tell your ambitious friends whocan not attend classes about the450which your Alma Mater offers.Through them she is reaching thousands in all parts of the country and indistant lands.For Catalogue AddressThe University of Chicago(Box S) - Chicago, Illinois William H. Lyman, '1(3 is unusually proficient in nursery rhymes. He recited "Hi-diddle-diddle" and "Three Blind Mice" atthe banquet of the Association of School ofCommerce and Administration Alumni, withinfinite pathos. But he has had good experience.Franklin Meine, '17, also indulges in poeticinstinct, sometimes at the expense of hisfriends. Have you heard him read fromJonny Weaver's "In American" or from J.P. McEvoy's "Slams of Life?"F. F. Jordan, M. A., '21, is upholding"professional standards" as Professor ofEconomics and Business Administration inthe College of Commerce, De Paul University.Joseph R. Thomas, '20, is in personnelwork at the Western Electric plant.Edwin W. Eisendrath, '13, "runs the Monarch Leather Company."Something has happened to CharlieMichael. The banquet revealed that otheralumni were also on the "increase" — thatis anatomically. Michael has displaced theDean for first place, but they have closecompetition. Not mentioning any names,but "Art" Rubovitz, John Logan, Jack Epstein, and even D. R. Powers are "amongthose," etc. The complete census is to befinished in the near future, hut some say"horseback riding," some "tennis," some"married life," and some even "unemployment."Nearly all of the rest of the fifty at thebanquet were selling (?) bonds.Boost "Commerce and Administration,"which is the official business paper publishedby the undergraduates of the School ofCommerce and Administration. It has metwith unusual success. The December number, Volume II, Number 2, contains articlesby men un the campus, by the faculty, andprominent alumni.Mr. Julius Klein, Director of the Department of Commerce, congratulated DeanMarshall on the unusual quality of thisissue.OF THE CLASSES AND ASSOCIATIONS 71Dean Shailer Mathews has recently lectured at Iliff School of Theology, Denver;Carleton College; Denison University; andthe Universities of Wisconsin, Nebraska,Kansas, Toronto, and Pittsburgh.The first University Preacher for December at the University of Chicago was President Charles Frederick Wishart, of the College of Wooster, Wooster, Ohio, the datebeing December 4. December 11 Dr. William Coleman Bitting, of the Second BaptistChurch, St. Louis, Missouri, preached, andon December IS (Convocation Sunday) Rev.James Gordon Gilkey, of the South Congregational Church, Springfield, Massachusetts,will preach.Doctors' Association }I'90 — The three sons (triplets) Malcolm,Wallace and Robert, of Howard S. Brode,S. B. '96, Professor of Biology at WhitmanCollege, Walla Walla, Washington, receivedBachelor of Science degrees from WhitmanCollege in June, a few days after havingcelebrated their twenty-first birthday.'00 — "The Public Finances of Mexico," isthe title of a new book by Walter FlaviusMcCaleb, Managing Director, The Massachusetts Credit Union Association. It is thefinancial story of Mexico developed historically.'02 — Frank B. Jewett, Chief Engineer andVice-President of the Western ElectricCompany, returned in July from a businesstrip to Europe. He was in London most"of the time, but visited the Hague, Amsterdam, Antwerp. Paris, Berlin and the Scandinavian countries. Mrs. Jewett accompaniedher husband.'05 — Herbert E. Fleming is giving a coursein Personnel Administration in the eveningat the Y. M. C. A. School of Commerce.'07 — John Sundwall is now Associate Director of the new Department of Hygiene,Public Health, and Physical Education atthe University of Michigan.'09 — Oscar D. Skelton, professor of Political Science in Queen's University, Canada,has been made the official biographer of SirWilfrid Laurier, former premier of Canada.'17— Rutledge T. Wiltbank, formerly Assistant Professor at the University of Chicago, is head of the Department of Psychology at Knox College, Galesburg, Illinois. "IFIRST CHICAGOBuilt year by year uponexperience of more thanhalf a century, the FirstNational Bank of Chicagoand its affiliated institution,the First Trust and SavingsBank, offer a complete,convenient and satisfactory financial service inCommercial BankingForeign ExchangeTravellers ChequesDepartment for LadiesInvestment BondsReal Estate Mortgagesand CertificatesSavings DepartmentTrust DepartmentThe stock of both banksis owned by the samestockholders. Combinedresources exceed $400,-000,000.Northwest Corner Dearborn andMonroe StreetsChicagoCHICAGO MAGAZINE? ._yi Law School Association j+■• -»+THE UNIVERSITYMAKE THIS YOUR BANK21.00 will start a SAVINGSACCOUNT2100.00 will open a CHECKINGACCOUNTUNIVERSITY STATE BANK1354 East 55th St.♦CORNER RIDGEWOOD" Chauncey L. Blankenship, J. D. '18, andArthur C. J. Chittick, J. D. '19, have formeda partnership under the firm name of Chit-tick and Blankenship with offices at 5 NorthLaSalle St., and 6334 Cottage Grove Ave.,Chicago.Lester C. Dibble, J. D., '21, has become amember of the firm of Burr, Brown & Dibble, with offices in the Burlington Block,Lincoln, Nebraska.Julius C. Kayser, J. D. '21, is practicingwith Brown, Fox & Blumberg, 105 So.LaSalle St., Chicago.Solomon Harrison, J. D. '16, is with theHarlich Manufacturing Co., 1911 Wrest VanBuren St., Chicago.The address of Miss Sebina E. McGrath isBox 24, Havana, 111.Charles F. McElroy. J. D. '15, is a member of the partnership of McElroy & Hud-dleston, 1609 Westminster Bldg., 110 So.Dearborn St., Chicago.Edwin B. Mayer, J. D. '12, is a memberof the firm of Mergentheim, Altheimer &Mayer, 10 So. LaSalle St., Chicago.Robert J. Shaw has opened an orifice at106 North Main St.. Sigourney, Iowa.YOUTH WINSOVEREXPERIENCE[20-year-old Albert Schneider, the 1921world champion shorthand writer, made anaverage of 97.9% at speeds ranging from 200to 280 words a minute, and established newworld records at 175 and 215 words a minute.These remarkable records were made withGregg Shorthand in competition with thegreatest number of experienced writers everentered in a championship contest.Learn Gregg Shorthand, the best-by-testsystem for speed, accuracy and simplicity.Send for free circulars, "GreZZ-ingHis Way to Fame" and" The World'sChampion Shorthand Writer."The Gregg Publishing Co.623 South Wabash AvenueChicago, IllinoisBOOKSOld and NewThe best of the new booksand a complete line of schooland college text books.Write us for Ihe book you want.WOODWORTH'SBOOK STORESV. A. WOODWOPTH. '06. ProprietorUniversity Book Store, 1311 L 57th St.Hyde Park Book Store, - 1540 E. 63rd StreetEnglewood Book Store, 6212 Stewart AvenueThe orders of Teachers and Libraries SolicitedOF THE CLASS.School of Education'00 — N. Andrew N. Cleven, Ph. B., isAsst. Professor of History at the Universityof Pittsburgh.'09— Joseph K. Hart, Ph. D., is Directorof the "Penn School for Social Science, 339S. Broad street, Philadelphia, Pa., and Educational Editor, The Survey, New YorkCity.'10 — Harriet Hartford. Ph. B., is connected with the U. S. Veterans' TrainingCenter at Nauvoo, Illinois — a training schoolfor disabled ex-soldiers, sailors, and marines.She is teaching English, salesmanship, andadvertising.'11 — Lucile Shaw. Cert., is teaching backward children at the Blaine School, Racine,Wisconsin..'12 — H. Gertrude Jaynes, Ph. B., has beenmade principal of the Brownell School,Chicago.'12 — Marian Van Campen was head of theKindergarten-Primary Department of theSummer School of the South at the University of Tennessee last summer.'13 — H. C. Givens is State Supervisor ofTrade and Industrial Education, LittleRock, Arkansas.'14— Katharine H. Obye, Ph. B., formerlySupt. of Schools at Galena, 111., has beenconnected with the Department of Education of Rockford College, and the EnglishDepartment of Rockford High School sinceSeptember.'14 — Ernest Her, S. B., is Superintendentof Schools at Macomb, Illinois.'14— Mrs. R. J. McGlashan (Mary Dodds,Ph. B.) gives her latest address as 1108 OakStreet, Winnetka, Illinois.'15— Irma H. Gross, S. B., is Instructor inHome Economics and resident Instructor atthe Practice House, Michigan AgriculturalCollege, Lansing, Mich.'Hi — Moody L. Beanblossom, A. M., isSuperintendent of the Township HighSchool, Lawrenceville, Illinois.'16— Mrs. L. G. Andrews (Rosa Biery, Ph.B.) is living at 117 Milton Street, Woodlawn, Pa.'17 — Henry A. Dixon, A. M., is Superintendent of Schools at Provo, LItah.'17— Charles E. Melton, S. B., is Principalof the High School and Superintendent ofGrades at Walnut, Illinois.'17— Laura Remer, Ph. B., accepted theposition of instructor and primary critic inthe Erie Branch of the Edinboro, Pa., Normal School this year.'18 — Joseph A. Baer, A. M., is Asst.County Superintendent in charge of testsand measurements, 200 Old Court House,Cleveland, Ohio.'18 — Georgie E. Bailie, Cert., is PrimarySupervisor at Gilbert, Minnesota. IS AND ASSOCIATIONS 73U.ofC.Men and Women nowassociated withHalsey, Stuart 8C Co.Charles S. AndesHarry Benner William F. BrownA . Earl Bryson Ingalls D . BurnettThomas G.CassadyJ. Milton CoulterFrederick W. Croll, Jr.Wm.D.Dalgetty Jas. A. DonovanEdward R. FerrissHarold J. Gordon Helen S. HallK. A. Hauser Harold HeinsfurterAlice M.Holden Ralph B.KraetschNoble W. Lee E. Hill LeithLawrence J. MacGregorClarence T. MacNeilleRuth Mclnnis J. T. O'ConnerErnest E. QuantrellJames L. Say lerRoselyn L. Scott Clarence W. SillsRobert E. Simond Arthur H.VailFrank E. Weakly E. P.WellsHalsey, StuartOC V->0 .Incorporated209 S. La Salle St., ChicagoChicago New York Boston PhiladelphiaDetroit Milwaukee St. Louis MinneapolisTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEHENRY M. ADKI NSON. '97MINING ENGINEERWALKER BANK BLDG., SALT LAKE CITY, UTAHProfitable Mines Are MadeBy Good ManagementMy business is to show mine owners how to maketheir mines successful, what is ahead, and how toavoid failure and losses.Send for Booklet:"Common Sense of Mine Management"James M. Sheldon/03INVESTMENTSWithJohn Burnham & Co.41 South La Salle StreetRandolph 3446Paul H. Davis StGompanyMembers Chicago Stock ExchangeWe are anxious to serve you inyour selection of high grade investments. We jpeciaize inlisted and unlisted stocks andbonds — quotations on request.PAUL H. DAVIS, 'II.RALPH W. DAVIS, '16N.Y. Life Bldg.— CHICAGO— State 6860-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. Michiagn Ave. Randolph 4347PAUL MOSER, Ph. B., J. D.EDNA M. BUECHLER, A. B. '19. — Bessie W. Hoyt is Supervisor of Artin the Public Schools, Miami, Arizona.'19 — Alberta Brackney, A. M., has movedfrom Texas to Washington where she isSupervisor of * Student Teaching at theCheney State Normal School.'20— Harriet V. Rinard, Ph. B., has beenLibrarian of the Public Library in Kentland,Indiana, since last January.'20— Alary Ellen Freeman, Ph. B., is Instructor in Home Economics at the ChicagoNormal College.'20 — Mabel L. Ducker, A. M., is head ofthe Primary Department of the HawthornSchool, Evanston, Illinois.'20 — Francesca Shotwell, Ph.B., is now aninstructor in the Department of Home Economics of William and Mary College, Williamsburg, Virginia.'21 — May Holmes, Ph. B., is connectedwith the Keith School of Rockford, Illinois.'21 — Ida J. Long, Ph. B., is third-gradecritic at the Ft. Wayne, Indiana, NormalSchool.Ex '21 — Adah Hess is Acting State Supervisor of Home Economics Education,Springfield, Illinois.'21— Elizabeth W. Miller, Ph. D., is Professor of Home Economics in charge ofgraduate work, State College of Agriculture,Ames, Iowa.If it's supplies you want,SEE BROWNSouth Side Automobile Supply Co.DISTRIBUTORSOLDFIELD TIRESMonogramMobile andVeedol Oils5332 LAKE PARK AVE.Phone Hyde Park 1989REVIEWSBook Reviews(Continued from page 66)Labor unionism, socialism, the initiative andthe referendum, the recall, special government boards and commissions — all are flungoverboard. With one broad gesture he consigns them to perdition. None of these newfangled notions for him.Our lack of reverence for the judiciary,for the clergy, comes in for its share ofabuse. The judges and the preachers alsoget theirs for the way in which they havelowered the dignity of their offices. Howcan the press and the public revere thename of a John Roach Straton who buysringside seats for all the big prize fights andsmirks at Dorothy Dalton in <;Aphrodite?MDo the judicial caperings of a Judge Landishelp us tack a halo above liis shaggy head?People are more inquisitive than theywere in the '50's. Then New England discipline was quite the thing. Questioningwas a lost art. "Spare the rod and spoilthe child" was worked in fiber and hungabove the kitchen stove. Mr. Atwood nodoubt knows this but it serves his purpose toforget it for a while until he can drill a fewsterling principles into the present dayBabylonians. He reminds us again of thehealthy old ideals that were discussed inPhiladelphia a long time ago.(Continued on page 76)Keith Preston(University of Chicago '05)By the conductor of the"Periscope" column ofthe Chicago Daily News,a book of delightfulhumor, parody andneedle- tipped satire. Hecan turn off JamesBranch Cabell in fourlines and take the stingout of the redoubtableMencken in a verse. Allin all a most enjoyablebook by one of the cleverest of the young poets.SPLINTERSAt All Booksellers$1.50 The Corn ExchangeNational Bankof ChicagoCapital and Surplus . . $15,000,000OFFICERSErnest A. Hamill, chairman of theboardEdmund D. Hulbert, presidentCharles L. Hutchinson, vice-presidentOwen T. Reeves, Jr., vice-presidentJ. Edward Maass, vice-presidentNorman J. Ford, vice-presidentTames G. Wakefield, vice-presidentEdward F. Schoeneck, cashierLewis E. Gary, ass't cashierJames A. Walker, ass't cashierCharles Novak, ass't cashierHugh J. Sinclair, ass't cashierDIRECTORSWatson F. Blair Charles H. HulburdChauncey B. Borland Charles L. HutchinsonEdward B. Butler John J. MitchellBenjamin Carpenter Martin A. RyersonJ. Harry SelzEdward A. SheddRobert J. ThorneCharles H. WackbrClyde M. CarrHenry P. CrowellErnest A. HamillEdmund D. HulbertForeign Exchange Letters of CreditCable TransfersSavings Department, James K. Calhoun, td.gr.3% Paid on Savings DepositsTHE 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 1800Tel. Wabash 3720BRADFORD GILL, M0INSURANCE OF ALL KINDSROOM 1229, INSURANCE EXCHANGE BUILD'NG175 W. Jackson Blvd. ChicagoRalph H. Hobart, '96HOBART & OATESCHICAGO GENERAL AGENTSNorthwestern Mutual Life In;. Co.900 The RookeryWALTER A. BOWERS, '20Federal Securities CorporationInvestment 38 South Dearborn StreetSecurities CHICAGOTelephone Randolph 7440RAYMOND J. DALY, '12Investment SecuritiesWITHFederal Securities CorporationCHICAGORandolph 7440CHESTER A. HAMMILL '12GEOLOGIST1417 AMERICAN EXCHANGE BANK BUILDINGDALLAS, TEXASCornelius Teninga, 12REAL ESTATE and LOANSPullman Industrial DistrictTeninga Bros. & Co., 11324 Michigan Ave.PULLMAN 5000 CHICAGO MAGAZINEEvery Day OvertonesThe title of "Life's Overtones" by CoralFrances Scott, '16, (Stratford) is paradoxical and the author is unaware of it. If theovertones of existence are the slight andmagic harmonics that people do not usuallysense in their daily routine, the nature ofthe paradox becomes apparent at once.Aliss Scott has sermonized so much that heiovertones have become platitudes.Poets have said time and again that loveacts "beyond the mind," that the coarsenessof sex can be explained by love, that in timeof trouble we look to God for solace (videany hymnal), that man is ever trying to riseabove the injustices of brutal masters. YetAliss Scott shrouds such subjects in themystery of the heretofore undivined and inthe evident commonplace creates the abstruse.As the poetess steps down from the chancel her poetry improves. Despite the handicaps of jagged verse handling and an inadequate metrical instinct she has written someline lines on the beauties of nature. In"Indian Summer":"See her stand in radiant splendor,Kissing fingers to the sun,( )nly a rich haze of yellowRound her beauteous shoulders flung."George S. Lyman, '15ARTIST1229 East 53rd StreetTelephone Hyde Park 1550Charles E. Brown, 13Eldrcdgc & ClearyGeneral Insurance, Fidelity and Surety BondsInsurance Exchange Bldg., Ch cagoTelephone Wabash 1240John J. Cleary, Jr., '14ELDREDGE & CLEARYGeneral InsuranceFidelity & Surety BondsInsurance Exchange BuildingTel. Wabash 1240 ChicagoEarle A. Shilton, 14REAL ESTATEUPPER MICHIGAN AVENUE BUSINESSAND FACrORY PROPERTY637 No. Michigan Ave. Superior 74REVIEWS— ATHLETICS 77Again in "Alone":'Against a pearl horizon, a long low ridgeof green,I'd thought its hills of even height, exceptthat I had seenBeneath the one star in the West, amighty pine tree toss his crest,As though his soul in deep desire wouldmeet one downward glow of fire."The latter poem is ruined by an unnecessary coda tacked on to draw a parable toonaive for a high school freshman.Simplifying the AtomIn "Within the Atom" (Van Nostrand)John Mills, A. B., '01, has succeeded intreating one of the most complicated problems of physics from a popular standpoint.The reader need have no previous knowledge of physics, chemistry or mechanics tounderstand the book. It is written with aview to introduce simply the moderntheories of the workings of the physicaluniverse. The author uses no mathematicalformula and his discussions are quite clear.He suggests the most famous hypotheseson the construction of the atom. The longseries of experiments conducted by Professor Millikan, late of the University of Chicago, from 1907 to 1917, which did much toprove the existence of the electron, is described and drawings of the apparatus usedare furnished.* * *Note: I have had the pleasure of seeing anumber of translations of Baudelaire, untilnow unpublished, by Mr. Robert Winter ofthe Romance department. They catch theessence of the great poet and compare favorably with Symon's translations.Athletics(Continued from page 60)Nels Norgren has been appointed coach ofthe basketball team and Dr. C. Molander, assistant. They are working with a not sopromising squad. At this time, it looks asif the team would have to depend on a finished floor game, for the brilliant individualsof the last three seasons are gone.Mr. Stagg has arranged the baseballschedule so that Chicago's season ends witha game against Purdue on Alumni Day, Saturday, June 10. The alumni have long preferred a baseball game for that day, and theschedule was adjusted accordingly.The track team has been invited to makea trip to Japan next year; Mr. Stagg haswritten for more details.Meanwhile, the "Old Man" is contemplating a brief vacation, his first in two years.W. V. Morgenstern, '20. See ForYourself !Swift & Company invites you, whethera resident of a city in which it has a packing plant, or a visitor to one of these cities,to make a trip through the plant.Facilities are provided for seeing theplants with comfort, convenience, andthoroughness. Guides are furnished toexplain the various processes and directattention to points of special interest.The trip furnishes an opportunity to seeat first hand the method of handling themeat supply, the care, skill, and attentionneeded to care for highly perishable products.Visitors are interested and amazed bythe scale of operations, the volume that goesthrough, the intricately simple sequence ofprocesses, theingenious arrangements making for efficiency. The stores of meat hanging in the coolers, the saving uses made ofby-products, and above all, the scrupulouscleanliness and care observed at every stageand the provisions made for the workers,keep interest alive during the entire visit.Swift& Company cordially welcomessuchvisitors. It is glad to have every one seehow the meat is prepared and cared for.Visitors leave with the knowledge thatSwift's Premium Ham and Bacon and otherSwift products are produced under rigidgovernment sanitary regulations. They arethe best that money, science, skill and carecan produce.More than 21,000 of those who work withSwift & Company own shares in the business. Itis only through co-operation and co-ordinationof work that Swift & Company is enabled toserve the public at an expense to the averagefamily of less than five cents a week as profit.Swift & Company, U. S. A.Founded 1868A nation-wide organization owned by morethan 40,000 shareholdersVisit Swift & Company plants in the following cities:Chicago, 111. East St. Louis. 111.Denver, Colo. Ft. "Worth, Tex.St. Louis, Mo. Cleveland, O.Kansas City, Kan. St. Joseph, Mo,Omaha, Neb. St. Paul, Minn.Moultrie.Ga. Portland, Ore.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINECOLGATE'SThe R^lllSliaWng StickBe Convincedby your own experienceT^HERE is just one way in which you1 can realize the advantages to be enjoyedthrough the use of Colgate's "Handy Grip"Shaving Stick.Try it, and you will know that it hasmade your shaving easier, more comfortable,than any other shaving soap you haveever used.Notice, also, the convenience and economy that accompany the use of Colgate's"Handy Grip" Shaving Stick.Colgate's Shaving Stick not only producesthe most soothing lather for the averageman, but it is a little more economical inuse than powder, and much more economical than shaving cream. As we make allthree, we can give you this impartial advice.COLGATB Qc CO., Dept. 212, 199 Fulton St., N. Y.The metal Handy Grib," containing atrial stze stick of Colgate's Sharing Soap,sent for ioc. When the trial stick is usedup you can buy the Colgate 'Refills/'threaded to fit this Grip. Thus you saveioc on each "Refill" you buy. There are3^o shaves in a Colgate Sharing Stick-double the number you can get from a tubeof cream at the same price. Marriages, Engagements, jBirths, Deaths. jfJUarriage^Arthur E. Lord, '05, to Ruth M. Sears,June 22, 1921. At home, Piano, Illinois.Ralph H. Kuhns, '11, to Margaret Sloss,September 14, 1921. They are living in SanFrancisco, California.Perry D. Trimble, '11, J. D., '12, toCarolyn F. Lawton, December 3, 1921. Athome, Princeton, Illinois.Anne Genevieve Cannell, '12, to John F.Deuel, June 27, 1921. At home, 501 IndianTerrace, Rockford, Illinois.Lucille Baumann, '15, to Dr. SumnerKoch, September 7, 1921. At home, 625Barry Avenue, Chicago, Illinois.Gertrude Aby, '15, to J. H. Hanchett. Athome, 1022 W. 31st street, Minneapolis,Minnesota.GifTord Plume, '1*3, to Marion Gurney atOmaha, October 15, 1921. At home, 1743E. 68th street, Chicago, Illinois.Berenice Ladewick, '16, to Sam Solomon.At home, 6708 Cornell Avenue, Chicago.William V. Roosa, A. M., '16, to InaBeatrice Donnelly, '20. At home, 305 WestElm street, Urbana, Illinois.Lucie M. Wilson, '16, to Robert S. Sloth-ower, June 16, 1021. At home, 535 N. 24thstreet, Lincoln, Nebraska.Mary M. McDonald,, '16, to Maurice F.Rominger, in June, 1921. At home, 1403 7thstreet, Charleston, Illinois.Cirrelda Franklin, '18, to Dr. Otis E. Burns. At home, Bixby, Oklahoma.Rosemary Carr, '18, to Stephen VincentBenet, November 26, 1921.Marion Helen Moats, Cert.. '18, to WillisA. Weld, '21. At home, 403 Perry Apartments, Davenport, Iowa.Maude E. Thompson, '19, to O. R. Patterson, September 29, 1921. At home, 325 W.Hopkins street, San Marcos, Texas.Elizabeth Sherwood, '18, to Jay M. Shepherd. At home, Waterloo, Iowa.Myrtle Hohlen, ex. '18, to Joseph Allen,'20, June 4, 1921.M. Gladys Gordon, '19, to Lay ton LouisNorthrup, October 1, 1921. At home, Plaisance Hotel, Chicago, Illinois.Anna E. Wooster, A. M., '19, to GeorgeE. Haynes, A. M., '19. At home, 18Kagano Shinkoji, Morioka, Iwate Ken,Japan.Lillian G. Davis, '20, to Louis R. Bryant,July 26, 1921. At home, 1021 S. ChurchStreet, Princeton, Illinois.Ruth Hamilton, '21, to Irving C. Reynolds,'21, June 28, 1921.Fannie K. Templeton, '21, to GarrettFrancis Larkin, October 19, 1921.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 70Why Take a Chance?Careful, scientific adjustment ofteacher to position is yours by enlisting our services. We operatethe American College Bureau, theNational Teachers' Agency, theFisk Teachers' Agency of Chicago,the American Educational Service Bureau, and the NationalTeachers' Service Bureau.Write us. Our unique supplementary service will interest you.EDUCATION SERVICEE. E.OLP, DirectorSteger Building, Chicago Southern Bldg., WashingtonSecurity Bldg., Evanston 14 Beacon St., Boston1254 Amsterdam Ave., New YorkBREWER TEACHERS' AGENCYSuite 50-51 Auditorium, Chicago"A Bureau of Fair Dealing and Discriminating Service"The Oldest National AgencySpecializes in Chicago Suburban SchoolsFifty per cent gain in volume of businessthis past year.Fifteen per cent of all placements this yearwere in Chicago suburbs.An agency of personal service, where aclient is more than a file number.Free Registration — Write for Enrollment Card Albert Teachers' Agency25 E. Jackson Boulevard, ChicagoEstablished 1885. Oldest Agencyunder the same active management.Free Registration to University of Chicago students. On returning documents a College President wrote:"I am grateful for the promptattention you always give to ourappeals for help. I am especiallygrateful for the courteous attention given to me on my personalvisit to your office in September.It was a surprise to see so manyManagers, Clerks, Stenographers —all earnestly engaged in their work,and to meet so many groups ofschool men from day to day, onthe same errand as myself."Students and Alumni of the University are always welcome. It costsyou nothing to interview our Managers and will bring results. Wehave the business.Other offices437 Fifth Ave., New York, N. Y.Symes Bldg., Denver, Colo.Peyton Bldg., Spokane, Wash.The Clark Teachers' Agency32nd Year FREE RegistrationVacancies in Colleges and Public SchoolsCHICAGO, 64 East Van Buren St. Phone Harrison 1277 NEW YORK— Flatiron BuildingBALTIMORE— 110 E. Lexington StreetLOS ANGELES— California BuildingKANSAS CITY— N. Y. Life BuildingThe Yates-Fisher Teacher's AgencyPAUL YATES, Manager620 South Michigan Avenue - - ChicagoOther Offices:911-12 Broadway Bldg.. Portland. Oregon 722 Stahlman Bldg.. Nashville. Tenn.TEACHERSFREEWEST ECHICAGO, ILL.Peoples Gas Bldg. Eventually you'll join our Exchange.Because we successfully promoteTeachers to Better Positions.ENROLLMENT — ALL OFFICES — RECISTER NOWRN TEACHERS' EXCHANGEDENVER, COLO. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. BERKELEY, CALIF.Gas & Electric Bldg. The Plymouth Bldg. Berkeley Bank Bldg.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEWHITE ELEPHANT SHOPEconomy Clothes ShopWe handle all goods onconsignment and guarantee satisfaction on all oursales. If you want tobuy or sell, bring yourgoods to us and we willdispose of them promptly.Bric-a-Brac and Curios5435-5437 Lake Park Ave.Phone Midway 7463MRS. G. ROCKEFELLERShop PhoneMidway 6036 Res. PhoneMidway 7865Hyde Park Auto andMachine WorksG. ROCKEFELLER, Prop.1516-18-20 East 54th Place,near Lake Park Ave.Wrecking ServiceDay and NightRepairing — Overhauling — CarbonRemoved — Second Hand Cars Stanislaus R. Arseneau, '21, to StellaMargherite Myer, August 21, 1921, at Cornell, Illinois.Bernadine Stevenson, '21, to R. C. Price.At home, 5520 Cornell avenue, Chicago.engagementsDaniel W. Ferguson, '0&v to CatherinePoague, of Chicago.Hattie H. Goldstein, '18, to Nathan Mar-lin.S. Louise Mammen, '20, to Milton M.Bowen, '21.John E. Joseph, '20, to Lorine Winn, ofIndianapolis.Eleanor O'Connor, '20, to Francis Wilson.ex., '21.Sibyl Kemp, '21, to F. Dean McClusky,A. M., '20.Ellen Gleason, '21, to Robert Birkhoff.ex., '21.To Mr. and Mrs. Emmet J. Graham(Mary Swan) '09, a daughter, Mary Margaret, March 1, 1921.To Mr. and Mrs. LeRoy Applegate (Jennie M. Houghton), '12, a son, LeRoy, Jr.,September 15, 1921.To Mr. and Mrs. Edward Replinger, Jr.(Ellen Phillips), '18, a son, Roger Dean,July 13, 1921.To Jerome Fisher, 'IT, and Mrs. Fisher(Dorothy Dorsett), '19, a son, David Lewis,July 14, 1921.2Beatf)£Thomas W. Moran, '95, October 29, 1921,in Chicago.Former Judge Jesse A. Baldwin, a Trustee of the University of Chicago, died December 7, 1921, at his home 1010 PleasantAvenue, Oak Park, after a brief illness ofpneumonia. He was a judge in the CircuitCourt for many years and is survived by awidow and three sons, Theodore W., William Storrs, and Normal L., all alumni.HYDE PARK STUDIOA rtistic PhotographersHARRY KAMER. Prop.1426 East 55th Street, Chicago(Midway llll)HOLIDAY PHOTOGRAPHS A SPECIALTYALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICEFatima smokerstell youKi Nothing elsewill do'*! Liggett & Myers Tobacco Co. FATIMACIGARETTESTWENTY for 25c— but taste the differenceFor BusinessMen— as desirable asan escapefrom details— 41 X T> A" American ^jr £ffiA-J5 A JESSn Cheques .,#fJMWB^Bt8ifoi\-- .w^vf'.vjVvi'iM..<rtflt^v Wi.rf ' lwFacts About"ABA" Cheques—universally used and accepted—your countersignature in presenceof acceptor identifies you—safe to have on the person becausethey cannot be used until theyhave been countersigned by theoriginal holder—safer than money, and frequentlymore convenient than Letters ofCredit because the bearer is lessdependent on banking hours-issued by banks everywhere in denominations of #10, $20, #50, and#100-compact,easytocarry, handy to use BANKERSTRUST COMPANYNew York Cityit a fine thing to havea store like this near-by, whereyou can drop in and wipeout half your gift list at onevisit — merchandise you're sureof, men who help you withsuggestions, and all that?LONDONCHICAGOSAINT PAULDETROITM I LWAUKEEMINNEAPOLISTWO CHICAGO STORESMi higan Avenue at Monroe StreetHotel Sherman