€toe CTnilia!sit£ efChicago (BaptaePublished by the Alumni CouncilNK February 1922Volume XIV. No. 4 VAs AuthorsTT occurred to us the other day to check our* list of authors to find out how many wereChicago alumni, and we were surprised andgratified to learn that we have published theworks of nearly 250 Chicago graduates, 193 ofthese appearing in our current catalogue.A number of our alumni have produced two ormore books. Indeed several have written fiveor six, and one has sixteen titles to his credit,though of these sixteen some are the result ofcollaboration and some are translations.It is quite natural that Chicago men shouldconsider the Press the logical publishing houseto handle their works, and it is reasonable thatthe Press should look to the alumni for theproduction of material suitable for publicationunder its imprint.Chicago authorship and publication make achoice combination. You can have confidencein Chicago scholarship and be proud of thecraftsmanship ofThe University of Chicago PressUntuersrttp of Chicago J$lap?meEditor 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. flPostage 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. UPostage is charged extra as follows: For Canada, 18 centson annual subscriptions (total $2.18), on single copies, 2 cents (total 22 cents); for all other countries inthe Postal Union, 27 cents on annual subscriptions (total $2.27), on single copies, 3 cents (total 28 cents).f 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 FEBRUARY, 1922 No. 4Frontispiece :Class Secretaries and Club Officers 123Events and Comment 125Alumni Affairs 127Ferris Wheel Days at Chicago, by Mary Louise Marot, '94 130University Notes 132Athletics 134Prominent Alumni (A Series) 135News of the Quadrangles 13GDo You Remember — (A Series) 137Views of Dartmouth College 138The Letter Box 140School of Education — Art Department — Notes 144Book Reviews 146News of the Classes and Associations 148Marriages, Engagements, Births, Deaths 158121THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThe Alumni Council of the University ofChicagoChairman, Thomas J. Hair, '03.Secretary-Treasurer, Adolph G. Pierrot, '07.The Council for 1921-22 is composed of the following delegates:From the College Alumni Association, Term expires 1922, Clarence Herschbergek, '9b;Walter Hudson, '02; Harold H. Swift, '07 ; Hargrave Long, '12; ElizabethBredin, '13 ; Lawrence Whiting, ex-'13 ; Term expires 1923, Elizabeth Faulkner, '85 ;Thomas J. Hair, '03; Leo F. W'ormser, '05; Alice Greenacre, '08; William H.Lyman, '14 ; Marion Palmer, 'IS; Term expires 1924, Mrs. Warren Gorrell, '9b;Charles S. Eaton, '00; Frank McNair, '03; Mrs. Geraldine B. Gilkey, '12;Paul S. Russell, '10; 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, E. J. Goodspeed, D. B., '97, Ph.D., '98; Guy C. Crippen, '07 ; Oscar D. Briggs, ex-'09.From the Lazv School Alumni Association, Frederick Dickinson, ex-'05 ; Charles F.McElroy, A. M., '06, J. D., '15; Chester S. Bell, '13, J. D., '16.From the School of Education Alumni Association, R. L. Lyman, Ph.D., '17 ; J. AnthonyHumphreys, A.M., '20; Mrs. Garrett F. Larkin, '21.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, Grace A. Coulter, '99; Mrs. Howard Willett, '07; HelenXorris, '07.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, University of Chicago.Secretary, Herbert E. Slaught, '98, University of" Chicago.DIVINITY ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, W. H. Jones, '00, D.B. '03, 1400 Magnolia Ave., Chicago.Secretary, Guy Carlton Crippen, '07, D.B., '12, LTniversity of Chicago.LAW SCHOOL ASSOCIATIONPresident, Frederick Dickinson, cx-'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. Harvev, 111.Secretary, Delta Ktppe, '21, University of Chicago.COMMERCE AND ADMINISTRATION ALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPresident, Frank E. Weakly, 'II, Halsey, Stuart & Co., The Rookerv, Chicago.Secretary, Andrew F. Wigeland, '18, ion The "Rookery, Chicago.All communications should be sent to the Secretary of the proper Association or to theAlumni Council, Faculty Exchange, University of Chicago._ The dues for Membership in either one of the Associations named above, including subscriptions to the University of Chicago Magazine, are $2.00 per year. A holder of two or moredegrees from the University of Chicago may he a member of more than one Association: insuch instances the dues are divided and shared equally by the Associations involved.SECRETARIES— CLUB OFFICERS L23CLASS SECRETARIES'93.'94.'95.'96.'97.'98.'99.'00.'01.'02.'03.'04.•05.'06.'07. Herman von Hoist, 72 W. Adams St.Horace G. Lozier, 175 W. Jackson Blvd.Charlotte Foye, 5602 Kenwood Ave.Harry W. Stone, 10 S. La Salle St.Scott Brown, 208 S. La Salle St.John F. Hagey, First National Bank.Josephine T. Allin, 4S05 Dorchester Ave.Mrs. Davida Harper Eaton, 5744 Kimbark Ave.Marian Fairman, 4744 Kenwood Ave.Mrs. Ethel Remick McDowell, 1440 E. 66ihPlace.James M. Sheldon, 41 S. La Salle St.Edith L. Dymond, Lake Zurich, 111.Clara H. Taylor, 5S38 Indiana Ave.James D. Dickerson, 5636 Kenwood Ave.Mrs. Mcdora Googins Marx, 5514 University Av. '08. Wellington D. Jones, University ot Chicago'09. Mary E. Courtenay. 5330 Indiana Ave.'10. Bradford Gill, 175 W. Jackson Blvd.'11. William H. Kuh, 2001 Elston Ave.'12. Mrs. Charles Rademacher, Univ. 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. 62nd'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 Rothermcl, 4524 Oakenwald Ave'21. John Fulton, Jr. (Treas.), 4916 Blackstone AveAll addresses are in Chicago unless otherwise statedSt.OFFICERS OF UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO CLUBSAtlanta and Decatur, Ga. (Georgia Club).Pres., M. H. Dewey, Emory University,Oxford.Boise Valley, Idaho. Sec, Nona J. Walker,St. Margaret's Hall.Boston (Massachusetts Club). Sec., Mrs.Mona Quale Thurber, 320 Tappan St.,Brookline, Mass.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. Sec, Roderick Peattie, OhioState I niversity.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 University 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). Sec, Miss Eva M. Jessup, 232West Ave., 53.Louisville, Ky. George T. Ragsdale, 1514Rosewood Ave.Milwaukee, Wis. Sec, William Shirley, 425E. Water St. Minneapolis-St. Paul, Minn. (Twin CitiesClub). Sec, Charles H. Loomis, Merchant's Loan & Trust Co., St. Paul.New York, N. Y. (Alumni Club). Sec.Lawrence J. MacGregor, care Halsey,Stuart & Co., 4'.) Wall St.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. Sec, M. R. Gabbert, University of Pittsburgh.Portland, Ore. Sec, loseph 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, Tracy W. Simpson, 91 NewMontgomery St.Seattle,^ Wash. Pres., Robert F. Sandall,603 Alaska Bid}?.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,Vt.Virginia. Pres, F. B. Fitzpatrtck, EastRadford, Va.Washington, D. C. Sec, Gertrude Van Hoe-sen, 819 15th St.West Suburban Alumnae (Branch of Chicago Alumnae Club). Chairman, Mrs.George S. Hamilton, :,(37 Franklin Ave.,River Forest, 111.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.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEu r -J1h u r-- 03 rt H crt Cfl rtrt 0i- c ; —V bfl QJ J3 £<-t-H ;H Cfl ty]o r^; -rt >, c2 c -•- rtpq 0 c „"a a'n HI >s OJ*>■gjzz 0 </) <u Un V 0 »£ " "uH 1—.LM 0V t/1 c ',:— u11^F>» -/.-jo > *^ w— rt> _n -zu / —r.Q A rtr r:aj -^ -- - o 0 —J +-' tJ JZH— o O1 rtj. "5^— ! 0/ <■Q -U *"*-C u *Eco- ~ ■— rt c'." ~ ■~_ ,r_ a_H | rt O 0 rt -rcj:_ £ Cfl ~J. - 3Jpq >r^ n<y 0 cOJ • —— r ■Mz •.. In V 9 J<y C); — ', — . _ r», rtoo 5 enO 0 0University of ChicagoMagazineVol. XIV. FEBRUARY, 1922 No. 4At the January meeting of the AlumniCouncil, recorded briefly in this number, itwas brought to the attention ofTake Pen the delegates to the Council thatin Hand the deans, heads of departments,and professors, and especially thedeans, are always eager to receive lettersfrom alumni. In the administrative workof a dean, primarily advising students howthey can obtain the best results from theeducational advantages afforded, points ofview and suggestions from alumni are welcome and helpful. Indeed, it is only thealumnus or alumna, who has tested his orher college and university education andexperience in the work-a-day world, who canbest provide the administrative officers withinformation as to various values of university contacts and training. The graduate orformer student, looking back toward his college life, and at the same time having theadvantage of seeing about him its effects onhis daily affairs, should be able to submit asound and unique criticism, favorable or unfavorable, on college and school matters.Alone of all the big "university family" ishe qualified to submit this type of criticism.The deans and other officers at Chicago arealways glad to hear from interested alumni.Here, truly, is an opportunity for constructive service to Chicago that is open to all ofus — an opportunity to make a contributiontoward the better administration and planning of student work at the University. Ifat any time, therefore, you have a criticismor suggestion to offer to your former dean, itwill be a deeply appreciated favor if youwill sit right down and "take your pen inhand." Editing an alumni magazine — a publicationthat attempts to bring matters of interest toall of its readers, however variedWhat or specialized their interest in theto do? University may happen to be — isreally a difficult job. In recentyears our — your — magazine has been editedlargely on the "democratic" principle of thegreatest good to the greatest number, yet atthe same time having in each issue suchproportionate material of special interest asspace may permit. Now, this may be entirely wrong. We are, therefore, franklyrelying on our readers to set us right.In the Letter Box of this number appearsan excellent and interesting letter fromHelen Sard Hughes, '10, Ph.D. '17, underthe title of "Her Mighty Learning WeWould Tell." The title is by Miss Hughes.It happens that in the same "family mail"we received a letter from W. G. Reeder,Ph.D., '21, which is quite the opposite inopinion about the Magazine. Although otherletters about the Magazine reach us, thesetwo are printed together because they represent the views of readers whose degrees andinterests are primarily in graduate work atChicago and hence their tastes might bepresumed to be rather similar. And yet —read them.Within this year, further, letters have setforth the following desires: (1) less aboutalumni and more about the University; (2)less about the University and more aboutthe alumni; (3) (a) fewer personal or classnotes, and (b) eliminate such notes entirely;(4) increase these notes — they are the bestfeature of the Magazine; (5) cut out theillustrations — most people look alike; (6)125THE UNIVERSITY OFgive us more pictures; (7) forget the studentactivities — only more recent graduates knowthe people mentioned, anyhow; (8) tell usmore about student life — how are thingsgoing? (9) drop the letters — they're quitethe same; (10) your letters are fine — I readthem first. This list is not exhaustive. Degrees are not a test of taste. For instance,an early Ph.D. writes that he enjoys newsabout the students most of all, while a college graduate prefers the University Notes.An A.M. would like some scientific or technical articles; another A.M. welcomes theMagazine as a change from the scientificjournal of a department of the Universitywhich he receives.Recently a reader told us, "The Magazine is remarkably well balanced." Unwit-tingly he had complimented us for accomplishing what has been our general aim— to try to publish a "well balanced" magazine. However, in the attempt we may havebecome unbalanced. Consequently we always welcome such letters. For, not onlyis there room for 'improvement, but nothingbetter proves that the Magazine is read, aswe want it read, with sincere and keen personal interest. If you have any suggestions,please send them in. We cannot promiseto publish all such letters — for the LetterBox would then become objectionable because of its very size. But the Magazineis really your suit — and like good tailorswe'll try to satisfy as far as possible withmaterial, color, fit and style. CHICAGO MAGAZINEOccasionallv one hears, or overhears, aremark about the lack of close relationshipbetween the faculty and the stu-Nick dents at Chicago and even be-this tween the students themselves.It is true that at Chicago, as atall very large universities, there is not always such close relationship, but to say itis "entirely absent, that all relations on theQuadrangles between students and facultyare frost-bitten, is decidedly, untrue. Someone has wisely declared that the use of nicknames and name contractions is one of thebest tests of friendly and personal relationships in any community. Many a great manhas sought the honor of being called bysome affectionate nick-name. Well, now,how about Chicago? At Chicago we have"Freddy" Starr, "Daddy" Mechem, "Teddy"Linn, "Prexy," "Duke" Jones, "Judge" Hinton. "Dope" Moulton, "Artie" Scott, "Andy"McLaughlin, "Phil" Allen, "Doc" Reed, the"Old Man." Quite a collection, isn't it?l>esides there are "Norgie." "Don," "Sam,""Hank," "Mac," "Steve." "Dave," "Colonel,""Jerry," and others. And among the students" it's simply "Chuck," "Death," "Fritz,""Mitt," "Red,"" and so on. Such plantscould not possibly flourish in arctic atmosphere. By their names ye shall know them—and it sounds like the days of real sport.* * *And don't forget to get "your" subscriber.please. Your Chicago friends should all befriends of Chicago. In unity thereAGPS is strength — in numbers there is increased strength.Convocation Procession — Starting at Cobb Lecture HallAFFAIRS 12<ALUMNIWinter Meeting of Alumni CouncilThe second regular quarterly meeting ofthe Alumni Council for the present year washeld in the Alumni Office, Cobb Flail, onTuesday, Jan. 17, at 8 P. M. There werepresent: Thomas J. Hair, chairman, CharlesF. Axelson, Chester S. Bell, ElizabethBredin, Grace A. Coulter, Guv C. Crippen,Ralph W. Davis, Charles S. Eaton, AliceGreenacre, John A. Logan, William H. Lyman, Margaret V. Monroe, Helen Norris,Henry D. Sulcer, Harold H. Swift, JosephR. Thomas, Frank E. Weakly, Mrs. GraceWilliamson Willett, Leo F. Wormser, andA. G. Pierrot, secretary-treasurer.The minutes of the previous meeting ofOctober 18, 1921, were read, approved, andordered filed. Financial statements on theAlumni Council finances for the past quarter and on the Alumni Fund to date werepresented, reviewed in detail, and orderedfiled. William H. Lyman, chairman of theAuditing Committee, reported on the booksand accounts for the past year, stating thatthey were correct and properly kept. Thereports showed progress in both Council andFund finances.Regular reports were received on thework of the Standing Committees onAthletics, Class Organizations, Clubs, Funds,Publications and from the ChicagoAlumnae and the Chicago Alumni clubs. Itis notable that the Chicago Alumnae Clubnow reports a membership of around 550.Charles F. Axelson, chairman of the newcommittee on Undergraduate Relations, presented questions on the LTniversity Bandand on solicitation of advertising fromalumni by students. These were discussedand referred back to his committee for fur-■ ther investigation.Henry D. Sulcer, '06, recently appointedchairman of the 1922 Reunion, requestedsuggestions on the program for Reunionweek. Among other suggestions may benoted the following: The holding of theAnnual Field Day of the Chicago AlumniClub on Thursday of Reunion week; having the Street Dance on Saturday night,as the closing event on Alumni Day; andthe further development of the Alumni Dayclass parade, with the costumes and classumbrellas.After consideration of several incidentalmatters, the meeting adjourned at 10:.'50P. M. A F F A I R SHenry C. Cowles, Ph.D., '98Henry Chandler Cowles, Ph.D., '98, is Presidentof our Association of Doctors of Philosophy, thelargest association of its kind in the country.Notice of appreciation of his scientific work bythe United States Government appears in the University Notes of this number. He was recentlyelected President of the Chicago Academy of Sciences. Dr. Cowles, Professor of Plant Ecology, hasbeen on the University faculty for twenty years.and is very active in our alumni work.New York Alumnae Club OrganizationMeetingTanuary 9, 1921.Air. Adolph Pierrot,Alumni Council,University of Chicago.My dear Mr. Pierrot:You may be interested to know that afterall of these years the great city of NewYork can boast of a University of ChicagoAlumnae Club. A self-appointed committee, composed of the writer as chairman,Thyrza Barton Dean, Grace Barker, KateMiller and Edith Terry Bremer, drew upthe preliminary plans, sent out notices to allthe University of Chicago women living inor near New York City whose addresseswe had for a luncheon at Barnard Collegeon Saturday, November 19. About 150notices were sent out.Although only .34 attended the luncheon,many enthusiastic letters were received,expressing regret at not being able to bepresent, and heartily endorsing the work.As the meeting was a get-together oneno attempt was made at a formal program.Upon motion it was decided to organizeinto a Chicago Club, with the aim for thepresent merely a social one — a means ofTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEbringing Chicago women together as occasion demanded. The election of regularofficers and adoption of a constitution waspostponed until the next meeting, which isto be held in February. It was voted tocontinue the present committee as a working committee until then.Following the business meeting letterswere read from Edith Dunning Massey, '03;Flora Weil Sachs, '04; Dorothy WillistonSchor, '14; Charlotte Comstock Gray, '98;Harriet Furniss Fernald, '11; Mary B. Harris, '00, and Elizabeth Munger, '06. Theroll was then called by classes, and we werevery much entertained at finding out justwhat each one was at present engaged indoing. The following responded, and thereaders of the Magazine may be interestedin this information:1899. Alma LeDuc — Teaching Romancelanguages in Barnard College.1900. Henrietta Backer von Klenze —Teaching German at the Alfred PreparatorySchool. Her husband, Professor Camillovon Klenze, is teaching in the College ofthe City of New York.1902. Mary Judson Averett — Living on afarm near Chatham, New Jersey — "helpingto raise my brother's family."1902. Kate B. Miller— Teaching in University Extension, Columbia University.1903. Agnes Wayman — Head of Department of Physical Education, Barnard College.1904. Frances Taussig — Director of theUnited Bureau of Charities. Fannie FrisbieTewett, mother of two boys. Her husband.Frank B. Jewett, PhD., U. of C, is chiefengineer of the Western Electric Company.1905. Agnes Scott, M. D. — Formerly onthe Faculty of Johns Hopkins University,now practicing in New York City.1906. Sophia L. Bodler — Teaching in aNew York City high school.1906. Luise Haessler — Teaching German in Hunter College, New York City.1906. Lulu Morton Quantrell— Motherof two children.1907. Grace Barker — Teaching in theBrearly School, New York City.1907. Thyrza Barton Dean — One child.1907. Helen Hendricks— Student workwith the Episcopal Church, with headquarters in New York City.1907. Edith Terry Bremer — Secretary,Y. W. C. A., New York City.1908. Marv Morton— Visiting in NewYork City.1912. Clara Allan Rahill— Mother ofthree children. Husband in New York LifeInsurance Company.1913. Elizabeth Jones Farrell— Mother ofone boy (6 years old). Husband with theAmerican Locomotive Company.1914. Helene Pollak Cans— Mother ofone child (15 months), with the CivilLiberties Union. Husband, Leonard Gans,manufacturer of steel. 1916. Florence Chisholm Bowles — Teaching.1916 Elizabeth Nical Cadwell — Husband, chief chemist, U. S. Rubber Company.1916. Martha Morrison Kramer — Graduate student in chemistry, Columbia University.1917. Fedora Addicks Bishop — Husband,Sales Department, Western Electric Company.1920. Florence McNeil — Student ofjournalism, University Extension, Columbia,1920. Isabel Watson— At home.It is quite possible that there are Chicagowomen living in New York and vicinitywhose names are not on our list, and if anyof them happen to read this letter, I'd beglad if they would communicate with me,care Barnard College, New York City, aswe are anxious to bring our roll up to date^nd include these women in the next luncheon in February.We are very happy that at last we havean organization of our own, and althoughthe situation in New York is somewhat different from that in other cities, in a waywhich makes it a little more difficult toundertake a serious program, we will doour best to spread the gospel of "oldChicago" and to keep the maroon on themap here in the east.Appreciating the co-operation of the"home office," and thanking you for anysuggestions you may have, we are,Loyally Chicago's,Agnes R. Wayman, '03,Grace Barker, '07,Thyrza Barton Dean, '07.Kate Miller, '02,Edith Terry Bremer, '07.Seattle Club Holds Noon MeetingSeattle, Wash.. January 9, 1922.The Alumni Council,University of Chicago.Gentlemen:I take pleasure in writing you in regardto the meeting of the University of ChicagoClub of Seattle. The meeting was held onJanuary 5th at the Sorrento Hotel at noonDr. Shailer Mathews was the guest ofhonor. There were twenty-four in attendance in addition to Dr. Mathews.As president of the club, I presided atthe meeting. On account of being a noonmeeting and the time short, no programwas prepared other than that we had Dr.Mathews speak to us. He gave us a delightfully interesting sketch of the University and its activities in the recent past.We had a number present who have notattended our meetings heretofore. They allexpressed a re-awakened interest in the University and a determination to attend themeetings in the future.Yours truly,Robert F. Sandall, '16.AFFAIRS 129NOTICEChicago Alumnae Club Children's PartyThe Annual Children's Party, for thechildren of members of the ChicagoAlumnae Club, will be held on Saturdaymorning, February 25, at 11 o'clock, at theStudio of Miss Bertha lies, ex-'04, in theFine Arts Building. Chicago women notmembers of the Alumnae Club are invited tojoin the Club and bring their children. Theycan join the Club at the party. Therewill be special plays and entertainmentfor the children. This party has becomeone of the most successful annual affairs onthe program of the Alumnae Club, over onehundred children attending last year. Theparty promises this year to surpass allothers, both in attendance and entertainment.Mrs. Ralph G. Johnson,(Helen Carter, '12),Secretary.Enthusiastic Portland Club DinnerJanuary 4, 1922.Dear Mr. Pierrot:A warm enthusiastic group, thirty-sevenin number, gathered at the LTniversity Clubfor dinner on December 29th, upon theoccasion of Dr. Charles H. Judd's visit toour city.Although this was only our second meeting the geniality of spirit was very noticeable. Dr. Frank L. Griffin and his faithfulcommittee are to be congratulated uponthe eminent success of this meeting.We had several Chicago alumni and former students from out of the city, some ofwhom were from the extreme eastern section of the state. The committee in chargegave us a happy surprise in the acting outof a clever charade upon the word Chicago. You will see by the key words usedto make up the "Required" word "Chicago"that many enjoyable memories were arousedand the stunt served the good purpose ofthawing out any tendencies that might haveexisted in some of our number whom wehad not seen before.Campus — Several familiar scenes.Harper — The Man.IC — Railway, within a coach, collectingfares.A — Anthropology with Freddy Starr. .G — Gymnasium.O — Observatory — Yerkes.The event of the evening, of course, wasthe message from Dr. Judd. He describedthe development of the campus during thepast ten years and the expansion expectedin the near future. Not only did he unfoldthe plans for added buildings, but describedin a facetious fashion the prospective poli cies of the great center of learning we loveto call our Alma Mater.Although we are at a great distance fromChicago we feel much closer now that wehave the opportunity of getting togetherand talking of Ye Old Days, especially, too,when we can hear the latest "News" fromsuch able men as Dr. Judd.I attach a list of those attending, and hopemany other centers will be influenced tostart "Chicago" Clubs and benefit by thefellowship that comes with them.Sincerely,Joseph Demmery, '20.Those who attended the Portland alumnidinner: Virgil A. Crum, Mrs. V. A. Crum,Feme G. Clark, Edward L. Clark, R. K.Strong, lay H. Stockman, Mrs. J. Stockman, J. E. Bonbright, Pearl Hall, Alfred R.Hedrick, Mrs. Mary Hedrick, Mrs. J. H.Wakefield, J. F. Brumbaugh, JeanetteKennedy, Ava B. Milam, George Rossman,Mrs. George Rossman, Beryl N. Stith,William H. McMaster, Dr. Kimball Young,W7alter C. Jetton, Dr. R. H. Wellington,Mrs. L. E. Williams, Eleanor M. Burgess,W. L. Verry, Mrs. W. L. Verry, Jessie M.Short, Dean George H. Alden, S. Ball, Mrs.S. Ball, Frank L. Griffin, A. A. Knowlton,Mrs. A. A. Knowlton, Mrs. F. L. Griffin,Charles H. Judd.Cleveland Alumni Meet on WednesdaysCleveland, Ohio, January 7, 1922.Alumni Council,University of Chicago.My dear Mr. Pierrot:Concerning the date and place of themeeting of the Cleveland Alumni, it hasbeen changed from Tuesday at 12:00 o'clocknoon to Wednesday at 12 :00 o'clock noon,from The Hollenden Hotel to The WintonHotel, where the Western Conference Association, made up of the ten western universities, meet, and I wish you would kindlyinform the Alumni that if they happen tobe in Cleveland on that day, that they arecordially invited to attend, and I know thatthey will appreciate the time spent as theAlumni of the above Universities are wellorganized and they have made a point tohave some public speaker of local interestthere or some representative of the aboveUniversities. At this meeting we meet inUniversity sections and are there able toact upon any personal matter pertainingto our particular University. Concerningour Alumni group, I wish to inform youthat I am much more encouraged owing tothe fact that two or three real live wireshave been discovered who are naturallyfitted and interested for this work.Trusting that you and the Universitywill have a splendid New Year, I remain,Yours verv truly,W. S. Kassulker, '12.(Continued on page 156)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEFerris Wheel Days at ChicagoBy Mary Louise Marot, '94(A paper given by Miss Marot before the Connecticut Alumni Club. Her biography appears in this number)A few of the graduates of the Universityof Chicago went to New Haven to meet together for an hour and talk over the interests of our small club, and recall our daysat the University. To have this hour withour fellow Alumni took many hours oftime, and while it was a pleasure to meetand talk together, the reason for the effort,ami for taking the time out of well occupied days, was to record once more ourinterest in the University. One goes sometimes over continents to see the birthplaceof a noted man, and so one would go along way to say by one's action that he wasstill grateful for the years spent in his University, and to learn if he may be of serviceto it. In passing I should like to urgethat all the alumnae and alumni in variousstates and communities see each other fromtime to time, and not count the cost ofeffort against the amount of business transacted, but rather against the deep gratitudethat we all feel to our Alma Mater.I believe that 1 was one of the very firststudents to write to the office in Chicagothat I wished to become a member of thenew University. This was in 1890, when Iwas a student at Wellesley. I read of theideal University which Doctor Harper andMr. Rockefeller were to create. A greatUniversity was to be founded in whichwomen should have equal opportunities withmen, and where the greatest minds of thecountry would be gathered together fortheir instruction. No limit was placed onthis great enthusiasm since Air. Rockefellerworking with Doctor Harper marie possiblean immediate and secure realization. Iwrote to Chicago when there were no buildings on the Campus, and I was entered asa student in a University which existed inimagination only. When the Universityopened in the fall of 1892 1 was among thefirst students who were housed there.The women and a number of the professors with their wives went to the HotelBeatrice which, I believe, is now an apartment house. This hotel had been put upfor the World's Fair and since the Fair hadnot opened it was available for our use.There lived there besides the women students, Doctor Harper, Professor Laughlin,Professor Moulton, Dean Talbot, and for atime Mrs. Alice Freeman Palmer, and therewere many other men and women of noteassembled there. We walked through Ihewinter months long blocks to our recitation hall. Cobb was the only hall finished atthat time; a temporary structure was usedfor a gymnasium.Later in the spring when the opening ofthe World's Fair made our occupancy ofthe Hotel Beatrice impossible the womenwere domiciled in the then incomplete SnellHall. This dormitory, intended for men,was very generously thrown open for thewomen students. We bought tickets forour meals at the restaurants about, butinstantly the World's Fair opened thesedining halls became so crowded that it wasimpossible for us to make use of them. We,therefore, established small kitchens in ourown rooms. Miss Reynolds at one end ofthe hall did her daily marketing and cookedas did the rest of us.We entered Snell Hall on a long slantingplank, and the steps were not everywherecompleted. The running water was limitedto one faucet on each floor. My roommateand I decided that for the additional comfort we would pa\- the small extra chargeand have a sitting room with a fire place.When we arrived we found the fire placewas a hole in the wall. We shopped, Ithink, on 55th Street and brought home inthe afternoon our lamb chops and cream,and in the morning before recitations wecooked our breakfasts. The roads andwalks were unfinished and there was onlya bit of grass to mark the campus in frontof Cobb Hall. There were for the firstpart of the winter oftentimes doors without knobs so that it was possible to getone's self shut into a room without a wayof getting out; buildings were going upevery where; lumber was carried about inwagons; and there were all day the shoutsof workmen.Our Physical Laboratoiy wa;, I think, on55th Street, at any rate, it was a numberof blocks from the University on the topfloor of an apartment building. The University used such space as it could find allabout for the housing of its recitation roomsand laboratories, and in the enormouscrowds due to the World's Fair this wasby no means an easy task.Later in the fall of the next year FosterHall was finished as a dormitory forwomen, and we moved in there and settledit much in the same way we had settledSnell, that is, we lived there while the workmen were completing the building. Noth-WHEEL DAYS AT CHICAGO 131ing was really finished, but we were verygrateful to find shelter. My own roomlooked over the Midway, and the particularpart of the World's Fair which I lookeddown upon each day were the Streets ofCairo, and the Ferris Wheel. We watchedthe Ferris Wheel in the process of making,and we also saw it taken down. Last summer in Paris I saw the Ferris Wheel, andit seemed small and insignificant to me, butwhen it loomed up beside my window itseemed as though it reached as high as thetop of a high mountain, and it was veryimposing indeed. All our friends came tosee us, and took in the World's Fair. Ourspare time was spent going over the longdusty roads with them, and always to thesame buildings, that is the obvious oneswhich everyone must see. I wonder howwe did our work in those hurried andcrowded days, but there stands out in mymind Doctor Harper, Doctor Goodspeed,Professor Thatcher, Doctor Tufts, Professor Laughlin, Professor Stratton, andProfessor See. Their work opened mymind to all the great and wonderful thingsthat I had not suspected before.This was the day, too, of the Parliamentof Religions, when people from all over theworld came to Chicago to talk over a common basis of religious faith. I do not thinkthat all the students of the present day canrealize the unimportance of material things,and the greatness of mental and spiritualthings as we did in those early days. Gradesmade very little difference to us — we werereally working for something big thatseemed possible to us, and our surroundingsmattered very little. Indeed we were verycomfortable and certainly very well satisfied. Miss Re3molds was then as now theinspiring head of Foster Hall. Mrs. Palmerlived there for a part of the time and reallygreat people came in and out.During these early days I found myselfonce in Chapel elected Chairman of thePhilanthropic Committee. I did not knowwhat this was, but I found that it was acommittee for investigating the conditionsin the Stock Yards, and for establishing"some work there. I remained as Chairmanof this Committee during my Junior andSenior years at the University, and duringmy one year of post-graduate work I wasthe secretary while Professor Laughlintook the presidency. During this time weestablished the University Settlement andinvited Miss Mary McDowell to come fchereas its leader. Later the buildings, whichnow house the settlement, were put up, butsome of the money for its endowment wasgiven during these earliest years.Do the present-day students place theirjokes on the bulletin at Cobb? One day onthe board appeared the notice: "Bible Classmeets on Teusday"; underneath was written: "When do the spelling Class meet?" A. A. STAGGThe "Old Man" in the "Younger" DaysThe head of the Bureau of Employmentposted from day to day opportunities forpositions, always, we thought, with greatchances for service, but with very littlematerial return. One day a notice read:"Position offered in South Dakota for aman about 25, must speak four languages.and know Latin and Greek, necessary havePhD. degree, and be a man of culture andexperience. Salary $300.00. Anyone interested may apply at the office of — at four Tuesday afternoon."By a pre-arrangement every student,man or woman, age limits not taken intoconsideration, who could be interested inthis little satire applied at the office.I don't know what sort of songs the University has now, but in those first yearswe sang:John D. Rockefeller, wonderful man is he,Gives all his spare change to the U. of C;He keeps the ball arolling, this great varsity,He pays Doctor Harper to help us growsharper,To the glory of the U. of C.We also sang:Chicago, Chicago, Chica-go-go.I seem to remember it in the first gamesin the field just beyond Snell Hall. Mr.Stagg gave us blackboard talks on football.and Doctor Harper expressed his ardententhusiasm for the game. The U. of C.(Continued on page 147)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEDegrees Conferred 1920-21WoMen men TotalBachelors of Arts, Philosophy, and Science.. 340 299 639Bachelors of Arts, Philosophy in Education. 15 87 102Grad. Schools of Arts, Lit.& Science:A.M 57 57 114S.M 40 :r> 65Ph.D 59 15 74Divinity School:A. M 30 4 34D.B 9 1 10Ph.D ;> 0 • >Law School:LL.B L5 1 16J.D 53 o 55620 491 1,111Appreciation by the United StatesGovernmentFrom the Attorney-General of theUnited States has recently come to the University a letter of appreciation of Professor Henry C. Cowles, Ph.D. '98, of theDepartment of Botany, for his ecologicalinvestigations along the Red River for usein connection with a suit between the statesof Oklahoma and Texas in the SupremeCourt of the United States. "Dr. Cowles'investigations and testimony," the letterstates, "have been of great value to thegovernment, and, I am informed, to thecause of science in that they bring to theaid of engineering and physiographic investigations the comparatively new scienceof ecology, whereby the approximate timeof the occurrence of changes in rivers, theirflood plains and banks, is now definitelydetermined."At the recent Toronto meeting of theAmerican Association for the Advancement of Science Professor Cowles waselected president of the Botanical Societyof America.Gift From Hon. Jacob M. DickinsonAnnouncement is made by the Board ofTrustees that Jacob M. Dickinson, ex-Secretary of War, has made to the University Libraries a large and valuable gift ofbooks, many of them of special importanceboth to the faculty and to graduate students. The books are largely in the fields of political science, history, and generalliterature. Ex-Secretary Dickinson, whohas been counsel for the United Statesbefore the Alaskan Boundary Tribunal andpresident of the American Bar Association,was Secretary of Wrar in President Taft'sCabinet from 1909 to 1911.Honorary Degree for Eliakim HastingsMooreIn connection with the recent meetingof the American Association for the Advancement of Science in Toronto, Canada,the University of Toronto conferred thehonorary degree of Doctor of Science uponProfessor Eliakim Hastings Moore, Headof the Department of Mathematics at theUniversity of Chicago. Professor Moore.who is president of the American Association, has already received honorary degreesfrom the University of Gottingen, the University of Wisconsin, and Yale and Clark-universities.Remarkable Facsimile of Dante's "DivineComedy" Given to the UniversityA magnificent facsimile of the chief manuscript of Dante's "Divine Comedy" has beenpresented to the University of Chicago byItalians of the United States, under theleadership of Air. Luigi Carnovale of Chicago. The facsimile volume was publishedat Milan last autumn in a limited editionof three hundred fifty copies, and isan absolutely perfect reproduction of themanuscript, cover, leaves, writing, andilluminations. The manuscript was writtenby Ser Nardo of Florence in 1337, onlysixteen years after Dante's death. It iscalled the Codex Trivulzianus, because itbelongs to Prince Trivulzio of Milan.The facsimile volume was published forthe Dante Society of Italy as part of thecelebration of the six-hundredth anniversary of the death of Dante, September 14,1321. Tradition has it that the copyist andilluminator of the manuscript, Ser Nardo.copied this famous manuscript from Dante'sown original, to provide dowries for hisnumerous daughters.In connection with the Dante celebration,the University of Chicago Press publishedin attractive form three notable lectures onDante that were given at Columbia andChicago by Ernest Hatch Wilkins, Professor ot Romance Languages at Chicago.NOTES— DANTE ANNIVERSARY 133Chicagoans at Dante AnniversaryThe six hundredth anniversary of Dante'sdeath brought many pligrimages to Ravenna from many lands. The studentsof the University of Chicago feel very certain that not the least important of themany ceremonies held there this summerwas the one in which they themselves tookpart, and which was the objective of thetrip to Italy, planned by the Italy-AmericaSociety. There were in the party one hundred and seventy members, of whom onehundred and fifty were young women andtwenty were men. Forty-four colleges andtwenty-six states were represented. Fiftymembers of the party came from Vassarand thirty-five from the University of Chicago.We arrived in Italy July 13, and duringour entire stay there every honor wasshown us and every courtesy. As we cameout from the darkness of the Simplon tunnel to the bright light of Italy at Domo-dossola we were invited to come into thestation and partake of refreshments, andfrom that time down to our very last stop,in the little village of Innichen, in theDolomites — now Italy ridenta — we foundalways the same eagerness to welcome us.The twenty-three Italians living at Innichenin offering us cookies and a cooling drink,explained that they did not want theirftalian village to be outdone in courtesy byany other.In every city we were met at the stationby the Italian studenti, no matter at whathour we might arrive, and it has been knownto happen that Italian trains have occasionally departed from schedule time. Thestudents became valiant and interestingguides for us. They planned always muchmore than we could accomplish in the wayof excursions to Universities — where teawas usually served in the lovely old garden — in trips about the city to all the historic spots — in plays given by the studentsor in dances. In Rome we were overwhelmed with kindness — a reception at thecapitol with an address of welcome by theLord Mayor, a charming tea given by theCordes Fratelli on the Palatine, where, fromunder superb old cypress trees, we lookedin one direction down at the ruins of theGolden House of Nero — and in the oppositeat a glorious sunset. Prince Caetano didthe honors and the head of the Italian army,General Diaz, came to meet us, and alsoour newly-arrived American Ambassador.The King informally received a small partyof us and gave us half an hour. He conversed very fluently in English, and seemedmuch interested in our undertaking. ThePope also gave audiences to two smallgroups, where the usual formalities wereobserved. The most surprising bit of good fortunethat came was the invitation from ProfessorBoni to a very few to see the excavationsnot yet open to the public. We are notunappreciative of the treasures he showedus, for their value cannot be estimated, butour pleasure from that particular excursionwas very largely derived from the quietlittle talk we had with the man and notwith the scholar. It seemed very remarkable that a man of his age, who had spenthis life delving into the distant past, shouldbe so keenly interested in the Prohibitionmovement in America that he talked eloquently on the subject, and urged us whenwe returned home to work against "thecommon enemy" for the good of the world.But I started out to write of the day atRavenna — the great day. We left Florencevery early in the morning and went toBologna, where we spent the afternoon andnight and left there the following morningfor Ravenna. We expected to arrive aboutten o'clock, but a little before that hour wepulled into a station all alive with excitement. We saw crowds and more crowds ofpeople. We saw flags; we heard bands,and finally discovered we had reached ourgoal without knowing it. As we got offthe car to the strains of the Star SpangledBanner, we were met by the receptioncommittee with an offering to each one ofus of a sprig of pine from the woods whereDante walked when he was writing theDivine Comedy. Then we were asked tofall into a procession and, headed by theband still playing our own national air, followed by six red-shirted veterans fromGaribaldi's army, each carrying in one handan American flag, in the other an Italianone, we were escorted to the Palazzo Publico. There, with great ceremony the handsome new wrought iron gates were unlocked and the American guests were thefirst to pass through. The day had beenproclaimed an official holiday, and all business was suspended, so that it seemed asthough every inhabitant of the town wasin the procession. After an address of welcome in this Palazzo, and after refreshments had been enjoyed, we went to theChurch of St. Francis, where MonsignorSlattery, of our party, celebrated mass — thefirst American who had ever had this privilege there — and going directly from thisimpressive service we gathered about thetomb of Dante, where the bronze wreath,brought by the Dante Society, was presented. It was a very dignified and beautiful service.We could not spend the night at Ravenna,the hotel accommodations being inadequatefor so large a party, and as we wanted tosee the man}" Byzantine treasures there wewere obliged to rush from church to churchin the true American fashion.(Continued on page 157)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEfS\ mA £§ M m Si m\&ROBERT ("DEATH") HALLADAYCaptain 1922 Basketball TeamVictories and defeats have been aboutevenly balanced for the Chicago team in thepast month. The basketball team has beenalternating mediocre performances withflashes of good basketball, and probably willcontinue on its uncertain course for the restof the season.Since last month, the basketball scoreshave been: Michigan, 21, Chicago. 10; De-Pauw, 34, Chicago, 32; Chicago, 23, Northwestern, 22; Minnesota. 25, Chicago, 12; Chicago, 22, Illinois, 16. Poor guarding lostthe Michigan game; poor offensive work lostat Minnesota. The Northwestern game wassad, from the point of view of playing. Thenon-conference game with DePauw, whichis coached by Fred Walker, assistant to Director Stagg last year, was a wild affair inwhich the score was tied five times. TheIllinois game represents the best performance of the year. The Illini had not beenbeaten previous to their meeting with Chicago. The Chicago defense smothered thetwo stars of Illinois, and the Chicago offensemoved with speed. The half was 12-12; thesecond half went eleven minutes without apoint. Two baskets by Capt. Halladay, followed by two other baskets, "broke" thegame.Individually, the men on the team haveathletic sense, but few of them knew verymuch about basketball. Coach Norgrenhas had to build up a team, and it has beenslow work, particularly with the offense.The team has been changed about since lastmonth; Yardley has replaced Halladay :\\ center, the latter going to a forward, whileRomney has been shitted to guard. McGuire, at guard, and Dickson, at forward,retain their places.The swimming team has had four meetsthus far, defeating the Alumni, and also theMilwaukee A. C, the latter score being 38-30. The Chicago Athletic Association teamhas twice defeated the Maroons, 50-18, whenCapt. Blinks was out, and 44-24, with Blinksswimming. Blinks is under his conferencerecords in three events, and should win theconference meet for Chicago. Byler is doing very good diving, and Hedeen is comingthrough in the plunge.The track team defeated Northwestern,46-32, in the one dual meet held so far, andin the I. A. C. handicap meet Chicago menscored 18 points, with several ineligibles andfreshmen gathering points in addition. Thereare numerous ineligibles at present, andplenty of injuries, so that it does not lookas if the team will be at full strength untilabout the conference indoor meet, or possibly not until the outdoor season. A fewparticularly good men are outstanding atpresent: Clarence Brickman, who looksgood enough to win the conference high andlow hurdles; his brother, A. W. Brickman,who is traveling at 52^ 5 second clip in the440. Cowan and Macek in the 440, Dooley inthe mile, Flack in the high jump, and Pyottin the hurdles.The wrestlers are few in number, so thatmost of the men wrestle in two classes.Northwestern was defeated, 22-20, and Purdue tied, 22-22, three men tying the Purdueteam. Sarpolius is the best of the men; hewrestles in the 175 pound and heavyweightclasses, Hatowski is in the 158 pound class.and has not yet been defeated; Kielerwrestles in both the 135 and 145-pounddivisions, while Loveland is in the 125-poundclass. The championship this year is on anew basis; the team winning the greatestpercentage of its conference meets wuns thechampionship.These are "scandalous days" in the conference as a result of the Illinois and NotreDame troubles. Newspapers and various individuals are out shouting accusations anddemands tor a "cleanup" and advocating repeal of the professional rule. So far thecharges have not resulted in anything definiteenough to warrant action at Chicago. Manyinvestigations are on, but it is fairW certainthat by far the big majority of men havedone nothing that will bar them from conference competition. W. A'. Morgenstern, '20.ALUMNI 135Prominent AlumniMary Louise Marot, S.B. '94In this day of publicity given all sortsof things, many of them of no lasting value,it calls forth one's highest respect andadmiration to find areally big person doinga fine far-reaching bitof work in a quiet unassuming way. Andwhen that work is aneducational one of acharacter immenselyimportant just now,when it is uniquelyadapted to one's particular and immediateinterests, and whenmuch of its initial inspiration was a resultof the early days at theUniversity of Chicago.one naturally wants todo the publicity act forthat person whosemodesty and devotionto her work makessuch publicity no concern of her own.Mary Louise Marotwas one of the first students to enter theUniversity. Severalother "first" distinctions were hers. Shewas the first chairmanof the Philanthropic Committee, which organized the University Settlement. Shebears the honor of being the first memberof Phi Beta Kappa in the University ofChicago. (An article by her on the earlydays at the University appears in thisnumber.)After graduation, in 1894, Aliss Marottaught for a number of years, and rapidlydeveloped ideas of her own as to theeducation of girls. In 1905, she left Farm-ington, and with her friend Miss MalvinaHowe, opened a school where they couldput into practice these ideas. Miss Howe-was a member of Mount Holyoke College,and a woman of deep sympathy and broadknowledge. Before their plans were crys-talized Miss Marot consulted Dr. Harper.This was one of the last appointmentsoutside of his home, before Dr. Harper'sfatal illness. He was much interested inher plans, which were talked over withhim in detail, and very much in sympathywith her ideas. He strongly advised theopening of the school which they wereconsidering, in the middle West, where agreat opportunity seemed to offer.Mary Louise Marot, S.B. '94In 1905 they opened a school for girlsin Dayton, Ohio, which they conductedmost successfully for the next eight years,the enrollment increasing to 130 pupils.The course was primarily academic andcollege preparatory,but due to the presenceof Miss Howe's sister,Mrs. Osgood, a potterof national reputation,there was one uniquefeature connected withthe school. Kilns wereset up and potterymade which gained awide reputation for itsbeauty and sincerity.Teachers of potteryfrom points widely distributed over the country came to study withMrs. Osgood. In 1913Airs. Osgood d'ed suddenly, leaving her workonly begun. Theschool has now as oneof its most cherishedpossessions, a rare collection of pottery whichshe made.With the experienceof these years, MissMarot and Miss Howebegan to dream of amore sequestered life for their girls, awayfrom the encroachments and distractions ofcity life, and where the girls could have acountry environment. And as they werewomen of determination and action, theymade their dreams come true. In 1913 theybought a large estate in the northeasternpart of Connecticut, Miss Howe's nativestate, on the edge of that ideally beautifullittle village, Thompson. In 1915 Miss Howedied and since that time the School has beenunder the direction of Miss Marot, butstill called "Miss Howe and Miss Marot'sSchool."This New England estate of ninety acreswith its land for farming, large kitchen, gardens, greenhouses and fine campus for outdoor activities, under the direction of awoman of Aliss Marot's executive abilityand artistic appreciation, is an ideal settingfor carryng out her cherished plans for themental, moral and physical developmentof the girls under her care. The essential:'dea of the school is self-discipline, notthrough a stereotyped organization, butthrough the understanding by each girl of(Continued on page 143)THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINENEWS OF THEQUADRANGLES"Flunk Notices Have Appeared"January was a busy month on the University quadrangles, and plans now underway indicate that February will be evenmore crowded with events. Indoor sportshold the center of the stage in Mandel andIda Noyes as in Bartlett. with a notablearray of dances, shows, receptions, dinnersand lectures, either past or projected.Student interest centered about arrangements for the annual Washington Prom(the Twenty-seventh) to be held February21, After considerable discussion, IdaNoyes gymnasium was chosen for the bigformal. The Prom leaders, selected bythe Undergraduate Council, are AlfredBrickman, Elwood Ratcliff, Louise Apt andFaye Millard. All arc seniors and prominent in student activities. Distribution oftickets (of which only 300 were sold) washandled by Wallace Lanigan, '22, and created the usual demands, many unsatisfied.From all indications this Prom will be themost brilliant of the long series, in addition to being the first to be held at theUniversity since 1918.Forthcoming dramatic activities attractedmuch .attention. The winter play of theDramatic club is to be "Three Five Ghosts,"a comedy which won some success on theboards in New York recently. The womenhave their innings Feb. 24 and 25, with the"Portfolio," rehearsals for which are beingdirected by Mr. Hamilton Coleman of Blackfriar fame. This year's will be somewhatv'audevillian in aspect, and will bear thetitle, "Paint, Powder and Patches." A large cast and chorus are working daily onthe production. Blackfriars got away toan early start this year and have alreadyheld tryouts for the cast of "Anybody'sGirl," which Bartlett Cormack, '22, wrote.Mr. Coleman is on hand for the Friars again,this being his seventh season with theOrder.In the field of student government theopen meetings of the Undergraduate Councilacquainted numbers of undergraduates withthe workings of this dignified body. TheCouncil plans to supervise all financial campaigns hereabouts in the future, which mayhelp. The annual Council and Honor Commission elections have been set for Feb. 17.The Interfraternity Council, in addition toconducting bowling and bridge tournaments,is doing something useful in entertainingshell-shocked A. E. F. veterans.Notable addresses of the past month werethose of Dr. Samuel McCord Crothers, theessayist; Admiral Tsai Ting-Kan, of China;Dr. Conyers Read, of the history department; Jane Addams, and Air. Lorado Taft.A memorial service to Viscount Bryce,February 2, commemorated the death of thedistinguished historian. Serge Prokofieff,the Russian pianist, was soloist at one ofthe Tuesday concerts, and Alme. BorgnyHammer presented Ibsen's "Ghosts" vividlyand convincingly in Alandel Hall. January25. The University debaters were not assuccessful as in former years, losing toAlichigan and Northwestern. The disqualification of Milton Yowitz, '23, an ablespeaker, for physical culture reasons, materially disrupted deflating plans and was theoccasion for humorous comment by the loopnewspapers.Nor was the campus lacking in sensations. A freshman student, Elmer Lampe,was the victim of aphasia and wanderedfor four days before he was located in anearby hotel. A woman student wasthreatened by a spurned suitor in RickettsLaboratory in the best Hearstian fashion.A woman's style show February 3, underthe auspices oi the Federation of UniversityWomen was a new departure.The President received members of thefaculty and students January 27 in Hutchinson Commons, reviving the old custom.Freshman women had an opportunity toacquaint themselves with Dean AlarionTalbot at the beginning of the quarter.(Continued on page 160)YOU REMEMBER-fa— ■ ■ ■—"■Do You Remember —-+Gus AndersonDuring the merrie monthe of May, withinthe elongated boundaries of a certain realmknown as Sweden, there was born of Swedish parents a Swedishboy, Gustavus Andersonby name. He was born,to be exact, on May 6th,1864. Shortly after Gustavus entered early boyhood, and his first namehad been inevitably andpermanently condensedto Gus, his parents decided to accept the general invitation extendedby far-off America. Andthus it came about thatGus found himself amodest youth workingon a modest farm somewhere in Iowa.But Gus soon "grewtired of farm work" — forthe same reason thatmany a barefooted-boy-with-cheek-of-tan hasfound plowing so uninspiring. He had watchedthe Overland Limitedand the Fast Mail fly bywith rushing regularity;so naturally enough heyearned to become arailroad engineer. Once such ambitionstirred within, it was all off with the farm.He left the lanes and furrows to work in arailroad roundhouse in Des Moines, Iowa.But everybody, he soon learned, (and especially a fellow so square as Gus), is notfully fitted for laboring in a round house.And besides, he kept hearing and wonderingabout a wonder city only three days' ride,by freight, toward the east. The thunderousw-onders of Chicago called — hence one day atrain rolled in from Iowa freighted with,among others, Gus Anderson.Having witnessed the various wonders ofChicago he was, in due time, attracted byits wonder of wonders — the University ofChicago. But, having been recently wedded— he married Miss Jennie Milius, of Chicago,and they have one child, a son, Herbert — hewas ineligible for the bachelor's degree. Forsome fifteen years, consequently, he has contented himself, and family, by serving theUniversity, first as janitor and, within thepast few years, as foreman. Many, indeed,are the alumni who will recall his quickGus Andersonreadiness to assist on any occasion; andparticularly at Reunions does Gus direct hisenergies largely for the better comfort andgeneral welfare of the homecomers.As foreman, Andersonhas immediate charge ofthe upkeep and safety ofCobb Lecture Hall. Inthis connection he hasfor years watched overthe storeroom of theBlackfriars in Cobbbasement, carefully inventorying and guardingevery item of the "props"stored there within hisdungeonous domain. Butmore — the alumni storeroom and the AlumniOffice in Cobb Hall havelikewise come under hiscare. As for the Office,on the fourth floor, temperature, lighting, arrangement, cleaning, allmust be just right. Asfor the basement storeroom, he has beenelected, as it were, Custodian of Shanty andReunion Paraphernalia.All Shanty equipment —stove, dishes, ice-box, etcetera — and all Classequipment — umbrellas, tables, costumes,headgear — now rest secure under his reliableScandinavian eye. Aye, for further assurance, he has made the almuni storeroom hisoffice — hence, to get away with anythingalumni you will first have to get away withGus himself. Just one glance at his rolling immensity and — safety first!Fishing is, of course, Gus's "hobby. Ashe enthuses, "I do love to hook the big fellows, say 20 to 25 pounds. It's some sportbefore you get them in the boat!" IsaacWalton has nothing on Gus. He has instructed more than one member of thefaculty in the remunerative angles of angling. And as for the University — well,after fifteen years it's still a wonder to him— "I think it is a grand and wonderfulplace." Gus Anderson stands ready, as always, to help the Shanties and the Classofficers, and to gladly welcome and workfor you all when you come back for Reunion next June.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEViews of Dartmouth CollegeCOLLEGE 139*\& .'j fC 1 „. '" -A**E ^if'^P •* * ''■ '"'■' ■'; ' -;7' ?Sliii*i» r 1 7f3| Jff , ■IB'lWIip 11,i *"**"" fflLLdll9l*,'™b.:™= :.;■'.,■ :- ^JWest Side of Dartmouth CampusRobinson Hall, the home of non-athletic organizations, at the left; Massachusetts Hall, a dormitory, in the center; and Tuck Hall, the graduate business schoolof the College, on the right. Within the last twenty-five years Dartmouth Collegehas had a very rapid growth in buildings. Her new gymnasium wras built by giftsfrom alumni.% Pa tflfiSIif J I \l %/ / y i-<=d -1 mm \ \yF if vi) PL \iffl)A s HIoEIjI AIW»Dartmouth HallA replica in brick of the oldest college building, built in 1784 and destroyed byfire in 1904. The students of Dartmouth formerly came largely from New England.but now the constituency is very widely scattered. There are 2,000 students and about6,500 living alumni.40 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE^niuiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiini The Letter Box,ill!tlllllllllllllllllllllllllllUlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli!ll! 'I! ,1 illl'l'll I , ! IIIIIIIIIIIIIHIThe Badiga People in IndiaAmerican Baptist Telugu Mission.Leffric, Kotagiri, Ind.Dear Air. Pierrot:You have asked me to write you occasionally about the Badiga people, amongwhom we live. Well, here goes.They are a tribe and not a nation. Theynumber about 35,000 people. A little later Iwill write you more fully about them thanI can this morning. What a field for thestudy of ethnology is this wonderful landof India! Take the little Nilgiri District inwhich I live. It is 35 miles long and 20 Each of these tribes has separate tribalcustoms. They never intermarry. Onecurious custom is this: When a Badigadies there must be music for the burial, andnobody but a Kota can play a wind instrument at the funeral. Take our home. Mycook (a man, for men do most of the cooking for Europeans, and Americans areEuropeans in India), is a Tamil, from theplains. My gardener is a Badiga. Thecarpenter repairing the house is a Kota.If you ask a Badiga why the Badigas donot do all this work, his answer woulddoubtless be, "Not our custom." Though itBadiga Women and Children — India(See the letter from Frank H. Levering, '72)miles broad. In it live five tribes. At thetop of the mountains, and above Kotagiri,around Ootacamund, live the Todas. Thereare a little less than 1,000 of them. Theyare superior to all the other four tribesThese four recognize the Todas as superiorto them, and in many respects they aresubject to them. Then come the Badigas,about 35,000. They arc the cultivators ofthe soil. They do the gardening and farming. Below them on the slope are theKotas. They number about 1,800 and arethe artizans, the carpenters, the goldsmiths,the blacksmiths, etc. Then come the Ku-rumbas who are necromancers, and whomeven the Todas fear. They are few in number, and live largely in the forests. Belowthem live the I ruins. Thev are a smalltribe. is true that occasionally these customs,along the line of skilled labor, are beingbroken over, it is very seldom, and onlylately. Now remember that the number ofthe races and tribes in India is not muchshort of a thousand, and see the problemthat opens up.But this morning 1 am really interestedonly in a small group of Badiga womenand children that 1 once photographed. Ienclose a copy oi the picture. The tallfigure is a woman. Observe that her cloth isdrawn straight across her bosom above thebreasts. The figure next to her on the leftis a half-grown girl. Her cloth (for theBadigas, if following their own custom indress, do not wear sewed clothing), is wornacross her shoulder.The figure to the left of the girl is a boy.LETTER BOX—You will see that he wears a shirt madeafter the style of a European man's shirt.That custom is doubtless a modern innovation. Look at his tight-fitting cap. That ispurely Badiga. When I first knew theBadigas every man wore such a knitted cap,and they were always red. The high priceof yarn since the war has driven them tothe use of the Indian turban. Turn youreyes to the right of the woman. A boy iscoming towards us with a baby on his hip.That is the customary way for carryingbabies in the part of India that I know.If a man is going from one village to another with his family, he will carry a tiredbaby astride of his shoulder, but I do notremember to have seen a woman carryinga baby in that position.The Badiga houses are always joinedhouse to house as you see these. The villages are small. As I sit at my desk, byturning my head and looking at the hillsopposite me, across a very narrow valley,I can see thirteen of them, some of themnot separated from each other more than afurlong. They are built of brick, but thebrick is laid in mud. No lime is made inthis neighborhood, and lime must bebrought from Mettupalaiyam, down on therailway. The roofs are made of tiles, andthey are burned brick-clay, laid on corrugated iron. That has been recently introduced I am sure. What the people usedbefore the days of corrugated iron I havenot found out.Do you notice that the end of the houseon the left of the row is dark. I think thatmeans that the people expect to buildanother house there. If the row were finished, they would be pretty sure to whitewash the outside wall. I cannot tell youwhy the houses are always built in rows,but I think that the people who live in eachrow are related more or less closely to eachother. I have not found out definitely andso I say I think such is the case. Thehouses generally have verandas in front.One house in the row in the picture hasnone. The mat is made of split bamboo.The outside of the bamboo is split awayand used for a more costly mat and thena thin lawyer underneath that is used forsuch a mat as you see. I had another veryinteresting picture laid beside me, on myDerby desk from Boston — but, some otherday.Yours very sincerely,Frank H. Levering, '72.Tells of Political Conditions in IndiaLeffrick, Kotagiri,Nilgiries District, India.November 10, 1921.Dear Dr. Judson:A somewhat serious rebellion is in progress among a race of people known asMoplahs, racially half Arabs and half In- ■NEIVS FROM INDIA 141Frank H. Levering, '72Frank Howard Levering, 72, who has been amissionary in India for many years, has donenotable work in that field for the American BaptistMission. He is a member of the Dakota, Madras,and Kotagira Missionary clubs. Two of his interesting letters and a photograph of his presentcharges are here published. Since our magazinestarted he has been a loyal subscriber, and hehopes to return for reunion some day. We'll bevery glad to welcome him.dians, religiously Mohammedans of the mostfanatical type. The rebellion has been goingon since July, and while it seems to beweakening, it is not yet suppressed. In theend it will be. The area in rebellion isabout 100 miles from the town, Kotagiri,in which I now live. I am sending you inthis letter, a paper put out by the PublicityBoard of Madras. There are a number ofthese boards. During the war they wereestablished in every part of British India,which constitutes a political unit — for illustration, the Madras Presidency, the BombayPresidency, Bengal, etc. The work of theseboards was to distribute correct and authentic news of the progress of the war.They were so useful that at the close of thewar they were continued and their scopewidened. They are printed in manylanguages. They now include papers suchas the one I enclose, papers on the Rightto Strike, How to Treat Cholera, PlaguePrevention, Proper Manures, IndustrialDevelopment, Baby Welcome Rooms, anda long list in addition.In some of these units Air. Gandhi andhis friends have had sufficient influence tohave the boards discontinued, because theyare Government creations.There are some words used in the onesTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEI sent that 1 will explain. "Jungle" as usedin this paper "Malabar and the Moplahs,"means a forest, but often it means onlytrees ten feet high, and growing very closetogether. The "Nambudris" are also, andmore correctly, called the "Nambutiris."Their name means "sacred light." They"form the socio-spintual ar.siocracy ofMalabar, and as the traditional landlordsof Parasu Rama's land, they are everywhere-held in great reverence." Parasu Rama wasRama of the axe. To harm them is a greatsin.There was a serious rising of the Moplahsin 1894, and the ringleaders were hangedand burned. The Moplahs have been forbidden, by Government, to go to the gravesof these men to pray. They are fond, asare all Mohammedans, of going to thegraves of people that are venerated, for thepurpose of prayer.Ali Alusaliar, the newly made king of theMoplahs, has been arrested, tried for making war against the King, convicted, andwill be hung. The "Congress" referred tois the All-India Congress, from which thisunrest seems to spring. The word "Taluk"means county. These Aloplahs have paidno attention to the agreement made by Mr.Gandhi and the Alohammedans of NorthernIndia, to respect each others' worshipplaces, and religion. They have destroyedlarge numbers of Hindu temples. Theyhave forcibly converted hundreds of Hindus, they have slain hundreds of Hindumen and in many cases have taken theirwives to be Moplah wives. Thousands ofHindus have been driven to Calcutta, Pal-ghat and other places where there are British troops. The same tiling has happenedthat happened during the Mutiny. Onlypart of the Aloplahs have rebelled. Alanyof the Aloplahs, who were in the Government police, have lost their lives in puttingdown the rebellion.Native troops are operating loyally, inlar.L^e numbers, in upholding the Government. One regiment, called the Chin-Ka-chin regiment, is in the troubled area, fromBurma. Possibly some of our Christiansare among them. The S3rd WalajabadLight Infantry is there. When it was inSecunderabad it had among its number acompany of Punjabi Presbyterian Christians, belonging to the Church of Scotland.Their missionary wrote me to look afterthem for him and I did for a long time.Their old colonel is retiring here in Kotagiri,and he and I are amusing ourselves studying natural history. I have taken him allsofts of specimens, from snakes to theAmerican Apis, which has found its way toIndia and is attacking our apple trees.Remember me to Dean Mathews andProf. Moncrief and Dr. Burton, if you thinkof it when you see them.Yours sincerely,Frank If. Levering, ';:„'. "Her Mighty Learning We Would Tell"Wellesley College, January 3, 1922.To the Editor:As many times as I open a copy of theUniversity of Chicago Magazine or attend analumni dinner I am filled with embarrassedregrets over our attempts to create for agreat institution of learning of unique qualities a paltry, conventional sort of "collegespirit."Our efforts seem to me painfully unsuitaide and our product artificial and cheapThe University of Chicago is not as otherinstitutions. Its student life is not as theirs.Our differences should be not our apologybut our boast. We are an institution oflearning. We turn out highly trainedscholars, professional leaders, and technicians. Wherever groups of scientists,linguists, historians meet and work, thereChicago men and women are renderingnotable service. At the Christmas meetingof the National Botanical Society, for instance, at Toronto there was a' luncheonot forty Chicago doctors.As one who has taught in six differentcolleges and universities, East and West, Iwould state my conviction that a Chicagodegree should be worth more than that ofmost other colleges because nowhere else-have I seen students work as well. Afore-over, I have observed that Chicago-tramedteachers seem to stand out among theircolleagues for the integrity of their educational ideals. It is for this attitude towardcollege work that Chicago is pre-eminenttoday. It has escaped so far in fact anvhigh development of the "side-shows." toquote the one-time president of Princeton.Why then do alumni organizations seek tominimize Chicago's greatness, and substitute a glorification of its "college life?"t The December number of the Magazineis directed for the most part to the sectionor the alumni of restricted undergraduateenthusiasms, alumni whose loyalty, apparently, is to be held by notes" on" athleticsand campus politics. To their interest inthese notes some portions of the Magazineshould properly be devoted. But there isanother group, large and influential, whoare of considerable importance after allto the reputation of the University. They.are the professional group who," lookingreverently to Chicago for "her mightylearning"— which many have sung andiewer have really tasted perhaps— find thealumni magazine and the speeches at alumnidinners somewhat disappointing.I suggest, then, that if only for the sakeof holding subscriptions some portion ofthe Magazine be written for the groupwhose indebtedness to the University istoo profoundly recognized to need artificialstimulation, though it may express itself inconspicuously; for the group who believeLETTER BON—MISS MAROT 143that the service of the alumni to our university would be deeper and more fitted tothe needs of the present day if we showedthat we believe what we sing,She could not love her sons so well,Loved she not Truth and Honor more.Y'ours faithfully,Helen Sard Hughes,PhB., '10, PhD., '17.What Another Graduate Student SaysMoorhead, Minn.,Jan. 21, 1922.Mr. Adolph G. Pierrot,Editor University of Chicago Magazine.My dear Mr. Pierrot:The magazine is improving all the time.Just now it must be the best of any of theuniversity magazines of its kind.Why can't we arrange to send this magazine to the libraries of all the higher institutions, including normal schools, of theUnited States? I noticed a few days agothe magazine table at the college here, acopy of the magazine. A\ nat more effectiveadvertising could the university do? Particularly for graduate students, which iswhat we are particularly organized for. 1am confident that sending the magazine tothese institutions would be a splendid thing.Very truly yours,Ward G. Reeder,A.M., '18, Ph.D., '21Head and Director,State Teachers College.Chicago Spirit Growing in EastJanuary 1, 1921.Secretary, The Alumni Council.Dear Sir:Enclosed please find check for the thirdinstallment on my subscription to theAlumni Fund.I feel a growing University of Chicagospirit here in the East. The fact that theteam came East and won from Princetonhas not only changed Eastern spirit towardus, but it has stimulated our own loyalty.I enjoyed seeing many old Chicago friendsat the Princeton-Chicago game, and laterreturned to East Orange, with Bill Mc-Dermid, '07, and had a good old time reunion.After finishing physical reconstruction atWalter Reed Hospital, I decided to take upthe study of Law. I expect to specialize inInternational Law, after finishing, I hope,at Columbia University.I'll always be glad to see old Chicagofriends when they come to Washington at1824 Twenty-third street.Most cordially,James Oliver Murdock, '16. Mary Louise Marot, '94Continued from page 135)the duties and responsibilities that rest upongirls of opportunity. When your daughterwrites home, "Tomorrow we begin Ethics,whatever those are," and later, happily thus;"We are having Ethics, and are all self-disciplining ourselves. I am stoppingslang" — you may know that the realization of those duties and responsibilities isbeginning to dawn upon her, and that thatrealization is coming in a way that youwould have it come.Besides a thorough college preparatorycourse, and courses in Music, Art andDomestic Science, Aliss Alarot offers almostany special line a girl wishes. For each advanced student who is not going to college,she emphasizes the desirability of gaining amastery of one subject. She says, "Thisspecial training makes for stability of effort,and at the same time prepares the girl onone subject, which she may continue laterfor her own development and enjoyment, orutilize for practical purposes." Such specialindividual training is possible owing to AlissMarot's unusual insight, her sympatheticunderstanding and devotion to girls, and tothe fact that the school is limited innumbers.The girls live in most attractive and homelike surroundings — the recitation cottagesare in a group away from the residences.Outdoor activities include horseback riding,driving, cross-country walking, golf, tennis,basketball, archery, snow shoeing, skating,etc. Indoors a large gymnasium makespossible basketball, tennis, light gymnastics,setting up exercises, aesthetic, interpretativeand social dancing. Aliss Alarot sets hergirls a good example by keeping in finephysical trim — she is a good tennis player,and a remarkable basketball player, a member of the faculty team which gives theschool team some vigorous exercises, whenthe two teams meet.The school is Christian, but not denominational. Its ethical standards emphasize accurate knowledge, intelligent care of the health,courtes}^ and self-control, and it aims to giveto the individual the highest possible training, and to influence her to put this trainingat the service of humanity.The University of Chicago may well beproud of having had its share in the development of a woman who is doing thework that Alary Louise Marot is doing.In the quiet atmosphere of her study, always filled with the flowers she loves, onefeels the influence in her life of that guiding spirit of our early days at the University,Dr. Harper. Hcr's is a work well done,uniquely done, and done whole-heartedly.Airs. Joseph Edward Raycroft,(Sarah Butler)" '99.THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE«|>l— 11— II— ,■— | — n— u— H— ||.^n— II— H— I— I- ,B1 .,||»M|— 1|—.H— II— HI— tl ■ ■■ M— n— ■—■—■■■ ■■ l«frThe School of EducationDepartment of Art EducationThe department wishes to call the attention of the alumni to the work of fivedifferent associations which are now activelycontributing to the progress of art education. Among them the Eastern Drawingand Manual Training Association and theWestern Arts Association arc perhaps bestknown to school men. They concern themselves particularly with art in elementaryand high schools. By annual meetings,through committees, and by publication oftheir bulletins these two groups have beenimproving elementary and secondary arteducation for nearly a generation.A third organization, the American Institute of Architects, is at present carrying onan active propaganda in favor of introducinginto the undergraduate departments ofAmerican universities, courses inculcating aknowledge and appreciation of the fine arts.This movement is being directed by a committee on education. The American Federation of Arts is another institution directedby able and influential men, and deals withthe broader aspects of art as it concernseducational, industrial, and social life inAmerica. The fifth of the group is theCollege Art Association of America. Eachof these groups issues publications whichform a valuable body of literature on arteducation.The primary purpose of the College ArtAssociation is, as its name indicates, to forward art in colleges and universities. Itswork is, therefore, of especial interest tocollege men. One of its principal aims is todo something towards supplying college students with more knowledge of the development of art, to give some acquaintance withthe important masterpieces, and to impressupon the minds of students the characteristics of a few superlative works of art,selected because they are the chief exponents of important periods. In this waystudents will see each school of art as oneexpression of a particular people, locality,and age, and as something which has developed together with the institutions and literature of the time. Students will thus realizesomething of the origins, transitions, andinfluences of art, and will have a glimpseof the particular problems upon whichartists of a given period were at work, andthe aspirations ami ideals of the architects, sculptors, and painters at different epochsof the world's history.The active membership of the Associationis composed of men and women who areengaged in teaching art in colleges or artmuseums. The membership of the Association is now about one hundred and fifty.Anyone interested in art education but notengaged in teaching is eligible for associatemembership.The work of the Association is carried onthrough committees and at the annual meetings. These meetings convene at some artcenter, where the sessions are usually heldin the buildings of an art museum. Thisplan enables members to become acquaintedwith the best galleries in the country, and tosee not only public exhibitions but alsoprivate collections, because the hospitalityof the various cities where meetings havebeen held is noteworthy, and private collectors have most courteously opened theirgalleries to members of the Association.The College Art Association is a comparatively young organization. The last annualmeeting was the tenth. At the invitation ofthe Corcoran Gallery of Art this meetingwas held in Washington, D. C, Alarch 24,25, and 2G, 1921. The Corcoran Gallery generously placed all its resources at the disposal of the Association, and access wasalso given to important art collections inWashington and vicinity. The eleventhannual meeting will be held in Cincinnati,early in April, 1922.Among the committee activities of theCollege Art Association are the following:To give publicity to matters relating to artand art education through its bulletins andthrough other publications, to report uponavailable material for college museums andart galleries, especially as regards good reproductions of works of art, to prepare listsof books for college art libraries and to keepthese lists up to date, to investigate art education in American colleges and universities.The Bulletin includes the proceedings ofthe Association, and articles upon art history, important acquisitions, book reviews,and other matters relating to art education.The secretary of the Association is Professor John Shapley, Brown University,Providence, R. I.OF EDUCATION NOTES 145SCHOOL OF EDUCATION NOTESThe University of Chicago Dinner, Hamilton Club, Chicago, 6 P. M.,March 1, 1922Every alumnus and former student of anydepartment of the University is cordiallyinvited to participate in the reunion, knownas the Chicago Dinner, held annually in connection with the meetings of the Departmentof Superintendence of the N. E. A. Thecommittee this year has been fortunate insecuring an admirable place, a convenientdate, and a moderate price. A very attractive program of music and speaking is being-planned. Indications are that more thanfive hundred former students will be present.Especially desired is the presence of everyone who reads this notice. Will you notwrite at once for reservations to Dean Gray,Faculty Exchange, University of Chicago,inclosing your check for $2.00, the price ofthe dinner?The FacultyDuring recent years members of th Faculty of the College of Education who are outof residence during the winter quarter havebeen going to California with increasing frequency. Four members of the Faculty arethere at the present time.Dr. Judd is taking a quarter off for thefirst time in several years. He and Mrs.Judd have been touring the State of California during January. At the last reportthey were planning to spend February inArizona or New Mexico. The postcardswhich have been received from time to timeindicate that vacations are very pleasantindeed in the Orange State.Dr. and Mrs. Bobbitt are in Los Angeles.Dr. Bobbitt is making a series of investigations of the high-school curricula of thatcity. If he continues to spend his winterquarters in California investigating curriculahe will be the outstanding expert in thiscountry on curricula of that state.Miss Katherine Martin has been "loaned"to the Southern Branch of the University ofCalifornia, Los Angeles, for the secondsemester of the school year. Miss Alartinwill give courses in kindergarten-primaryeducation. She will return to the School ofEducation for the summer quarter. MissMay Hill, for several years a member of thesummer faculty, is substituting for MissAlartin during February and March.Miss Alice Temple, who is regularly outof residence during the winter quarter, accompanied Miss Martin to California.Professor Parker still prefers St. Augustine, Florida, as a winter-quarter retreat,although the latest reports indicate that hehas had to burn pine cones to keep warm.Some changes have been made in theteaching personnel of the Art Departmentfor the coming year. Miss Antoinette Hol-lister has left the Department to devote more time to sculpture. She will teach part timein the Edgewood School, Greenwich, Conn.,and during the winter will be adviser forthe art work at the school at Fairhope, Alabama.Miss Elizabeth Haseltine will have chargeof the work in modeling for the springquarter, 1922. Aliss Haseltine is a graduateof the Portland Art School, Portland, Oregon. She graduated from the University ofChicago in 1917, majoring in art education.She has studied sculpture under Air. Polasekat the Art Institute of Chicago, and underAir. Lorado Taft at the Alidway Studio, Chicago. Miss Haseltine was head of the ArtDepartment of the Central High School ofDuluth from 1917 to 1920, and at the present time is teaching art at Rockford College, Rockford, Illinois.Courses in commercial and industrial artshave been developed within the Art Department. These courses will be conducted byMiss Florence Williams and Aliss ClariceEvans. Aliss Williams is a graduate ofDeKalb Normal School, Dekalb, 111., andthe University of Chicago, Ph.B., 1915. Shehas specialized in art education anel hasstudied at the Chicago Academy of FineArts. Miss Williams is a teacher of experience in the elementary and high school.She was instructor of art at the UniversityElementary School for two years and atpresent is Supervisor of Fine and IndustrialArts of the public schools of Richmond,Indiana. She has done considerable research work in the field of art education.Aliss Evans is a graduate of ConnecticutState Normal School and of Teachers College, Columbia University. She has taughtfor five years in the public schools of Tor-rington. Conn., three years in the University Elementary School, and at presentis teaching in the Normal Training School,Baltimore, Alaryland.Miss van Pappelendam and ProfessorSargent will be represented by paintings inthe Exhibition of Works by Chicago Artists, to be held at the Art Institute fromJanuary 26 to Alarch 5.The Art Association of Richmond, Indiana, has invited Professor Whitford tosend examples of his pottery to the Artsand Crafts Exhibition to be held in thatcity in February.Professor and Airs. William G. Whitford(Dorothv Edwards '16), announce the birthof a son, Frank William, lanuary 18, 1922.ORGANIZATIONSThe Kindergarten-Primary Club washostess to the entire College of Educationat a Christmas party. In January theExecutive Committee entertained the Clubat Drexel House. Other parties planned area stunt party, a St. Patrick's dinner anddance at Ida Noyes, a beach party, and adinner at the Chicago Beach Hotel.(Continued on page 147")UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEThe art of the columnist seems to have-been developed strictly in America. Oneafter the other our American papers have-phoned down to the make-up room andhave given orders to reserve the third col-ume on the editorial page for "some newstuff." That same third column has produced some queer and delightful stuff.Think of the charming columnists we havehad in the scanty history of the column asan American newspaper institution. DonMarquis, B. L. T., Riquarius, Pierre Key,— you can count them by the score.Not the least clever of the whole lot isKeith Preston, '05, and present conductorof "The Periscope" in the Chicago DailyNews. In his latest thin sheaf of verses,flight "Splinters," (Doran) he displays aneat hand at turning rhyme, a quality ofhumor as rare as the much-discussed dayin June, and a sharp sense for literaryvalues. Preston is an Associate Professorof Latin and Greek at Northwestern University. If he can make the dead languagesas interesting as at least one of the liveones, I'll sign up for some courses withhim.Preston is a rhymster rather than a poet.He is no doubt aware of the fact and makesno pretensions to seriousness. The pityof it is that he may in time suffer the samefate as J. C. Squires, the talented editorof the London Mercury, who wrote humorous poems and parodies for so long thatnow the literati are afraid to take him seriously.Preston's explanation of the title of hisbook is as felicitious as anything in it:Know that our jeers and our applauseAre subject to unchanging laws;Dear reader, not by hit or missDo we impart the mitt or hiss.Rapt eyes we raise to the SublimeSoaring apart from age or time,But, when that monomaniac,Genius, assays an airy tack,Slips by the wing, and falls— poor cuss!Plumb down to the Ridiculous,Do we give way to silent tears;-'No, sir, we sprint for souvenirs.Where genius crashes down to earthWe pluck a splinter, sir, of mirth.I wonder if a genius has been called amonomaniac lately. The implication is asdelightful as it is true.Preston in two lines defines ;i humoristbetter than Webster could:He must not laugh ;it his own wheese:A snuff box has no right to sneeze.He is a skilful parodist, pointing the finger of their own shortcomings at some of the new poets with a gentle little verse.For instance Witter Bynner:I.Shall 1 make hayWhile the sun shines,Or wait for it to rainPitchforks?II.My mind is like a lightning rodErected to the pregnant cloudsOf inspiration.Strike, happy thought, strike!That I may run youInto the ground.That male Polly-Anna, Edgar Guest.gets it in the neck beautifully. "HeartBlobs" in the manner of Edgar, ends upsomething like this:If you would always have those spotsThat home ain't home without,Peed taffy to the little tots,Let sorghum stand about.For, folks, when all is done and said,I say, with father feeling.Home's home where happy kiddies spreadMolasses, floor to ceiling.There are more skilful parodies thatstamp Preston as a kind of an affinity toSquires in England. Yachel Lindsay, Edwin Arlington Robinson, Sara Teasdale(that one's a scream), the Georgians, andCarl Sandburg, all run the gamut of Preston's pen. And he gleans many a splinter.Everyone from Baudelaire to John V. A.Weaver (the sublime to the ridiculous, incidentally) has written about cats. Preston's contribution is up near the top. Hiseulogy to the animal of mystery will be myclosing note.1 do not think that I have seenA man oi $o aloof a mien,So hoity-toity and all thatAs an ordinary cat.Your cat will cotton come what hapFor lap and love to any chap,But canny cats love cream and liver.More fondly than the foolish giver.In poker, when some genius hatchedAn institution cold, detached,ldi.it takes with nor return nor pitv,He- called that .article a kitty.fail-waving cat- as Homer singsHave viewed Ihe tallest pomp of kingsBut nothing has transpired to proveI hat ever kin- a cat could move.Foiling some canine's foul attackA cat once arched her stately back.An .architect observed the pose;So our triumphal arch arose.(Robert P. Pollack, '24)WHEEL DAYS AT CHICAGO 147Ferris Wheel Days at Chicago(Continued from page 131)team under Mr. Stagg and Doctor Raycroftdid glorious work we thought. As I writethe U. of C. has defeated Princeton.No secret societies were allowed in theUniversity, and none appeared either amongmen or women during my day.I suppose that now the organization ofthe University is much more complete, butI do not think we missed this organizationsince we all felt ourselves a part of onebig family. I know quite positively that itwould not be possible for the present students to know the professors and heads ofdepartments as we knew them then. Norcan they now know Doctor Harper. Hewas really the great central figure during my days at the University. Ourconvocations were held in a tent, and I cansee him very clearly now and hear his voiceas he mentioned one after another and saidthat so and so had been raised from Associate Professorship to a Professorship, orfrom a Docentship to an Instructorship.Anyone who was present at these earlyconvocations can hear as I do his voice andintonation as he told us of the changes andpromotions. He was often required to goaway for several days, and he left behindhim lessons, and readings for his class:Eight hours for research; 4 hours for reading: 6 hours for writing, etc., until by actual count the accumulated hoursamounted up to a greater number than theentire time of his absence. He, himself, hadrecitations at seven in the morning, and hewas at his desk before any of his studentshad made their chilly way in the semi-duskof winter at that hour to Cobb Hall.The student body was wonderfully fine Ithink, owing in part to the fact that a greatmany ambitious people had been called fromtheir universities and colleges by the splendid promises of this new University. It ispossible, is it not, that pioneers are alwaysmore ardent than the later people who cantake advantage of earlier work? At anyrate, we were all very much in earnest aboutour work and our play, and we feel, 1 believe, in a peculiar sense that we had a partin the forming of the University.School of Education Organizations(Continued from page 145)The members of Phi Delta Kappa, attheir meeting, were the guests of Dean andMrs. Gray. Mr. Reavis of the UniversityHigh School gave a short talk on some ofthe research problems that certain men inthe field are attempting to solve. Air. W.W. Martin presented the results of an investigation of the five Missouri state normalschools. An extended period of refreshments and sociability followed the shortbusiness meeting.New!2|antKolorefci 1-Tteto PookofUmbersittp Scenes;Eighteen pages. White deckle-edged paper.Maroon lettering. White silk cord. 10x12.Beautiful for framing, Gift or [SouvenirPostpaid JpZ.1.5ftye SJmbersttp of Cfncago pookatore5802 Ellis AvenueTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINENEWS OFTHE CLASSESAND ASSOCIATIONSCollege Association ii'97 — Bowman C. Lingle's twentieth yearwith the Harris Trust & Savings Bank, ofwhich he is Vice-President, was celebratedrecently by a dinner at the Chicago Club.Ex. '06 — Clarence Dykstra was recentlyelected Executive Secretary of the Los Angeles City Club. Mr. Dykstra is unquestionably one of the outstanding figures in theUnited States in the field of Civic work.Ex. '07 — Evon Z. ("Skeeter") Vogt is nowliving at 13G8 Edgecliff Drive, Los Angeles,California.'08— Airs. E. G. Tacobson (Franc Delzell)is Director of the Italian Welfare League,345 Lexington Avenue. Xew7 York City.'OS — Luther D. Fernald is AdvertisingManager of the New York Evening Post.'09 — Rosemary Quinn returned recentlyfrom a trip to Europe, which included avisit to the battle areas of France. She wasaccompanied by her mother.UNIVERSITY COLLEGEThe downtown department ofThe University of Chicago116 So. Alichigan Avenuewishes the Alumni of the University and their friends to know thatit now offersEvening, Late Afternoon andSaturday GlassesTwo-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. '12 — Gwendolen Haste of Billings, Montana, won a prize offered by The Nation inits annual poetry contest, for her poem, "TheRanch in the Coulee."'15— Helen L. Drew, A. A!., Head of theEnglish Department of Rockford College,expects to conduct a student party to England in the summer.'15 — Genevieve Edmonds, who has beenwith the Curtis Publishing Company in Philadelphia, is at her home this year in Wausau,Wisconsin.'15 — Alax Miller is a salesman with theDashiell Motor Company, 2412 AlichiganAvenue, Chicago.'16— Louis J. Victor, J. D., '18, and PercyH. Wagner, '17, returned in December froma four months' tour of Europe. They wereaccompanied by Airs. Wagner and hermother.'IS— Olive Burchfiel, A. AI., 2303 DurantAvenue, Berkeley, California, is leaving inAlay for Europe. She will conduct a partyon a three months' tour.'19 — Leland B. Morgan is Executive Sec-retarv of The Lincoln School of Teachers'The EuropeanSummer SchoolA Si ummer course inHISTORY, ARCHAEOLOGY and ARTStudied on the spot underthe guidance ofUNIVERSITY SPECIALISTSDr. H. H. PowersDr. L. E. Lord .... Oberlin CollegeDr. Walter Miller - - - University of MissouriDr. Theodore Lyman Wright - - Beloit CollegeDr. Elizabeth Haight - - - Vassar Collegeand othersFIFTY SCHOLARSHIPSof $200 eachare offered in 1922 in connectionwith the above.The European Summer School costs no more thanan ordinary tour. It is more of an education thana year in the university. It excludes no legitimatetravel interest. Write for information toBUREAU OF UNIVERSITY TRAVEL3x Boyd Street Newton, Mass.OF THE CLASSES AND ASSOCIATIONS hoCollege, New York City, and Registrar ofChautauqua Summer Schools, Chautauqua,New York.'21 — Charles Breasted is in London atpresent and expects to spend several yearsabroad studying the history of the drama.His address is care Thomas Cook & Company, Ludgate Circus, London, England.«|,H— u— ■■—■•— »»—»m^hb— uu— nil— no— an— nn— nn iib— u«J»1 ]I C. and A. Association \| fXa— -■»— — nu— -»mb«^— uu— mm-— nu— — bb^^— bu— »«— — hm^— no-— mm— nu— — ntj»Our Personnel ManagersWhat is the personnel Manager's job?What will it be five years from now? —twenty-five years from now?The following C. & A. graduates engagedin personnel work make significant contributions for the solution of many of theseproblems:Helen A. Carnes, '15; Personnel Director, Metropolitan Building Company, 1301Fourth Avenue, Seattle, Washington.Ruth M. Dredge, '19; Educational Director, Kaufman's "The Big Store," FifthAvenue, Smithfield and Diamond Streets,Pittsburgh, Pa.N. G. MacLeod, '20; Reed-Prentice Company, Worcester, Massachusetts. February, 1919, to October, 1919: Assistant Director of Personnel and Plan Instructor,Montgomery Ward Company, Chicago, Illinois. June, 1919, to June, 1920: AssistantDirector of Modern Foremanship, LaSalleExtension University.Franklyn Meine, '17; 1919-1921 Department Head, Personnel Research, DennisonManufacturing Company, Framingham,Mass. Meine is now at the University"starting excavations on a Ph. D. in Economics."Helen R. Olson, '17; Joseph & Feiss Company, Cleveland, Ohio.D. R. Powers, '17; Western ElectricCompany, Chicago, Illinois.Ruth Reticker, '12; Employment andService Department, Joseph & Feiss Company, Cleveland, Ohio.F. W. Weakly, '14; General OperatingManager, Halsey, Stuart & Company,Chicago. (Mr. Weakly is, of course, Senior and Ranking Officers of C. & A.'s graduates in personnel work. His activities inand contributions to the field of personnelare so numerous that for the present purpose, they had to be abridged. Please excuse, Frank.)"Montgomery Ward & Co., five and one-half years in various capacities:1. Manager of the Efficient Department.2. Employment Manager.3. Assistant to General Superintendent.4. Superintendent of Offices. Victor Records—at—The Music ShopThere's a service and a courtesy represented here that youcannot get elsewhere. Nothing stiff or formal. Just ahomelike sort of room andsalespeople that you'll like.Get the habit from the folkswho buy their records herealways.It Does Make a DifferenceWhere You Buy Victor RecordsChas. M. BENT President™«MUSIC SHOP'-214-216 South Wabash Ave.(Near Adams Street)Harrison 4767THE 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 5336We Print {Efjc Umbergitp ot Crjicago Jflaga^inecan and inspect Make a printing Connectionwith a Specialist and a Large, Absolutely RELIABLE Printing House3 CATALOGUEandnniMTrnCE publication!Oneofthelartfeat and m OScomplete Printint? plants in th<United States Printing and Advertising Advisersand the Cooperatice and Clearing Housefor Catalogues and PublicationsLet us estimate on your next printing orderPrinting 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 5 General Service Manager for Factories.6. Director of Personnel and Expense.7. Chairman of the Industrial RelationsCommittee."In 1917 1 was with the Council of National Defense in its industrial service relations for six weeks on special work. In1918 I spent ten weeks with the EmergencyFleet Corporation in Industrial RelationsDepartment in advisory capacity."Later in 1918 I spent five months in theWar Department Storage Division as assistant chief of storage administrative division in executive charge of personnel andgeneral administrative work."I have lectured frequently at Northwestern University, University of Chicago, LaSalle Extension University, Western Efficiency Society, Executives' Club of Chicago, Employment Managers' Association,at various conventions and other miscellaneous gatherings."Contributions have been made to theAnnals of the American Academy of Political and Social Science, System Magazine,Factory Magazine, Manufacturers' News,100 per cent, and others."Further, I am joint author of a littlevolume on 'Employment Problems andEmploye Relations,' and engaged at thepresent time in preparing a book on 'Personnel' for a large eastern publisher."I might add that in my present work asgeneral operating manager for Halsey.Stuart & Company, I am engaged in whatone might say 'applied personnel.' In fact,1 consider any man in an executive capacityis involved in some form of personnel management, at least I have found it so."Commerce and Administration alumnihave reported changes as follows, duringthe past month:Dolores B. Keeling, Ph.B. '21, has leftMandel Brothers to go to Western ElectricCompany, where she is doing statisticalwork.Floyd G. Dana, Ph.B. '21, has taken aposition as junior accountant with Ernst &Ernst, Chicago.K. D. Hemens, Ph.B. '21 continues in theemploy of the Washington Park NationalBank, Chicago, where he had worked forsome time previous to receiving his degreeErnest Sulkers, Ph.B. '21, is with theHolland Furnace Company, Holland, Michigan.David Adler, Ph.B,. '21, has accepted aposition as Secretary to \Y. F. Hotchkiss.Director of the National Industrial 'Federation of Clothing Manufacturers.OF THE CLASSES AND ASSOCIATIONS 151.„*Divinity Association jDivinity Alumni MeetingThere will be a meeting of the alumni ofthe Divinity School living in and aboutChicago, Monday, February 20, at the Morrison Hotel. The luncheon at 12:30, willbe followed by two or three short talks anda conference. It is hoped that Dr. Shannonof Central Church will be one of the speakers. All alumni and former students of theDivinity School are invited to this meeting".Reservations should be made with the secretary, G. C. Crippen, LTniversity of Chicago,telephone Hyde Park 3068, before Saturday,February 18.'03 — Richard E. Sayles, who was for sometime located in Duluth, Minn., and laterserved as director of social welfare workwith the Dort Automobile Mfg. Co., is nowpastor of the First Baptist Church of AnnArbor, Michigan.'05 — William T. Paullin, Jr., formerlypastor of the South Baptist Church, Milwaukee, is now doing work in the LawSchool.'08 — William J. Peacock until recentlypastor at Lewisburg, Pa., is now doing social welfare work in connection with a largemanufacturing company in Green Bay,Wis.'09 — Professor Joseph AI. Artman, of theDivinity School, will spend a few days thelatter part of February organizing a schoolof religious education in connection with tin-cooperative wrork of churches and universityat Ann Arbor,. Michigan.'12 — Alonzo R. Stark is now pastor of theFirst Baptist Church, Cambridge, Ohio.'12 — Guy C. Crippen has been supplyingthe Eastern Avenue Baptist Church, Joliet,since October.'16— Professor A. W. Slaten, of the V. M.C. A. College, Chicago, is the author of abook entitled "What Jesus Taught," whichwill be published this spring by the LTniversity of Chicago Press.Ex- W. F. Bostick, whho has been doingwork at the Divinity School, has accepted acall to the First Baptist Church of LaPorte, Indiana, and will begin work at once. The First National BankOF CHICAGOand its affiliated institution, theFirst Trust and SavingsBankoffer a complete, convenient and satisfactoryfinancial service inCommercial BankingForeign ExchangeTravellers ChequesDepartment for LadiesInvestment BondsReal Estate Mortgagesand CertificatesSavings DepartmentTrust DepartmentThe stock of both banks is owned by the samestockholders. Combined resources exceed$330,000,000Northwest CornerDearborn and Monroe StsChicago JTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEDO YOUR BANKINGWITHA ClearingHouse BankUNIVERSITYSTATE BANK1354 East Fifty-Fifth Street"CORNKR RIDGEWOOD" •t** ■ BB^— BBDocDoctors1 Association— •*'99— Warren P. Behan, '94, D.B. '97, hasbeen appointed Professor of Bible ReligiousEducation in Ottawa University, Ottawa,Kansas.'00 — Annie Marion MacLean, Ph.M. '97,has completed her new book, "Some Problems of Reconstruction," which is publishedby A. C. McClurg & Company in their National Social Science Series.'00 — Rolvix Harlan, D.B. '03, has hadmany calls to deliver lectures on Europe'scondition since his return from an extendedtrip abroad in the interest of the WorldBrotherhood Movement. Three subjectsdiscussed by him are, "Can Europe Turn theCorner?", "Christianity in Europe," "Religion in England."'11 — "Science and Common Sense in Working with Men" is the title of a book published by The Ronald Press, of which AlaryHolmes Stevens Hayes is co-author.'12 — Clyde R. Brooks is Dean of the Medical School of the University of Alabama,University, Alabama.'15 — Walter S. Monroe was promoted thebeginning of the school year to a Professorship in Education, and was made Director ofC~Let Fatima smokerstell you"Nothing elsewill do"FATIMACIGARETTESLiggett Sc Myers Tobacco Co.OF THE CLASSES AND ASSOCIATIONS 153the Bureau of Educational Research of theUniversity of Illinois.'16 — Martin Sprengling, Assistant Professor in the Divinity School, LTniversity of Chicago, spent the Autumn quarter in Germany.He obtained photographs of valuable Arabicmanuscripts for use in his projected editionof a newly revised text of a well-knownArabic document.'16— William LeRoy Hart, '13, S.M. '14,Associate Professor of Mathematics at theUniversity of Minnesota, has recently published two papers, one in the Bulletin of theAmerican Mathematical Society and theother in the Journal of the American WaterWorks Association. The latter is a discus-'sion of the probability curve in its application to various forms of statistics.'20 — The committee deciding the merits ofthe essays presented in the 1921 contest forthe prizes offered by Hart, Schaffner &Marx, awarded the first prize of one thousand dollars to Hazel Kyrk, '10, AssistantProfessor of Economics, Oberlin College,1913-18. Miss Kyrk's study was entitled"A Theory of Consumption." Mollie RayCarroll, '11, A.M. '15, Ph.D. '20, was givenHonorable Mention for a study, "The Attitude of the American Federation of LaborToward Legislation and Politics."t*B_n_I»_||__ ||__||l— ■■_ ill— M— ■■ D« nu II nn n»f«Law School Association j»+A New Honor for Dean HallJames Parker Hall, Dean of the LawSchool, was elected president of the Association of American Law Schools at its recent annual meeting in Chicago. Recentlyalso Dean Hall was elected a trustee forthree years of Cornell University, of whichhe is an alumnus. He is also a director ofthe American Judicature Society.Warren E. Bull, J. D. '21, is practicingwith Frank H. Hayes, Baum Building,Morris, Illinois.William P. Butler has offices at 608 M.B. A. Building, Mason City, Iowa.Arthur O. Frazier, J. D. '21, is practicingwith W. F. Carey, Millikin Building, Decatur, Illinois.William H. Haynes, J. D. '21, has openedan office at Suite 604, 184 West Washington St., Chicago, 111.Walther Lieber, J. D. '19, is a memberof the partnership of Jones, Hammond &Jones. 306 Odd Fellow Building, Indianapolis, Indiana.Charles A. Logan, J. D. '18, is AssistantAttorney to the General Counsel of theIllinois Bell Telephone Company, withoffices at 212 West Washington St., Chicago, Illinois.Jesse P. Marshall, J. D. '14, is practicingin the Frances Building, Sioux City, Iowa. This Bookanswers these questionsauthoritativelyPage"What Is a Bond?*' .... , 5"Who Buy Bonds?" , s"How Much Will a Bond Cost Me?" %"How Is Bond Interest Collected?" T"How and to What Extent Can a Bondholder BorrowMoney, Using His Bonds as Security?" 7"Is It Necessary to Hold Bonds until Maturity ioOrder to Realize the Cash Invested in Them?" 9"How Are Bond Yields Figured?" . . ] g-'Is It Advisable to Register Bonds?" lo"How Can I Purchase Bonds, Paying for Them inPartial Payments?" iqMs There Any Advantage in Buying Bonds WhichAre Listed on the Exchanges?" l|i'lf Alt Your Bonds Are Safe, Why Do Some Yield 4%and Others 6%?" "12(How Are Shipments and Out-of-Town DeliveriesHandled?" 13''What Advantages Have Bonds at Compared to —1. Stocks? .' 137. Mortgages? _ ..'..„.. 143. Bank Deposits?" 14.■What Bonds Are Best Suited to the Investment of—1. Trust Funds?. ;,. .;.... , 1$7. Business Reserves? ».. ...... .. . , , 153. Individual Funds? . ... . «*...».,, 15Trom Whom Shall I Buy My Bonds?". ~», : . . 16lond Terms Defined ^_ „ „ 17.21fcdex.^. .. _. , 4 .. . . _,„... 23 Mail This Coupon Halsey, Stuart & Co.209 South La Salle StreetWithout obligation, please send me bookletUC-2, described above, also list and details ofbond offerings of types checked as follows:□ Government □ Railroad□ Municipal D Industrial□ Power and LightZAfame Street.City.HALSEY, STUART & CO.INCORPORATED209 S. La Salle St., ChicagoTelephone Wabash 6900Chicago New YorkDetroit Milwaukee BostonSt. Louis PhiladelphiaMinneapolisTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINEHENRY M. ADKINSON, *97MINING ENGINEERWALKER BANK BLDG., SALT LAKE CITY, yTAHProfitable 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"RALPH C. MANNING, '00, J.D. '03Realtor and Insurance BrokerSpecialist in Dupage Count)' PropertiesSuburban to ChicagoTown and Country HomesAmong Beautiful SurroundingsWrite or Phone For AppointmentsOr Call at Office at210 West Liberty Drive Phone: 195Wheaton, Illinois"If you Wcre'nt born in Dupage County, sec to itthat your children arc"James M. Sheldon/03INVESTMENTSWithBartlett, Frazier Co.Ill W. Jackson Blvd.Wabash 2310Paul H. Davis &©ompangMembers Chi ) Stock ExchangeWe are anxious to serve you inyour selection of high grade investments. We pecia ize inlisted and unlisted stocks andbonds — quotations on request.PAUL H. DAVIS. '11.RALPH W. DAVIS, '16N.Y. Life Bldg.— CHICAGO— State 6860 J School of Education j1 7'07— Mrs. Wyrnan, Cert. (Ruth Parke) isliving in Perryton, Ochiltree Co., Texas.'08— Maude II. Wolcott, Ed. B., teachesmathematics in the McKinley Junior HighSchool at Racine, Wisconsin.'10— Charles J. Yule, Ph.B., has beenPrincipal of the Longfellow School, Osh-kosh, Wis., since 1915.'11 — Wilfred G. Binnewies, A. M., is Superintendent of Schools at Springer, NewAlexico.'11 — Mrs. Katherine Forster Roberts, A.M., is Dean of Women and Asst. Professorof English in Alma College, Alma, Mich.'12 — Mary E. Chaney, S. B., is a visitingnurse with the Visiting Nurse Association,104 S. Alichigan Ave., Chicago.'14— Mollie A. Peterson, Ph.B., may beaddressed at 524 Highland Ave., Greensboro,N. C. She is in the Home Economics Department of the State College for Womenin Greensboro.'15 — Oscar F. Munson, A. M., as Superintendent of Consolidated Schools, Roswell,N. M., has been organizing consolidatedschools in the upper part of Pecas Valley.'16 — Elizabeth D. Benham, S. B., is connected with the LT. S. Department of Laborat Washington as Special Agent of theWomen's Bureau.'16 — Herbert D. Fillers. S. B.. formerlyof Bonham, now Superintendent of Schoolsat Corsicana, Texas, is a member of theState Free Textbook Commission.'17— L. E. Blanch, A. M., is Specialist inLand-Grant College Statistics with the Bureau of Education, Washington, D. C.'17 — Ruth E. DeGroot, Ph.B., is GeneralSecretary, V. W. C. A., Bluefield, W. Ya.Box 4f>2.'17 — Audrey E. Tanzey, Cert., is Asst.Principal of The Lake School, Milwaukee,Wis.'18 — Yervant H. Basmadiian. A. M.,teaches special subjects in the public schoolsof Detroit, Michigan.'18— Ethel Beadles, Ph.B.. has been connected with the Home Economics Extension Service ot' Pennsylvania State Collegesince June, 1921.'is— Alice H. Lund. A. M.. is Principal ofthe Training School. Humboldt StateTeachers College, Areata. California.'18 — Marjorie Parker, Cert., formerlycritic teacher in the School of Education, isnow teaching in the Kindergarten-PrimaryDepartment ol the Fairfax School, ClevelandI [rights, Ohio.'19 — Gladys Lyon, Cert., is a kindcr-garten teacher in the schools of Ft. Dodge,low.a. Address: 215 North 12th street.OF THE CLASSES'19 — Minnie M. Sweets, PhB., is teachingEnglish in the Central High School, Tulsa,Oklahoma.'19— Russell L. Wise, A. M., is Director,Bureau of Research, Public Schools, Kansas City, Kansas.'20 — Nellie E. Jones, Ph.B., is Principal ofthe Lincoln Junior High School, Beloit,Wisconsin.'20 — Stephen E. Smith, S. B., is Professorof Rural Education, State Teachers College, Kirksville, Missouri.'20— Mrs. Vernon, Ph.B. (Jessica J. Millard), is living at 616 N. 16th street, Boise,Idaho.'21 — Beulah J. Chamberlain, Ph.B., teachesart and mechanical drawing in the BowenHigh School, Chicago.'21 — Evelyn Findley, Cert., is a kindergarten teacher in the public schools of SacCity, Iowa.'21 — Ellen Gleason, Ph.B., is a teacher inthe Havlicek School of Berwyn, 111.'21 — Lucius O. McAfee, A. M., is Director, Training School, State NormalSchool, Minot, North Dakota.'21— Mary L. Wisner, Ph.B., is HomeEconomics teacher in the High School atRockford, 111.WHITE 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. ROCKEFELLER AND ASSOCIATIONS 155The 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 P. Borland Charles L. HutchinsonEdward B. Butler John J. MitchellBenjamin Carpenter Martin A. RyersonClyde M. Carr J. Harry SelzHenry P. Crowell Edward A. SheddErnest A. Hamill Robert J. ThorneEdmund D. Hulbert Charles H. WackerForeign Exchange Letters of CreditCable TransfersSavings Department, James K. Calhoun, Mgr.3% Paid on Savings DepositsTHE UNIVERSITY OFSPALDINGFOR SPORTWherever they play —Athletes, Sportsmen and Sportswomen know the unquestionableQuality and practical Design ofSpalding Sportwear and Sport-gear.Forty-eight stores are preparedto supply your every sport needA. G. SPALDING & BROS.211 So. State StreetChicago, 111.Stores in all other principal citiesIf it's supplies you want,SEE THESouth Side Automobile Supply Co.DISTRIBUTORSOLDFIELD TIRESMonogramMobile andVeedol Oils5332 LAKE PARK AVE.Phone Hyde Park 1989 CHICAGO MAGAZINEAlumni Affairs(Continued from page 129)Denver Club Holiday PartyA Holiday Party on December 30th wasgiven by Mr. Frederick Sass (Ph.B. '01),and Mrs. Sass (Ph.B. '03, Edith Shaffer)of Denver, at their home, 624 Steele Street,to the University of Chicago people, andtheir "lady friends," in town. Through themanagement of Mr. Sass, who has been"regional" President for several years,there has come to be a Chicago coterie offriends, who really enjoy a social hour together. Mr. Sass also introduced to hisguests Mr. Frank H. Cheley, a socialwrorker among boys and for boys' organizations; Mr. Cheley gave an instructiveaddress on the importance of looking afterthe interests of our boys in the "teen" age,and younger.In this connection it may be said thatthere are quite a few boys in Denver whoseparents are graduates of the University ofChicago, and whose parents are now interested in the "boy" problem. Mr. andAirs. Sass have two fine lads, who withtheir father and mother are much interested in astronomy and the stars atpresent.There has been a feeling for some timethat the Rocky Mountain Group needed amore stable organization, and at this meeting Mr. Sass named a committee to workout some plan.After refreshments and cordial exchangeof New Year wishes, the party bade theirkind hosts adieu.Mrs. Ella R. M. Milligan, '06.New York Alumni LuncheonThe New York Alumni Club entertainedPresident Judson during his visit to New-York in January, at a luncheon given atthe Midday Club, 45 Broad Street, onThursday, January 19. About forty alumniattended. The luncheon was in charge ofLawrence J. MacGregor, '16, secretary ofthe Club.In his talk to the alumni President Judson dwelt on the general athletics policiesof the western conference universities. Hisremarks were of great interest to all present, and the meeting was an enthusiasticexpression of loyalty to Chicago. President Judson left New York that afternoonto attend the meeting of the Central OhioAlumni Club at Columbus, on January 20.On his visit to New York in February, itis planned to have him address our newlyorganized New York Alumnae Club.NOTES— DANTE ANNIVERSARY 157Chicagoans at Dante Anniversary(Continued from page 133)After Ravenna came Venice, and thereour exciting trip to the Dolomites, wherewe went from Cortina in freight cars up,up, up the mountains, where no tourist hadbeen since 1914. We saw here many tracesof war — little villages in which every househad been bombed — barbed wire entanglements — roads cut right through deep forestsand going straight up apparently to the sky.It was no wonder the few Italians at Innichen were glad to receive us, having beencut off so long from intercourse with theworld. After the Dolomites, in rapid succession came the Italian Lakes, Switzerland, and Paris. From Paris a party oftwenty flew to London and brought "backto the more earth-bound many thrillingtales. We came home hoping that this wasonly the first of many such journeys, forwe know that this one, superficial as it mayseem, has awakened in us a more intelligentinterest in the Italian people, and a widersympathy in the problems now confrontingthem.Irene L. Carter,Dean of Women for the Italy Trip.Earle A. Shilton, '14REAL ESTATEUPPER MICHIGAN AVENUE BUSINESSAND FACTORY PROPERTY637 No. Michigan Ave. Superior 74George S. Lyman, '15ARTISTROGERS & COMPANYTwentieth and CalumetTelephone Calumet 5620Charles E. Brown, ' 1 3Eldredge & CharyGeneral Insurance, Fidelity and Surety BondsInsurance Exchange Bldg., ChicagoTelephone Wabash 1240John J. Cleary, Jr., '14ELDREDGE & CLEARYGeneral InsuranceFidelity & Surety BondsInsurance Exchange BuildingTel. Wabash 1240 Chicago BOOKSOld and NewThe best of the new booksand a complete line of schooland college text books.Wrik us for the book y°u want.WOODWORTH'SBOOK STORESV. A. WOODWOPTH. '06. ProprietorUniversity Book Store, 1311 E. 57th St.Hyde Park Book Store, - 1540 E. 63rd StreetEnglewood Book Store, 6212 Stewart AvenueOur new "Loop^Store"112 So. Wabash Ave., (near Monroe St.)Telephone'Dearborn 2259The ordirs of Teachers and Libraries SolicitedShop PhoneMidway 6036 Res. PhoneMidway 7865Hyde Park Auto andMachine WorksG. ROCKEFELLER, Prop.1516-18-20 East 54th Place,near Lake Park Ave.Wrecking ServiceDay and Nigh tRepairing— Overhauling — CarbonRemoved — Second Hand CarsTHE UNIVERSITY OFC. F. Axelson, 07SPECIAL AGENTNorthwestern Mutual Life Insurance Co.900 The RookeryTelephone Wabash I 800Tel. Wabash 3720BRADFORD GILL, MOINSURANCE 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 5000John A. Logan, '21Investment SecuritieswithI I. M. BYLLESBY & COMPANY208 So. La Sail. St. Wabash 0820 CHICAGO MAGAZINE*._„ — . .. . ._..—. _. — .. —Marriages, Engagements,Births, Deaths.Caroline L. Maddocks (Jane Eddington ofThe Chicago Tribune) A.M. '96, to Oscar C.Beard, January 21, 19:22. At home, 1368East Fifty-seventh Street, Chicago.Sidney A. Portis, 'J'), to Ruth Simansky,September 4, 1921. At home, 718 East Fiftieth Place, Chicago.Elizabeth E. Rubinkam, ex. '18, to VernonDavid Beatty, ex. '19, January 21, 1922. Athome. 6021 Kimbark Avenue, Chicago.Thomas G. Phillips, Ph.D. '18, to Genevieve Kirkbride, instructor in The School ofEducation of The University of Chicago.December 26, 1921. At home, 14.86 HunterAvenue, Columbus, Ohio.William H. Weathersby, Ph.D. '19, to EllaConerly, of Tylertown, Mississippi, December 27, 1921. At home, Clinton, Mississippi.John E. Joseph, '20, to Lorene ElizabethWinn, January 28, 1922. At home, 9325Yanderpoel Avenue, Chicago.Hamer Herschel Jamieson, '21, to HazelBeatrice Kendall, January 28, 1922, in Pasadena, California. At home after July 1,4.". 10 Woodlawn Avenue, Chicago.Elizabeth P. Stone, ex. '21, to LolvilleJackson, '21, December 20, 1921. At home,siifi N. Michigan Avenue. Chicago.Ruth Lovett, ex. '21, to John Ashenhurst,ex. '21, January 7, 1922. At home. .")42Universitv Avenue, Chicago.IBirtfjsTo Dr. and Mrs. Willi. tm Maccani (EdnaMae Bonfield) 'in, of Ironwood, Michigan, ason, William Bonfield, December ;;0. 1921.To John Edgcworth, ex. 'IT, and Mrs.Edgeworth, a daughter, Patricia, September15, 1921.To Mr. ami Mrs. Moncriert H. Spear (LoisSutherland) '15, of Xew York City, a son,Moncrieff Johnston. September 24, 1021.To John G. Sinclair, '11. and Mrs. Sinclair(Margaret Hancock) '10, of Grand Forks,Xorth Dakota, a son, John G. Jr., December25, 1921.To Eugene B. Palton, A.M. '08, Ph.D. '00,and Mrs. Patton, of Albany. Xew York, adaughter, Lama Elizabeth, September 4,1921".BcatfjsViscount James Bryce, LL.D. '07, former\mbassador of Great Britain to the UnitedSlates, author of "The American Commonwealth" and other noted works, January 23,1922, in England, The University conferredi he honorary degree upon AmbassadorBryce when he was Convocation Orator.UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO MAGAZINE 159Why 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., Boston1251 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 Agency33rd YearFREE Registration MINNEAPOLIS- Globe BuildingKANSAS CITY, MO.-N. Y. Life Bldg.CHICAGO— Steinway HallNEW YORK— Flatiron BuildingBALTIMORE-1 10 E. Lexington Street Vacancies in Co,,e§es and Pub,ic Schoo,s £? A^waTu ^[m^uAf^CHICAGO, 64 East Van Buren St. SPOKANE. WASH. Chamber of Com-COLUMBUS, 0.— Ferris Building Phone Harrison 1277 merce BuildingThe Yates-Fisher Teacher's AgencyPAUL YATES, Manager620 South Michigan Avenue - - ChicagoOther Offices:91 1-12 Broadway Bldg.. Portland. Oregon 722 Stahlman Bldg.. Nashville. Tenn.TEACHERS Eventually you'll join our Exchange.Because we successfully promoteTeachers to Better Positions.FREE ENROLLMENT — ALL OFFICES — REGISTER NOWWESTERN TEACHERS' EXCHANGECHICAGO, ILL.Peoples Gas Bldg. DENVER, COLO.Gas & Electric Bldg. MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.The Plymouth Bldg. BERKELEY, CALIF.Berkeley Bank Bldg.CHICAGO MAGAZINE160 THE UNIVERSITYNews of the Quadrangles(Continued from page 136)The annual Interfraternity Dance, January13, was the month's chief social event, whichwas interspersed with class dances andsenior dinners. An Ice Carnival, January28, on Woodlawn Field, drew some undergraduates. Meanwhile the Military Sciencedepartment was organizing a drill batteryfor "all University functions." The "Cap andGown" is slowly going to press; various fraternities and clubs went through theiryearly initiation ceremonies for the benefitof chosen freshmen — and flunk notices forthe first five weeks of the Winter Quarterhave appeared. There are attractions forthose of every taste.Harry Bird, Jr., '22.Contributions Invited for Portrait of Professor Albert A. MichelsonAll former students and other friends ofProfessor Albert A. Michaelson are invitedto contribute toward a fund for having aportrait of Professor Michelson painted, tobe placed ultimately in the permanent collection of University portraits in Hutchinson Hall. If a sufficient sum can be raised,Mr. Ralph Clarkson, who has painted severalportraits now in Hutchinson Hall, willundertake the commission. Checks orpledges should be sent in this month, finalpayment to be made by October 1, 1922.They may be mailed either to Mr. HenryG. Gale, Chairman, Faculty Exchange, University of Chicago, or to any member of thefollowing committee: John M. Coulter,James Parker Hall, Preston Kyes, FrankR. Lillie, Leon C. Marshall, Eliakim H.Moore, Andrew C. McLaughlin, DavidAllan Robertson, Rollin D. Salisbury, WalterSargent, Albion W. Small, Julius Stieglitz. SPECIAL INTENSIVE COURSEGiven quarterly (April, July,October, January) open touniversity graduates and undergraduates only.Bulletin on this and other courseson request.MOSER SHORTHAND COLLEGE116 S. Michigan Ave. Randolph 4347PAUL MOSER, Ph. B., J. D.EDNA M. BUECHLER, A. B.Fresh beef cannotbe held for priceadvancesSwift 6k Company's 1922 Year Booktells why. Your copy is ready.Do You Know —That your meat supply does not dependentirely upon the packers ?That the great beef markets lie hundredsof miles from the great live stock producingsections ?That fresh beef cannot be held for priceadvances ?What beef cuts are popular ?Why certain cuts cost more than others ?Whether wholesale meat prices have declined as live stock values dropped ?How wide is the packer's market ?How meat and meat products are distributed to the world ?How management and employe keep intouch with each other's problems ?* * *A vital presentation of these big facts in thepacking industry, as they affect your dailylife, is made in the new Swift & Company1922 Year Book.Send for the book; read it; it is a revealingdocument; it is yours for the asking.Address Swift & Company4273 Packers Avenue, Union Stock YardsChicago, 111.Swift & Company, U. S. A.founded 1868A nation-wide organization owned by morethan 40,000 shareholdershave 57,000 College Menenrolled in theAlexander Hamilton Institute?THE President of thelargest institution of itskind in America — a manstill in his forties — wascommenting on his ownexperience in business."When I graduated from college I supposed I was equippedwith the training necessary tobusiness success," he said."As a matter of fact I hadnothing more than a bare foundation. I discovered that facteven in my first job, and forweeks I spent my evenings in anight school trying to masterthe elements of cost-finding andaccountancy."Later as I made my way uptoward executive positions Ifound I needed to know thefundamentals of sales and merchandising, of advertising andfactory management, of officeorganization and corporationfinance."These I picked up from booksas best I could. Probably mycollege training made it easierfor me to acquire them; but thecollege training alone certainlywas not an adequate preparationfor business in my case. I doubtif it is for any man."More than 155,000 menin 11 yearsThe Alexander Hamilton Insti-tutte was not founded earlyenough to be of service to thisman; but it grew out of an appreciation of the needs of menof just this type. In the eleven years of its existence the Institute has enrolledmore than 155,000 men who aretoday making more rapid progress in business as a result ofits training.Of these 155,000 no less than57,000 are graduates of collegesand universities.This is the Institute's markof distinction — that its appealis to the unusual man. It hasonly one Course, embracing thefundamentals underlying allbusiness, and its training fits aman for the sort of executivepositions where demand alwaysoutruns supply. achieves this splendid result,that its training is practical andimmediately applicable to theproblems of every business,the records of 155,000 businessmen, in every kind of business,prove.At least you will wantthe factsEvery college man in businessis interested in business training.He is interested in it either as afactor in his own progress; or asa factor in the progress of theyounger men associated withhim, who are constantly turningto him for advice.The splendid privilege ofsaving wasted yearsOne of the tragedies of thebusiness world is that so manycollege men spend so many ofthe best years of their lives indoing tasks which they know arebelow their real capacities.It is the privilege of theInstitute to save those wastedyears — to give a man in theleisure moments of a few monthsthe working knowledge of the variousdepartments ofmodern businesswhich would ordinarily take himyears to acquire.That the Institute's ModernBusi-ness Course andService actually To put all the facts regardingthe Modern Business Courseand Service in convenient formthe Alexander Hamilton Institute has prepared a 120-pagebook, entitled "Forging Aheadin Business." It tells conciselyand specifically what the Courseis and what it has done for othermen. There is a copy of thisbook free for every college manin business; send for your copytoday.Alexander Hamilton Institute375 Astor Place, New York City ^^Send me "Forging Ahead in Business"which I may keep without obligation.Name BusinessAddress Print h$r*BusinessPosition ..Canadian Address, C.P.R. Building, Toronto: Australian Address, 42 Hunter Street, SydneyCopyright, IQ22> Alexander Hamilton Institutewith the old-On with the newOur shelves are about cleanedout of our winter stuff and arefilling up fast with the new goodsfor Spring.Stocks have melted pretty fastunder the low prices of our sale,but there are still a number ofodds and ends left that offerany young man a fine chance to"stock up/'But you should see the new thingswe have !At Both StoresDETROITMILWAUKEEMINNEAPOLISTWO CHICAGO STORESMichigan Avenue at Monroe StreetHotel Sherman