f. "2. *?,The University of Chicagomagazine October 1965mTHEUNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOLIBRARYThe University of Chicago magazineOctober 1965Volume LVIII, number 1Published since 1907 byTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGOALUMNI ASSOCIATIONPhilip C. White, '35, PhD'38PrésidentC. Ranlet LincolnDirector of Alumni AffairsConrad KulawasEditorTHE ALUMNI FUNDFred Kramer, '22ChairmanHarry ShollDirectorREGIONAL REPRESENTATIVESDavid R. Leonetti20 West 43rd StreetNew York, New York 10036PEnnsylvania 6-0747Marie Stephens1195 Charles StreetPasadena, California 91103Sycamore 3-4545Mary Leeman420 Market Street, Room 146San Francisco, California 94111YUkon 1-1180Published monthly, October throughJune, by The University of ChicagoAlumni Association, 5733 UniversityAvenue, Chicago, Illinois 60637.Annual subscription price, $5.00.Second class postage paid at Chicago,Illinois. ©Copyright 1965 TheUniversity of Chicago Magazine.Ail rights reserved. Advertisingrates on request. 2 The Critical Spiritby Edward H. Levi6 1965 Reunion16 The Comparative Education Center18 Quadrangle News22 Sportshorts23 Archives24 Profiles26 Club News28 Alumni News37 Memorials40 University CalendarPhotography crédits: United Press International— page 17; Stan Karter— front cover, page 15, rightside of page 14; David Windsor— inside front cover, pages 3, 6-13, 16, 19, 22, left side of page 14.Ine Criticai 5pintby Edward H. LeviJLhis is a time for congratulations. We are proud of you.There is even a certain amount of envy in this édifice as wethink of your future. The degrees to be conferred today byPrésident Beadle represent a hope for further work to bedone, for a deepening of understanding, and for that servicewhich cornes from those specially endowed and trained. Itrust you carry within yourself, in response to thèse expecta-tions, the proper mixture of confidence and anxiety.It is the University which brings us together. Each of ushas been touched and changed by the expériences of thisplace. We do not ail share the same values. The skills whichhâve been perfected hère vary enormously. Yet the powerof this institution — because of its restless, critical spirit, itshospitaîity to many cultures, the supremacy which it givesto the intellectual disciplines, the récognition it asks forexcellence — compels a unity among us.It is a tribute to the founders of this University that theinstitution they created is now so much taken for granted.When it was organized, almost 75 years ago, it was a newkind of institution, borrowing from the structure and aimsof German and English universities, joining the gentîemanlytradition of zeal for good works of the New England collèges with the confidence and brashness of the Middle West."No épisode," a récent study of' American higher éducationdéclares, "was more important in shaping the outlook andexpectations of American higher éducation during thoseyears than the founding of The University of Chicago, oneof those events in American history that brought into focusthe spirit of an âge." The création began and continued asone of the leading universities of the world. A national sur-vey in 1925 placed this University as first in its graduatedepartments, followed by Harvard, Columbia, Wisconsinand Yale. During that period, as another commentator hasrecently written, "The University of Chicago . . . was un-questionably the greatest single University, department fordepartment, school for school, that this country has seen."JLhis University did not create itself. It did not corne intobeing spontaneously. It was not the God-given right of therégion to hâve it. Many forces and groups made it possible.But thèse were effective because of the leadership of JohnD. Rockefeller and William Rainey Harper. This was nota reluctant partnership. Without this partnership, this Uni versity, as we know it, would not exist. The course ofAmerican éducation would hâve been différent. Harper andRockefeller were joined by other leaders; by teachers andscholars whose later careers would justify the confidenceplaced in them. Ail realized they could not take the existence of the University for granted, for it was to be the workof their hands. Men do make a différence. And, if I maybe excused for saying so — since it runs contrary to one ofthe many contradictory thèmes of American folklore —so does money, creatively given and creatively used.The décisions made in those early years and so oftenmagnificently reaffirmed hâve fixed the character of thisinstitution. Harper's innovations gave the University multiple functions, but he created one university, graduate andundergraduate, although Harper was told the mixture wouldnot work; always interdisciplinary, never as much as wesay, but more than we hâve a right to expect. There neverwas any doubt of the importance of teaching. Never anydoubt of the duty to investigate and to speak out. At bottomthere was a religions faith, which because of the spirit ofthe times converted itself into a belief in the mission ofthe human mind to understand the universe and the civiliza-tions of mankind, and to transmit that understanding bothto the élite and to the unenlightened. The mission wasdeemed sufficiently important to justify what appeared tobe arrogance. At many times and in many ways this hasbeen an embattled institution, regarded as too libéral bysome, too conservative by others, and unsettling by many.For the most part this has not been a quiet place.You may say this is a view of history through tintedglasses, and, of course, it is. There was a time, for example,approximately 40 years ago, when the University Senatesuggested a limitation on undergraduate instruction because of the greater importance of the University's graduateand professional work, and when, as a later dean of theCollège described it, "undergraduate work was grossly neg-lected . . . the Collège came to be regarded by some membersof the famiîy as an unwanted, ill-begotten brat that shouldbe disinherited." But this period was followed by one ofthe most courageous, influential, and far-reaching effortsto re think the fundamentals of a collège éducation, and tochange both the materials and methods of instruction. Thefact is that the basic libéral arts programs in most collègeshâve been influenced by the Chicago experiment of manyyears ago. Chicago has been an innovator at ail levels of2higher éducation. Its research has prodded the growth ofalmost every stratégie field of knowledge. At the fréquentcost of popularity, it has stood for intellectual freedom. Andhowever irritating the neweomer may hâve been, the standards of éducation in innumerable institutions hâve beenhelped by its présence.Between 1950 and 1955, the University went through amost difficult period. There was a grimness to the neighbor-hood and to the campus; both were considered doomed bymany. The crime rate in the police district became thehighest in the city. On top of this, gifts and income declinedby more than a million dollars annually. This came at atime when the buildings, libraries, and laboratories of theUniversity, as is still the case, were inadéquate because ofappropriate prior choices to maintain salaries, fellowships,and scholarships over the need for bricks and mortar. Theregular académie budget was severely eut. In 1953, thebudget eut was more than nine per cent. There was a flightof faculty from the University reminiscent in reverse ofHarper's raids which originally had established Chicago.It was extremely difficult to make replacements. At a timewhen the University should hâve been building on strength,it found itself in a fight to stay alive. Enrollment in theentire University declined from 8,500 in 1947 to 4,600 in1953. Collège enrollment declined approximately 60 percent. The University considered moving. Then in an act ofcourage, the full extent of which probably never will beknown, it decided to remain, not as a declining middle-aged médiocre institution, which those careless about excellence would hâve considered good enough, but to remain,rebuild, and to recapture its académie strength.Rebuilding meant going far beyond what had been previ-ously considered central académie concerns. The leadershipin a unique neighborhood redevelopment program had tobe assumed. New methods of approach of importance toail urban communities had to be devised. The cost to theUniversity of this program became about $29,000,000given or pledged at a time when the académie work of theinstitution was starved for funds. The income on this moneywould be sufficient to pay every member of the faculty$12,000 in each ten-year period, or to establish a fellow-ship program of the kind we still need for top students,Edward H. Levi is Provost of the University and Professor in theLaw School. Presented hère is the text of his address to the 310thConvocation at The University of Chicago.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 3awarding 230 top students each year a stipend of $5,000.The $29,000,000 would hâve given us the projected Graduate Research Library, and made possible in addition therestoration of Cobb Hall for the Collège, new facilities forChemistry, the new Graduate Science Library, new quartersfor the Music Department, and possibly a much needednew theater. If anyone thinks I speak with feeling concern-ing thèse matters, as one concerned with académie budgetsand the académie strength of the institution, he is not farwrong. But thèse steps had to be taken, with the partnershipof many, and a certain amount of free advice from manymore.V*_>^ ne can speak of thèse matters now, for the Universityis again strong. Its neighborhood is an asset. The Universityin fact has gained in meaning, in understanding, in oppor-tunity because of the responsibilities it assumed. The crimerate has been eut in half; on any comparable basis it is thelowest in the city. Almost every académie unit has respond-ed to the challenge to rebuild or increase its strength. Thefaculty is outstanding, equaled in only a very few institutions, and unrivaled in some fields. Under the leadership ofPrésident Beadle, for the last three years the strengths andweaknesses and central conceptions of each area hâve beenexplored. Innovations of 30 or more years ago are now nolonger new; sometimes they are no longer appropriate orat least not the best possible. We hâve subjected our ownideas to criticism — which is more difficult and less enjoy-able than critieizing the views of others. It is the kind ofexpérience which might well be built into any curriculum.We must do more of this. There are still quite a few sacredcows about, not worth the grass they eat. The référence ofcourse is not to faculty, or indeed to persons at ail, but toideas. The studies are continuing. We know, for example,that the divisions, created to further an interrelationshipamong subject matters, now sometimes constitute artificialbarriers splitting growing fields of knowledge, imposingunnecessary restrictions on training and research. In someareas a multiplicity of departments provides unnecessaryartificial pockets, obscuring the University's resources inrelated areas, complicating the life of the student.The Collège has been reorganized into five collèges topréserve and further its unique values, including the ap propriate relationship of concern among faculty and students. The reorganization will bring the University'sstrength into more direct confrontation with the problemsof undergraduate éducation, and should give impetus tothe kinds of experiments which hâve characterized Chi-cago's leadership. Chicago, with a total student body of7,000, a faculty of more than 900, and a Collège of approxi-mately 2,000, has a superb faculty-student ratio in aid ofthis venture, even though not ail faculty will be involved,of course. This is the opportunity to demonstrate that pre-paratory instruction in a variety of disciplines may be recastwithin the structure of knowledge to become through itsquestioning discipline a genuine part of libéral éducation.In many areas this is already being done; so much the bet-ter. I trust that both tolérance of plans and an insistenceupon high intellectual demands will characterize ail our pro-grams. It is better to develop diverse challenging programssuited to the growth capacity of students, as an adjunct towhatever programs we hâve, than to compromise on whatis acceptable to ail. Through their partnership in thèse newprograms, at a time when students feel the need to witness,I hope we can remind them, indeed as I believe our présentCollège program does, that learning itself is a form ofwitnessing, and in some ways the highest form. At the sametime, possibly we should respond also in a more structuredway to the désire of students to break the seven or moreyears of expected undergraduate and graduate training withsome opportunity for meaningful service. I hope attentionwill be given also to the opportunities for cultural enrich-ment for students beyond the bounds of the formai curriculum. Surely Chicago is not at the point where crédits, formaicourses, or even examinations must be the measure of inclusion in the total académie program.During the period of the greatest difficulties, it was natural4for the University to lose its voice on issues of public affairs.I do not mean the University should take an institutionalposition on matters of public importance, but rather throughcommissioned papers, seminars and conférences, it shouldstimulate disciplined discourse to elevate the understandingof both sides of public issues. We hope the organization ofan Academy of Public Affairs will provide the mechanismfor this and will add also a new dimension to student life. Wemust rethink the University's participation in the training ofscholars for public service, not losing the inhibitions whichhâve guided us, but recognizing this is one of the missions ofscholars, and that in some areas, of which the éducation ofthe underprivileged is one, and, in a quite différent way,international studies programs is another, greater involve-ment is required both for training and for research.AjljL merican éducation is now going through a somewhattumultuous period. New temptations and necessities hâvebeen placed upon the schools. New responsibilities hâvebeen added without in any way diminishing the old. Theuniversities hâve been unable to avoid being caught in aconflict between old way s and new demands. No one thinksit is sufficient any more, if it ever was, for collèges to existfor the custodial care and feeding of young adults. But justat the time when increased seriousness about undergraduateéducation might hâve established some principles andpriorities, collèges hâve become universities, universitieshâve greatly expanded their graduate and postgraduatework, and research has become more expensive, more ex-citing and more threatening to the entire educational proc-ess. The resulting turmoil has been stirred by placing addi-tional service functions upon the schools. Universities hâveoutposts throughout the world, advise foreign governments,redevelop neighborhoods, run hospitals, and hâve becomeinstruments for social change. The service functions of theAmerican university hâve always been présent but now theyare more embracing. In this situation universities find them-selves, as scholars frequently do, forced to take stock ofcherished beliefs, forced to learn new techniques, forced toestablish new frontiers.In meeting thèse challenges universities will be respon-sive, as they always hâve been, to the popular demands and views of the society they serve. But the response must notbe automatic acceptance. Universities are expected to bemasters in their own house, and if they are not, their valuediminishes.In the midst of thèse conflicting pressures and demands,Chicago finds itself in a most fortunate situation. Almostthe entire educational process is hère represented. Ourfacilities range far and wide. Our incredible lack of rulesand régulations has made possible a variety of Universityexperiments and ventures. We are, to a considérable extent,the complète university, as Harper intended. We hâve notbeen afraid to take on projects which remade the world.Yet we are of small size. The dialogue among us is real. Wecan know what we are doing, and we can talk about it toeach other. The greatest dangers to us are our prior suc-cesses, our désire for the comfortable life, our willingnessto rest on the créations of 30 years ago, the insidious andreasonable thought that mediocrity also has its uses.I hâve taken this occasion to speak to you about yourUniversity because it is just that. There are many collègesand universities. Ail hâve important functions to serve. Butif Chicago cannot be of the best, its particular mission willhâve been performed, its rôle ended. You hâve the right tothe knowledge of the effort it has taken throughout ail thedepartments and schools and in the Collège, and particu-larly by the eminent faculty who stayed and those whocame, and who by their présence hâve attracted others, torestore this University to the excellence which its view ofitself and its mission demand. And you hâve the right toshare in the pride of this achievement. I will not flatter youby telling you that students add to the intellectual environ-ment, as much as faculty do and perhaps more. But, ofcourse, it is true.Institutions are wonderful inventions because they cantranscend ail of us. To this University is given the power tolink the cultures of many âges. In a more immédiate senséthrough this institution you are not only joined to each otherand to us but to graduâtes of long ago and hopefully ofmany years to corne. In other than the strictest légal sensé,no one owns this institution — not even the students. In amore genuine way it possesses ail of us. It calls upon us toenter into its fellowship of the intellect. In this fellowshipno place is more honored than that of the graduate whocarries this University in his mind and heart. I welcome youto that place. ?The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 5THE 1965REUNIONWith its record attendance and stimulating newevents, enthusiastic alumni reported this year'sreunion as one of the best ever. Festivities began onFriday evening, lune 1 1 , with the fiftieth reuniondinner of the Class of '15, held at the Center forContinuing Education.Left: Président George W. Beadle (standing atright) chats with alumni at the réception precedingthe dinner.Below: The dinner program, presided over bychairman and toastmaster Frank Ford Selfridge,included a personal testimonial from each guest,much reminiscing, and the presenting of individualgifts, paperweights bearing the University shield,as remembrances of the occasion.MillEL* ^ft Al ^^^v^ÉHS 1 ^Éc lihHHwVJ^ â^C^I^Bfflw il K, V ./SJWIkfJ L^Êfa'r - *-" « 2& -> 'Il ^» i Tlfb 1 * SWirfM'J r<^¥ MVj^r^HH^ -JiBi6?$?#& JV"li.éiAbove : The twenty-flfth reuniondinner of the Class of '40 broughttogether over a hundred guests at theQuadrangle Club's main dining roomon Friday evening, June 11.Right: Reunion Day, Saturday,June 12, began with an eight o'clockbreakfast for graduating seniors,who were to become alumni at theconvocation a few hours later.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 7Right : One of the take-home tables in Mandel Hall corridor, whereover half a ton of University literature was distributed to alumni asthey came to register for the Reunion.Below: Gen. Lawrence H. Whiting, Président of the Emeritus Club,welcomes a new member at the coffee-and-pastry réception forEmeriti held at the Reynolds Club on the morning of Reunion Day.8Above: Alumni filled the Law School auditorium to capacity for"Projections and Prophecies," a faculty roundtable on pressingissues facing our society now and in the next décade.Below: The Roundtable participants: Hans J. Morgenthau, theAlbert A. Michelson Distinguished Service Prof essor of PoliticalScience and Modem History, and Director of the Center for theStudy of American Foreign and Military Policy; Philip M. Hauser,Prof essor and Chairman of the Department of Sociology; C. RanletLincoln, Director of Alumni Affairs and moderator of theRoundtable; Bruno Bettelheim, Prof essor in the Departments ofPsychology and Psychiatry and Principal of the Sonia ShankmanOrthogenic School; and Samuel K. A llison, the Frank P. HixonDistinguished Service Prof essor of Physics, and Director of theEnrico Fermi Institute for Nuclear Studies.Right: An alumnus addressing a question to the panel duringthe audience-participation session. 1XLâtBWTTfr&ffl PV&Vtf; W*àEtf-JËt'-iL* ' ^m ITlur -CwWVvj¦5&JKSY^raE^i**MVw TEL- <? I r^fo ilwmfiïZiSrmfr*% rv "^ ^P*^3i¥^79ses»* sfeW*y f «.'^M^d "rv. ^^^ L - i*fiyfev ¦? "Wf>1^0lr{ ^^s^lf^mr^^ EHj ^d^.^^""^--r* '•"' t' v" jlf- ?, ''4a M'^'lïfi*^. "*" * *' 1fer ; - .#.¦ffiPr #V-^ A10Left: Favored by perfect weather, the luncheon at HutchinsonCourt brought together 500 alumni, students, parents, and guests.Above: A dauntless St. George rescues the F air Damsel by slayingthe Fearful Dragon— with a squirtgun—in some af ter-lunchmerriment provided by students in the Strolling Médiéval Players.Below: Winners of the Alumni Association' s annual StudentAchievement Medals (in foreground, left to right): Peter J.Rabinowitz, Ulrich Melcher, Judith Magidson, Robin Kaufman,Ellen Karnofsky, Mark Joseph, Eugène Groves, and Marc Cogan;in the background are Philip C. White, Président of the AlumniAssociation, who presented the Medals, and C. Ranlet Lincoln,Director of Alumni Affairs. THE STUDENT ACHIEVEMENT AWARDSThe Alumni Association, in coopération with the Deanof Students Office, annually honors ten graduating seniors for their contributions to the extracurriculum of theUniversity. At the annual Honors Assembly, someweeks prior to graduation, each student cited receiveda cash award from the Howell Murray Fund, estab-lished in memory of Howell W. Murray, '14, a formertrustée. At the Hutchinson Court luncheon on ReunionDay, Président Philip C. White presented each citéewith the Alumni Association's Student AchievementMedal. The citées, who had become alumni at the convocation an hour earlier, were honored with medalsand the following citations:MARC ROLAND COGAN. Principal Creator of theMaroon Literary Review, he edited the best gêneraibook criticism then available in the Chicago area and inso doing did honor to himself, to the University, andto collège students everywhere.ERIC JOHN GANGLOFF. Agile in body and spirit,this quicksilver character has charged University Théâtre with his own créative vitality. As actor, director,and board member, he has upheld the University'stheatrical tradition of art informed by wit and intelligence.WAYNE EUGENE GROVES. Président of a StudentGovernment that has quietly expanded the range ofstudent responsibilities, this man of the world fromColumbia City, Indiana, has reconciled physics andpolitics, Gnosis and Polit, students and administratorsin a new consensus.MARK LOREN JOSEPH. In his time, Pierce Towerhas been transformed from an outpost of civilizationto a flourishing center of culture. As a four-year résidentof Shorey and président of the Tower Council, he hasbeen a major factor in ending the frontier era at Pierce.ELLEN SIM KARNOFSKY. Her dévotion to musichas sustained and elevated both the Orchestra and thechamber groups she organized. In a time of stress,Ellen and her cello became a symbol of the love andloyalty that ail members of the Orchestra feel for thatmagical body.ROBIN JOAN KAUFMAN. Ubiquitous, curious,cheerful, she has represented the best tradition of Maroon reporting and has also taken the initiative manytimes in bringing first-year students together informallywith member of the faculty.JUDITH MAGIDSON. Sharp of intellect and perception, persuasive in word and deed, her causes hâveranged from freedom at lunchtime to the gênerai émancipation of women. She has helped transform Nu PiSigma from an assembly of inactive notables into avital agency for éducation.ULRICH MELCHER. Respected senior member ofthe Forensic Society, he has helped make the activity ofdebating flourish as it seldom has before, setting anexample by the judiciousness and pénétration of hisown arguments.CHARLES PACKER. Rejuvenator of WUCB when itwas ail but moribund, he brought it to the verge of anew life as an open-channel FM station. But like Moses,and perhaps for similar reasons, he was not to enterthe promised land himself.PETER J. RABINOWITZ. Gadfly, scholar, poet, andlobbyist for better living conditions, he has been ourforemost pundit as well as an easy-to-read but hard-to-please writer of weekly music criticism.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 11THE ALUMNI AWARDSThe main dining room of the Quadrangle Club was fïlledto overftowing as over 300 alumni and guests gatheredfor the présentations of the 49th Alumni Medal and theCitations for Public Service, followed by an address byPrésident Beadle. Pictured hère are the award-winners,with the text accompanying the conferrals.At top : Président Beadle addresses alumni and guests atthe Awards Ceremony at the Quadrangle Club, attendedthis year by over 300.Above: Dr. Samuel J. Pearlman accepts his Citation fromPhilip C. White, Président of the Alumni Association.Robert R. Williams The Alumni MedalROBERT R. WILLIAMS, '07, SM'08, has earned highdistinction both as a scientist and as a humanitarian.Early in his career he was profoundly influenced bywitnessing the dramatic recovery of victims of thedietary disease béribéri who were near death untilreceiving small quantities of rice bran concentrate thathe had prepared. Sustained by this expérience, he de-voted twenty-six years of research to the successfulquest for the substance, now called vitamin B-l, whicheffected the cures, resulting in the world-wide control ofbéribéri. Dr. Williams declined the opportunity forPersonal wealth from his discovery: he donated thepatent rights to a non-profit foundation which hasutilized the royalty earnings to support research tocombat dietary diseases, resulting in more than 300grants iotalling over four million dollars. In addition tohis private research, Dr. Williams simultaneously pur-sued a distinguished career in chemistry, retiring in 1945as Chemical Director of Bell Téléphone Laboratories.The CitationsLEROY B. ALLEN, PhD'52, Président of Bluefield,West Virginia, State Collège, was instrumental in found-ing the Bluefield Area Council on Human Relationsand has provided vital and effective leadership in manyorganizations for promoting racial intégration. In anera when public attention has been focussed on theintégration of previously all-white institutions, heworked diligently to achieve a racial balance at theformerly all-Negro Bluefield State Collège.ARNOLD ARONSON, SM'43, just two years afterleaving The University of Chicago, was cited by a Chicago newspaper for establishing the Chicago CouncilAgainst Racial and Religious Discrimination, inducingthe CIO to incorporate non-discrimination clauses incollective bargaining agreements, and helping to foundRoosevelt Collège. Now with the National CommunityRelations Advisory Council, he has contributed gener-ously of his services by acting as consultant withoutcompensation to the War Manpower Commission, theU.S. Civil Rights Commission, and the President'sCommittees on Fair Employment Practice and onGovernment Contracts.ERVIN EUGENE BEISEL, '33, has contributed vigor-ous and essential leadership to the fund drives of TheUniversity of Chicago Graduate School of Business.He was the récipient of the Chicago Conférence Broth-erhood Award in 1958 and he has provided imaginativesupport and leadership for many charitable organizations and mental health societies.BLISS FORBUSH, '36, AM'47, set a high examplefor personal courage and selfless commitment to aworld community during an American Friends ServiceCommittee mission to Germany in 1939, to conductthe rescues of victims of Nazi persécution. Today, afterlong and distinguished service an an educator, author,scholar, and religious leader, he is contributing hisretirement years to the responsibilities of the post ofPrésident of the Board of Trustées of Shepard PrattHospital, a psychiatrie institution.GEORGE H. HARTMAN, '23, has exhibited the high-est personal standards for contributions to civil affairs,in activities ranging from the Boy Scouts of Americaand war bond drives to far-reaching charitable andcivic improvement organizations. Currently a Directorof the Chicago Heart Association and of the ChicagoCrime Commission, he has contributed over twentyyears of service as a board member and past Présidentof the Off-the-Street Club for underprivileged childrenand was instrumental in bringing about that organiza-tion's intégration.12MARGARET A. HAYES, '18, during and after adedicated career as an educator in the Chicago PublicSchool System has constantly and selflessly committedher énergies in providing support and leadership forlocal, national, and international organizations work-ing for the betterment of the underprivileged and thehandicapped.SAMUEL J. PEARLMAN, '15, SM'17, MD'17, anotolaryngologist, has provided an outstanding exampleof constant service, beyond the normal responsibilitiesof his profession, to educational, civic, and humani-tarian pursuits. Throughout his career he has workedsuccessfully to establish many treatment and trainingfacilities and inter-hospital teaching programs in hos-pitals and institutions in the Chicago area; and he isnow serving without compensation in a University ofCalifornia teaching post.WILLIAM H. SWANBERG, '43, began a career ofdistinguished contributions to civic affairs many yearsago in The University of Chicago community when heserved as organizing secretary for the Hyde Park Coopérative Society. He has long been a guiding spirit, andis currently Président and Fund Chairman, of The University's San Francisco Bay Area Alumni Club; and hehas provided vital and outstanding voluntary leadership for educational projects and for associations pro-moting good government.ORIN TOVROV, '32, Chairman of the Orléans, Massachusetts, School Committee, earned wide respect andexhibited rare integrity and courage when he stoodalone in défense of a teacher facing dismissal for voic-ing unpopular views on a highly controversial community issue. His radio adaptation of Hitler's MeinKampf has received world-wide récognition and hasbeen translated into more than a hundred languages;and, for his production of a nationally-known radiosériai, he has been cited for promoting interfaith relations and for a wholesome portrayal of Americanfamily life. Handicapped by a sight impairment, heserves with a national organization providing record-ings for the blind.DONALD MARSH TYPER, AM'34, Président ofDoane Collège in Crète, Nebraska, has devoted a life-time of leadership and active concern to the cause oféducation, both in this country and abroad. He hasserved as Area Chairman of Radio Free Europe; andhe now serves with the Japanese International Christian University Foundation, continuing a devoted in-terest begun when he was consultant to GeneralDouglas MacArthur on university guidance and youthwork in Japan.ANNA DOROTHY LESTER WYLIE, AM'26, thefirst woman to be so honored, was cited in 1964 asAlumna of the Year by the Trustées of the BaptistTheological Union of The University of Chicago forher service "to religion and humanity through churchand community." During the last thirty years in Kala-mazoo, Michigan, she has been an exemplary community leader, serving with many charitable and civicimprovement organizations; and she was responsiblefor the establishment of a church movement to aidunderprivileged children of ail creeds and races.NORAH E. ZINK, PhD'37, Professor Emeritus atIndiana (Pennsylvania) State Collège, the first professorto be so honored at that institution, is devoting herretirement years to a project, initiated by herself andnow well under way, to establish a baby clinic in aremote Nigérian village, to combat the high infantmortality rate there. She has distinguished herself inher académie field of geography as well as in civicaffairs, with a long list of personal charities, sacrifices,and organizational activities to her crédit. Bliss Forbush Anna Dorothy Lester WylieMF^ v>^T^f^BÉfmStym4MGeorge H. Hartman Norah E. ZinkThe University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 13At top: At the Présidents Réception alumni met and chatted with (facingthe caméra) Président and Mrs. Beadle and Provost Edward H. Levi, alongwith other University officiais and the récipients of the Alumni Awards.Above: Harold Haydon, Associate Professor of Art and Director of theMidway Studios, leads the alumni tour of Midway Studios, one of thestops during the campus bus tour.At right, from top to bottom : The bus tour of the campus and theneighboring community. The Mortarboard Alumnae Réception at IdaNoyés Library. The Phi Delta Thêta alumni réception, preceding theirdinner at the Center for Continuing Education. The Phi Delta Epsilonalumni réception on the mezzanine of the Center for Continuing Education,preceding their reunion dinner. The Phi Gamma Delta alumni reuniondinner at the Quadrangle Club. The Communication Dinner at theQuadrangle Club, as Professor William McNeill (standing) receives the"Communicator of the Year" award.14Upper left: An estimated 2,500 alumni, students, faculty, and guests filled Hutchinson Courtto overflowing for the Interfraternity Sing.Upper right: The présentations of the "Order of the C" blanket awards during the IF Sing,a ceremony which was followed by a tribute to Amos Alonzo Stagg.Lower left: The Blackfriars entertained guests at the Quadrangle Club with skits fromformer productions.Lower right: The 1965 Fling capped this year' s Reunion with an evening of dancing and enter-tainment at the Quadrangle Club. A dance band upstairs and a rock-and-roll band downstairsprovided music for a variety of tastes, and the Quadrangle Club provided cocktails and snacks.A distinguished party committee of nearly 100 alumni, headed by chairman Merilyn McGurkHackett, took the crédit and thanks from the 900 guests for an outstandingly successful event... ... . ••-. . •••*¦. %y ¦„,•-*9 (TlucM*The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 15The Comparative Education Centerby Philip G. AltbachEExchanging ideas between Judd Hall . éducation is one of the few factors which bind nations,East and West, industrial and agrarian, closely together.The need for more educational facilities, modem ideas ofteaching and learning, and better quality in curricula iscommon to most societies, particularly in an âge of rapidlyexpanding technological and social changes.It is this universality of educational problems, many ofthem pressing, which impelled the University of Chicagoto establish its Comparative Education Center less than adécade ago. With the financial help of the Ford Foundation,a group of scholars hâve been seeking new solutions tointernational educational issues by the relative new ap-proach of utilizing international éducation expérience. Thevery term "comparative éducation" is a product of thetwentieth century, when educational ideas, which originallyflowed from the advanced Western nations to developingareas, first began going in the opposite direction as well.The Comparative Education Center was founded to provide, in accordance with the Chicago tradition, good basicresearch in éducation, research that is strongly based inthe social sciences and which yields data which can be putto practical use by educational planners and administratorseverywhere. Several rapidly-developing African nationswere recently faced with alternatives of financing eithervocational or gênerai éducation programs: they decided infavor of gênerai éducation when Center studies indicatedthat vocational training would be prématuré in their économies, whereas gênerai éducation graduâtes were needed tostrengthen both their immédiate and their long-term socialand économie goals. The Center was also established tohelp fill the vital and unmet need for trained educators withcross-cultural perspectives who can assist in the increasinglyimportant international exchanges of advisory educationalservices, persons who hâve great potential for contributingto international collaboration and a world community.Professors and students from other faculties meet at theCenter, and in the Center itself there are economists, his-torians, sociologists, and others, ail working on variousprojects relating to éducation. Within the académie bound-aries of the Center, a sociologist and a historian collaborateon a project investigating the rôle of religion in the educational Systems of England and the U.S. An economist anda statistician work together to analyze the costs of higheréducation to both society and the individual. In addition,students from other fields can use the facilities of the Center16to broaden their understanding of their own disciplines.In the récent past, the Center has helped to provide aidto educators in a number of spécifie projects. Investigationsof educational attitudes and aspirations in Kenya hâve provided a clue to the overall development of that country.Researchers hâve looked into the teaching of English inPuerto Rico, a non-English-speaking country; and theyhâve studied secondary éducation in Ghana and the IvoryCoast, two adjoining African states with differing colonialand educational traditions that subsequently revealed sur-prising similarities in their educational Systems, patternsof social recruitment, and student career aspirations. Pres-ently being studied is student indiscipline in India, a countrywith a long history of student political activity, démonstrations, and unrest. While not a spécifie question in the study,it seemed clear that the roots of student unrest in the UnitedStates are widely différent from those in India, where political instability, national poverty, and highly uncertaincareer expectations are major issues facing students.Although under the jurisdiction of the Department ofEducation at The University of Chicago, the ComparativeEducation Center can call upon specialists in other areasas well. The philosophy of the Center is based on the ideathat éducation is a complex phenomenon, including notonly teaching, but économie factors, political, social, andreligious issues of a controversial nature, and other complexproblems which need careful study so as to provide reliableand useful answers to those concerned with planning andadministration. It is possible, for example, that India'seducational development as a secular state can be helpedby an understanding of America's similar development inthis area a century ago.The Comparative Education Center has sought for almosta décade to expand the horizons of éducation and to applyinsights from various nations and societies to the problemsof educational planning and development. When one thinksabout it, it is really remarkable that a small group of scholarsat Chicago can hâve an impact on educational planning inremote parts of the globe. Yet that is precisely the aim ofcomparative éducation— to speed international educationaldevelopment by intensive exploration of the unity and di-versity in éducation around the world. DPhilip G. Altbach, '62, MA '63, is a PhD candidate in the Comparative Education Center of the Graduate School of Education.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 . . . and an African elementary school.17Quadrangle NewsNew Collège Masters— Président GeorgeW. Beadle has appointed Ave facultymembers, ail alumni, as Masters of thenew Collegiate Divisions. Each Master,who will also be an Associate Dean ofthe Collège, will take office immediatelyto prépare for the curriculum changeswhich will be instituted in Autumn, 1966.Wayne C. Booth, Dean of the Collège,said that the Masters will supervise cur-ricula in their Divisions, handle dailyadministration, and promote close relations between students and faculty. Theappointments: Arthur R. Heiserman,'48, AM'51, PhD'59, Associate Professor of English and Humanities and Associate Chairman of the Department ofEnglish, is Master of the Collegiate Division of Humanities. Ray Koppelman,'44, PhD'52, Associate Professor of Bio-chemistry and Head of the CollègeBiology Section, is Master of the Collegiate Division of Biology. Donald N.Levine, '50, AM'54, PhD'57, Associate Professor of Sociology and SocialSciences and Chairman of the CollègeSociology Program, is Master of the Collegiate Division of Social Sciences. Robert L. Platzman, '37, SM'40, PhD'42, aSenior Physicist at Argonne NationalLaboratory and Professorial Lecturer inthe Department of Physics, is Masterof the Collegiate Division of PhysicalSciences. James M. Redfield, '54, PhD'61, Associate Professor on the Commit-tee on Social Thought, is Master of theNew Collegiate Division for gêneraistudies.The re-organization of the Collège intofive divisions was first proposed last yearby Provost Edward H. Levi in his "Mémorandum on the Collège," which waspublished in two parts in the Decemberand January issues of the Magazine. Re-ceived with enthusiasm, the plan hasbeen approved by the Collège faculty,the University Senate, and the Board ofTrustées. The forty-member CollègeCouncil, the central governing body, hasbeen established, and the coming yearwill be devoted to planning and development. World Poets' Conférence — Maurice English, senior editor at the U of C Press,and author of Midnight in the Century,represented the U. S. at Les BiennalesInternationales de Poésie in Septemberat Knokke-le-Zoute, a North Sea resortnear Brussels. The Biennales, the seventhsince their institution in 1951, includedroundtable discussions and a symposiumon the impact of technology on poetryand humor, poetry and childhood, andpoetry and the novel. Mr. English spokeat the conférence on "The Poet and theSocial World."Midnight in the Century, published ayear ago by the Prairie School Press,Park Forest, 111., "approaches a minorfolk classic," according to one reviewer.Peter Viereck, historian and PulitzerPrizewinner in poetry, says it containssome of the finest poems written by anypost-modern poet in the United States,and "at its best is emphatically worthy ofplacing beside those other night-trans-cending poets, Shelley and Roethke."Maurice EnglishHealth conférence — Président LyndonB. Johnson has appointed UniversityPrésident George W. Beadle as Chairman of the White House Conférence onHealth, to be held November 3-4 inWashington, D. C. Dr. Lowell T. Cogge-shall, Trustée and Vice-Président of theUniversity, will be a vice-chairman ofthe Conférence; and Ray Brown, MBA'45, former University Vice-Président for Administration, will serve on the Executive Committee. In announcing the Conférence, Président Johnson said: "Wemust constantly protect and improve thehealth of our people. The time has corneto call upon our best scientific and administrative talents to help chart the future in this critical area. I hope that thisconférence will formulate guidelines fordeveloping créative programs that willbring better health to every American.I will call upon it to help develop international goals in the field of health."Public affairs program — Seven advancedstudents, who hâve had from 5-10 yearsof civilian public service and hold bach-elor's degrees, hâve enrolled at the University for a one-year program designedto broaden the outlook and understanding of capable young career people inpublic service who hâve potential forhigh-level policy and management positions. The program, financed by the FordFoundation, got underway in 1963 andfeatures curricula designed for individualacadémie needs and curiosities, rangingfrom political science, économies, andphysics, to art history. Thèse NationalInstitute of Public Affairs fellowshipshâve gone to: John P. Bartley, supplySystems analyst, Department of Défense,Philadelphia; James C. Curvey, chief,recruitment section, Internai RevenueService, Washington; Dennis L. Du-vall, branch chief, National SecurityAgency, Washington; Olin M. Edwards,III, system ship opérations and govern-ment aid officer, Maritime Administration, Department of Commerce, Longstaff accountant, Atomic Energy Com-Island, New York; William R. Mitchell,mission, Washington; and Robert J. Mul-vihill, unemployment insurance superviser, assistant local office manager, Em-ployment Security Commission, Tucson,Arizona.Quantrell Awards — The University'sQuantrell Awards for Excellence in Undergraduate Teaching were bestowed onfour faculty members in June. The four,described briefly below, with excerptsfrom their citations, are Eric W.Cochrane, Jr., James M. Redfield, '55,PhD'61, Joseph J. Schwab, '30, SM'36,PhD'39, and Nien-Chu Yang, PhD'52.The awards, which carry a $1,000 prizeand are the oldest of their kind in thecountry, were established in 1938 by thelate Ernest Eugène Quantrell, a formerTrustée, in honor of his parents.Eric Cochrane, Associate Professor ofHistory and in the Collège and a 1961-62 Guggenheim Fellow, has been atthe University since 1957. He teaches18, iurses on the later Middle Ages, theRenaissance, the Counter-Reformation,and the history of Italy, and "gives gen-erously of his time to students outsidethe classroom as well, . . . he demon-strates the idéal of the teacher-scholar,and the possibilities of being a distinguished specialist and an outstandinggeneralist."James Redfield, Assistant Professor onthe Committee on Social Thought and aformer Woodrow Wilson Fellow at Oxford University, has been at the U of Csince 1960 and "embodies the scholarcommitted to imparting to others whathe knows. Anyone who has studied withMr. Redfield is aware of his dévotion tohis task as teacher, his insistence on arigorous examination of the subject athand, his demand that the student live upto his own perfectionist standards."Joseph Schwab, William Rainey HarperProfessor of Natural Sciences and Professor of Education, who has held Visit-ing Professorships at Columbia University and Puerto Rico, is a teacher whose"investigations into the educational pro-cess hâve been coupled with a greatability to communicate with students. Hisclasses are invariably over-subscribedand unforgettable. He was ... a primemover in the development of the Biologi-cal Sciences curriculum study materialswhich are among the finest high schoolprograms available today."Nien-Chu Yang, Professor of Chem-istry and in the Ben May Laboratory forCancer Research, an organic chemist in-terested in compounds associated withgrowth or inhibition of cancers, is adedicated and inspiring teacher of organic chemistry. Through his leadership,as Director of Undergraduate HonorsResearch in Chemistry, increasing num-bers of students now hâve an opportunity to make original contributions toscientific knowledge."Mexico City Book Center — The CentroInteramericano De Libros Academicos,of which the University of Chicago Pressis a member, and which is supported bygrants from the Rockefeller and the FordFoundations, has opened an Interamer -ican Scholarly Book Center in MexicoCity. Books from the U of C Press, aswell as from other members of the Association of American University Presses,are displayed at the center, which was in-stituted to make ail académie texts published in the Western Hémisphère available to interested scholars.Tax conférence — More than 500 law-yers, accountants, and corporation executives from across the country are expected to attend the University's 18thannual Fédéral Tax Conférence October27-29 at the Prudential Building indowntown Chicago. Problems related toprivate and public foundations, estateand gift taxes, dépréciation guidelines,and corporate transactions will be dis-cussed in roundtable fashion by nationalauthorities, including Mitchell Rogovin,Chief Counsel of the United States Internai Revenue Service, Washington, andJoseph D. Coughlan of Price, Water-house and Co., New York.Law TV séries — Harry Kalven, Jr. '35,JD'38, and Philip B. Kurland, Prof essors in the Law School, explored important Suprême Court cases in a spécialséries of télévision programs which ap-peared on Chicago's WMAQ-TV earlyin September and which will be re-broad-cast in other major cities. The séries, en-titled "Conscience of a Nation," consists of ten programs, one on each of ten Suprême Court décisions on contemporaryissues: télévision in the courtroom; public school desegregation; sit-ins; the rightto travel; the right to counsel; schoolprayer; free speech; censorship; contraception; and reapportionment. ProfessorsKalven and Kurland, who describe theSuprême Court as "the most excitingforum in the world," concentrate on ex-plaining the issues in language under-standable to the interested layman. Kurland said that "as we become morespecialized in our fields we need moreand more to avoid talking in specialistsshorthand." The programs will appearat 6:30 a. m., local time, on the followingNBC télévision stations, beginning on thedates indicated: WRC-TV, Washington,D.C., October 4; WKYC-TV, Cleveland,November 1; WNBC-TV, New York,November 29; and KNBC-TV, Los Angeles, January 3, 1966.Space luncheon — Représentatives offourteen companies who hâve workedwith the University on its space exploration projects were guests at a récentluncheon at the Center for ContinuingEducation. Also présent at the affairwere Thomas L. K. Smull, Director ofGrants and Research, National Aero-nautics and Space Administration; JamesJ. Ritterskamp, Jr., University Vice Président for Administration, who presidedover the luncheon; and John A. Simpson,Professor in the Department of Physicsand the Enrico Fermi Institute for Nuc-lear Studies, who directed the cosmic raytélescope experiment on Mariner IV.Président Beadle sent a spécial messageto the luncheon, saying: "I am pleased that my colleagues at the University arehonoring some neighbors who hâve par-ticipated in the success of Mariner IV'shistorié mission to Mars. The development of the Mariner cosmic ray télescope—as well as its building— for this signifi-cant mission was the resuit of efforts bymany men and women associated withthe University's Laboratory for Astro-physics and Space Research. A numberof other successful missions preceded thisone, and, undoubtedly, other successfulmissions will follow it. Progress in spacewill continue as long as we hâve the fullcoopération of the triangle representedhère today: American private industry,government, and the académie community."Space Luncheon guests Thomas L.K. Smull, NASA Director of Grants and Research, John A.Simpson, Professor in the Physics Department and the Fermi Institute, and James J. Ritterskamp, Jr.,Vice Président for Administration.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 19Faculty appointments — Dr. H. StanleyBennett, Dean of the Division of the Bio-logical Sciences since 1961, will becomeDirector of the newly-established Laboratories for Cell Biology in the Divisionof the Biological Sciences and Robert R.Bensley Professor of Biological and Médical Sciences January 1 .Dr. Albert Dorfman, '36, PhD'39, MD'44, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Pediatrics, Professor ofBiochemistry, and Director of the LaRa-bida-University of Chicago Institute, isthe new Richard T. Crâne Professor ofPediatrics.George Edward Fee, Jr., JD'63, for-merly with the firm of Peabody, Arnold,Batchelder and Luther of Boston, is Assistant Dean of the Law School.David S. Flight, a PhD candidate atthe University, is principal of the LowerSchool of the Laboratory Schools.Brian A. Gerrish, former AssociateProfessor at McCormick TheologicalSeminary, was appointed Associate Professor of Historical Theology, effectiveJuly 1.Dr. Hans H. Hecht, Professor of Medi-cine and Physiology, has been namedActing Chairman of the Department ofMedicine.Ping-ti Ho, Professor of Chinese History and Institutions since 1963, hasbeen appointed to the newly-createdJames Westfall Thompson Professorshipin the Department of History.L. Richard Hofïman, former AssociateProfessor of Psychology at the Universityof Michigan, is Professor of Psychologyin the Graduate School of Business.Dr. Léon O. Jacobson, MD'39, Professor and Chairman of the Departmentof Medicine, will become Dean of theDivision of the Biological Sciences onJanuary 1, and has been appointed tothe newly-established Joseph RegensteinProfessorship of Biological and MédicalSciences.Nathan Keyfitz, PhD'52, Professor ofSociology and Co-Director of the University's Population Research and Training Center, has been named Chairman ofthe Department of Sociology.Edmund W. Kitch, JD'64, former Assistant Professor of Law at Indiana University, has been appointed AssistantProfessor in the Law School.John H. Law, a former National Science Foundation Postdoctoral Fellow atHarvard, is Professor in the Departmentof Biochemistry.James Jo-Yu Liu, a visting professorat the University of Pittsburgh's ChineseLanguage and Area Center in 1964-65,has been appointed Associate Professorof Oriental Languages and Civilizations. Millard F. Long, AM'57, PhD'61, aformer Vanderbilt University facultymember, is Associate Professor of Business Economies in the Graduate Schoolof Business.Théodore J. Lowi, former AssistantProfessor of Political Science at Cornell,is Associate Prof, of Political Science.Rev. John L. McKenzie, SJ, who justcompleted a sabbatical from Loyola University in Chicago, where he is Professorof History, is Visiting Professor in theDivinity School for the 1965-66 académie year.Dr. René Menguy, former Professorof Surgery and Associate Professor ofPhysiology at the University of Ken-tucky Médical Center, is Professor andChairman of the Department of Surgery.Dr. Ernest Page, former Associate inBiophysics at Harvard Médical School,has been appointed Associate Professorof Medicine and Physiology in the Division of Biological Sciences.Donnell M. Pappenfort, PhD'60 former Associate Professor in the New YorkUniversity School of Social Work, is Associate Professor in the School of SocialService Administration and the Centerfor Urban Studies.William R. Polk, a former member ofthe State Department's Policy PlanningCouncil, has been named Professor ofMiddle Eastern History and Chairman ofthe Committee on Near Eastern Studies.Dr. Henry Rappaport, former Professor of Oncology at the Chicago MédicalSchool, has been appointed Professor ofPathology and Director of Surgical Path-ology at the University.Kenneth J. Rehage, AM'35, PhD'48,Professor of Education, has been namedSecretary of the Department and Dean ofStudents in the Graduate School of Education.Bernard Roizman, former AssistantProfessor at Johns Hopkins University, isAssociate Professor of Microbiology.Dr. Ronald Singer, former ActingChairman of the Department of Anat-omy, has been named Department Chairman.Eugène Smolensky, an expert on urbanéconomies and former Lilly Faculty Fellow in the Graduate School of Businessand the Department of Economies, isAssociate Professor in the businessschool and Research Associate in theUniversity's Center for Urban Studies.Charles R. Stinnette, Jr., a Professorof Pastoral Theology in the DivinitySchool, has been appointed to a joint postin the Divinity School and the Department of Psychiatry in the Division ofBiological Sciences.Rev. Harrie A. Vanderstappen, AM'51, PhD'55, Associate Professor of AsianArt and Acting Chairman of the Department of Art since July 1, 1964, has beennamed Department Chairman.Victor H. Yngve, SM'50, PhD'53, former Director of Mechanical TranslationResearch at Massachusetts Institute ofTechnology, is Professor in the GraduateLibrary School and in the Departmentof Linguistics.Five lawyers hâve been named Bige-low Teaching Fellows and Instructors inthe Law School. They are: James T.Caleshu of St. Louis; Raymond M. Ellin-wood, Jr. JD'65, of Chicago; John M.Evans of Codsall, Staff or dshire, England;Thomas D. Morgan, JD'65 of Peoria;and A. G. S. Pollack of London, England.Faculty notes— Dr. William E. Adams,James Nelson and Anna Louise Raymond Professor of Surgery and Department Chairman, is chairman of theAmerican Médical Association's Sectionon Disease of the Chest, the Illinois StateMédical Society's Board of Trustées, andthe Council of Postgraduate MédicalEducation of the American Collège ofChest Physicians, of which he recentlywas elected vice-président.Hans Baron, Professorial Lecturer inRenaissance Studies, has won the fourthinternational prize for Italian history andliterature given by the University of Pisa.Dr. James Roy Blayney, SM'28, Professor Emeritus of Dental Surgery in theWalter G. Zoller Mémorial Dental Clin-ic, received the H. Trendley Dean FIu-oridation Award in July from the International Association for Dental Research.Dr. Nathan Brewer, PhD'36, AssociateProfessor of Physiology and Superin-tendent of the University's Animal Quar-ters, was one of 13 named to the newCouncil on Accréditation of the American Association for Accréditation ofLaboratory Animal Care.Roald F. Campbell, William ClaudeReavis Professor of Education and Deanof the Graduate School of Education;Luvern L. Cunningham, Professor ofEducation and Director of the MidwestAdministration Center; and Roderick F.McPhee, PhD'59, of Harvard, are au-thors of The Organization and Conîrol ofAmerican Schools, published by CharlesE. Merill Books, Inc. of Columbus, Ohio.Sidney Davidson, Arthur Young Professor of Accounting and Director of theInstitute of Professional Accounting inthe Graduate School of Business has beenelected to membership on the AmericanInstitute of Certified Public Accountants'Accounting Principles Board, the accounting profession's leading authorityon acceptable practice.20I . M. Edward Davis, '20, MD'22,Chairman of the Department of Ob-stetrics and Gynecology and Chief ofService at Lying-in Hospital, where hewas honored this spring for 40 yearsservice, has been elected président of theAmerican Association of Planned Parent-hood Physicians, representing 200 physi-cians who serve 250,000 patients in 138cities.Dr. Uwe E. Freese, Assistant Professorof Obstetrics and Gynecology, has dem-onstrated how, during pregnancy, trans-fer of nutrients and waste takes place inthe placenta, a physiological mechanismthat had puzzled scientists for 70 years.Jacob W. Getzels, Professor of Education and Psychology, was consultant toa panel on Pre-School Education for thetwo-day White Housé Conférence onEducation in July for which he prepareda background paper indicating that com-pensatory pre-school éducation needs agreater base in conceptualization, long-term planning, and evaluative research.Zvi Griliches, PhD'57, Professor ofEconomies; Irving Kaplansky, Chairmanand Professor of the Department ofMathematics and the Collège Mathemat-ics Staff; Richard C. Lewontin, Professor of Zoology; and Robert S. Mulliken,PhD'21, Distinguished Service ProfessorEmeritus of Physics and Chemistry, andDirector of the Laboratory of MolecularStructure and Spectra, hâve been namedto the American Academy of Arts andSciences.Jack Halpern, Professor of Chemistry,was among 18 scientists presenting pa-pers at a nuclear Symposium on Exchange Reactions at the Atomic EnergyCommission's Brookhaven NationalLaboratory.Walter L. Hass, Director of Athleticsand Chairman of the Department ofPhysical Education, was co-chairman ofan organization committee for the newNational Association of Collegiate Di-rectors of Athletics, the first group ofits kind.Dr. Robert J. Hasterlik, MD'38, Professor of Medicine, and Dr. Asher J.Finkel, PhD'47, MD'48, Director of Ar-gonne National Laboratory's Health Division, hâve written a paper alertingphysicians to the possibility that someforms of bone disease hâve been causedby radium salts administered from 1910-30 to thousands of patients with varyingailments.Philip M. Hauser, '29, AM'33, PhD'38, Professor of Sociology and Directorof the Population Research and TrainingCenter, has been elected to the AmericanPhilosophical Society, bringing U of Creprésentation to 1 9. In July Mr. Hauser began a four -year term on the 12-manNational Advisory Child Health and Hu-man Development Council.Dwight J. Ingle, Professor and Chairman of the Department of Physiology,has been elected to a two-year term asprésident of the Society for ExpérimentalBiology and Medicine.Elwood V. Jenson, PhD'44, Professorof Physiology, is a new member of theAmerican Cancer Society-IHinois Divi-sion's Cancer Research Committee.Harry G. Johnson, Professor of Economies, has been elected président of theCanadian Political Science Assn. for1965-66.Dr. Barry D. Kahan, '60, PhD'64,MD'65, and Dr. Rostik Zajtchuk, '60,MD'63, a résident in surgery, won theChicago Surgical Society's 1965 prizefor surgical research on a project whichmay facilitate replacement of vital hu-man organs. Their work on "SolubleTransplantation Antigen" was sponsoredby Dr. William E. Adams, the JamesNelson and Anna Louise Raymond Professor of Surgery and Chairman of theDepartment of Surgery.Dr. Joseph B. Kirsner, PhD'42, Professor of Medicine, has been appointedto the Public Health Service's NationalAdvisory Arthritis and Metabolic Disease Council and is président of theAmerican Gastroenterological Assn.Heinrich Kluver, Sewell L. Avery Distinguished Service Professor Emeritus ofBiological Psychology, has been electedto the nation's oldest learned organization, the American Philosophical Society.John H. M. Laslett, Assistant Professor of History; Peter G. Satir, AssistantProfessor of Biology and Zoology; andLéo Treitler, '50, AM'57, Assistant Professor of Music and the Humanities, hâvebeen awarded 1965-66 Willett FacultyFellowships, created to free youngerfaculty members from teaching duties tofurther scholarly interests for one Quar-ter of the three they spend in résidenceannually.Dr. Ann Miller Lawrence, AssistantProfessor of Medicine, has been appointed a teaching and research scholar by theAmerican Collège of Physicians. She wonthe 1965 Merit Award of the Woman'sMédical Collège of Pennsylvania.Saunders MacLane, AM'31, Max Ma-son Distinguished Service Professor ofMathematics, received an honorary Doc-tor of Science degree from Purdue University.White House Fellow - Harold A. Rich-man, AM'61, a PhD candidate in theSchool of Social Service Administration,is one of fifteen scholars selected from over 3,000 applicants to serve a year'sinternship in government as a WhiteHouse Fellow. Four of the appointéeswill serve on the White House staff, onein the office of Vice Président Hum-phrey, and ten on the staffs of cabinetmembers. Financed by the CarnegieCorporation, the White House Fellowship program provides an annual stipendof $7,500 to $12,000, depending on âge,plus additional support for dependents.New Trustée — Charles W. Benton, Près*dent of Encyclopedia Britannica Films,Inc., has been elected to the University'sBoard of Trustées, Fairfax M. Cône,Chairman, announced recently. Mr. Benton is also a member of the boards ofEncyclopaedia Britannica, Inc., and F. E.Compton and Co., publishers of Comp-ton's Pictured Encyclopaedia. CharlesW. Benton is the son of William Benton,Publisher and Chairman of the Board ofEncyclopaedia Britannica, who was aVice Président of the University from1937 to 1945, and who has been a member of the Board of Trustées since 1947.Richard H.MillerInformation committee — To accommo-date the émergence of an important bodyof knowledge which does not fit into tra-ditional university departments, the University of Chicago has created the Committee on Information Sciences, which,under acting chairman Richard H. Miller, Associate Professor of Astronomyand Director of the University's Institutefor Computer Research, is accepting itsfirst students this fall. The informationsciences include computer programmingand computer technology, and are basedon the concept of information as an en-tity in both natural and artificial Systems.This concept has spawned a révolutionin information processing, data handling,and control Systems, and has opened newavenues of scientific investigation in suchsubjects as linguistics and genetics.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 21SportshortsIntramurals— Under Coach Chester Mc-Graw, who has directed the UniversityIntramural Program since he came hèrefrom Carleton in 1958, there was a thriv-ing summer softball program on campuswhich enlisted students and staff intwo free-wheeling Ave-team leagues. Itmatched such teams as the UniversityPress, the Fine Arts Quartet, Buildingsand Grounds, and the Argonne CancerResearch Hospital. Four teams enteredthe August 17-19 playoffs: dark-horseArgonne Hospital, the séries winner; Buildings and Grounds; a team calledResearch; and the previously undefeatedPress, which went down in its first game.Coach McGraw was the subject of arécent sports column in Chicago's American, which reported on the University'sflourishing intramural sports. "Our Intramural Program is as broad and compre-hensive in its scope and participation asany school of comparable size in theUnited States," said McGraw. Last year4,411 of a maie enrollment of 4,900played in 638 teams in 2,078 contests.There are programs for organized teams— some with such unlikely names as"Capitalists," "Res Ipsas," and "ThePeripatetics" — for Collège, Fraternity,and Divisional leagues in 17 sports:touch football, tennis, golf, swimming,wrestling, basketball, basketball free-throw, squash, table tennis, cross country, handball, riflery, track, badminton,volleyball, horseshoes, and softball. Ma-roon tie tacs are awarded to UniversityChampions determined in the seasonalplayoffs. For those who prefer more informai sports, the Intramural Department has facilities for bag punching, icehockey, and weight lifting.The ambitious Intramural and Varsitysports programs hâve led to several im-provements in facilities. Changes includerewiring of Bartlett gym and the fieldhouse to increase lighting capacity, andthe purchase of a portable public addressSystem and a portable scoreboard. InAugust the Varsity tennis courts at theUniversity Avenue entrance to the Quad-rangles were resurfaced.Stagg mémorial— Among 1 50 alumniwho attended the Reunion Week Mémorial Service, June 1 0 at Bond Chapel, forAmos Alonzo Stagg were a host of hisformer players, including speaker H. O."Fritz" Crisler, '21, University of Michi-gan athletics director, and an All-Amer-ican under Mr. Stagg. Other formerStagg athlètes présent were Merrill C.Meigs, '08, Lawrence Whiting, '13, Har-lan "Pat" Page, '10, J. Kyle Anderson,'28, Frank Whiting, '16, and AmosAlonzo Stagg, Jr., '23, AM'35. Many of them met again at a Stagg mémorialluncheon on August 13, sponsored by theLions' Club.Moyle in Beirut— Water safety recordsin the Beirut région of the Mediterraneanshould improve thanks to efforts of University Swimming Coach William J.Moyle, who, as a représentative of theState Department, organized water-safety and life-saving programs, set upbeach patrols, and conducted swimmingand tennis clinics for coaches and athlètes there this summer. "The beachesare crowded with kids on surf boardswith kayak paddles. The sad part of it isthat many of them drown every week-end since they are self-taught swimmersand not too water-proofed," he explained.Mr. Moyle spent twelve weeks in Beirutand Damascus in this, his third consécutive Mediterranean summer. "Sports arehighly valued and athlètes enjoy considérable prestige with the region's people,"said Coach Moyle. "They are ail so grate-ful and hungry for help, and they respectAmerican coaches highly."Soccer — Varsity sports get underway October 16, when the Maroons and AuroraCollège open the soccer season at StaggField. On October 20 the Maroons meetRoosevelt University at Grant Park;four days later they play Northwesternat Stagg Field. On the 27th the team goesto Wheaton and on the 30th they returnto the Midway to play Northern IllinoisUniversity. Alumni with current mem-bership cards are admitted free at ailhome games.West Point meets Air Force Academyat 9: 15 a.m. November 6 on Stagg Fieldfor a soccer game prélude to the Army-Air Force football game that afternoonon the city's Soldier Field.Scoreboard— Last year's Varsity tally(games won, lost, and tied) : Soccer 1-7,Cross Country 6-4, Basketball 7-8, Gym-nastics 2-12, Swimming 4-6-1, IndoorTrack 5-6, Outdoor Track 9-3, Wrestling0-8-1, Tennis 8-3, Golf 0-8, Fencing 4-9,and Baseball 1-12-1.22^HCHIVES"~ October, 1890The founding of the présent Universityof Chicago began to take shape when,after the old Baptist Chicago Universitycollapsed in the wake of two Chicagofires and the Panic of 1873, leading Bap-tists organized a movement to establish a"great new urban university."By the summer of 1890 the movementwas rapidly approaching its goal: theyhad a pledge of $600,000 from John D.Rockefeller, a ten-acre site along theMidway Plaisance from Marshall Field,a newly-established Board of Trustées,and the tentative leadership of WilliamRainey Harper, the brilliant scholar andnoted prodigy who had earned an AB at13 and a full professorship at 23, andwho had once taught at Chicago's Morgan Park Baptist Seminary.Harper, then 34, was comfortably in-stalled in a Yale teaching post, which hadbeen prepared with monumental pains toattract and hold him. He supported theChicago project whole-heartedly, butagreed to accept the presidency only ifthe institution were to start as a full-fledged university, whereas Rockefellerhad initially endorsed the founding of acollège, which only later would grow intoa university. Rockefeller soon agreed,granting an additional $1,000,000, andon September 18 the Board of Trustéeselected Harper to the presidency of thenewly-chartered University of Chicago,giving him six months to accept.Concerned that his effectiveness as headof a Baptist institution might be preju-diced by a réputation so brilliant as toseem unorthodox, Harper postponedacceptance of the pre.sidency until hisdoubts on the matter could be resolved.Nevertheless, with characteristic energy,Harper began recruiting his faculty. Oneof the first he approached was AmosAlonzo Stagg, to whom he wrote on October 21, "My dear Friend, I hâve animportant matter about which I wish totalk with you. . ." October, 1915Président Judson, addressing students atthe autumn quarter commemorativechapel service, reported that since theUniversity's founding 25 years before,57,000 students had matriculated, theoriginal three buildings on ten acres hadbecome 40 on 100 acres, and $37,-500,000 had been given to the University, with $500,000 more pledged.Although a three-month strike hadhalted construction of the $475,000 IdaNoyés Hall in early summer, by Octoberworkmen were busily finishing the ma-sonry with an eye to a March 1 opening.Students greeted new compulsorychapel attendance rules with an indignation which scofïed at "religious forciblefeeding," not unlike Princeton students,who were having the same problems butwere protesting more vigorously.Freshman Benjamin Perk, 13, of In-dianapolis, was the youngest student toenroll to date.In the season's first three footballgames, the Maroons were victorious overNorthwestern, 7-0; Indiana, 13-7; andPurdue, 7-0. The rôle of cheering students, who met with Coach Stagg weeklyin mass meetings before games, couldhardly be overestimated. As ProfessorStagg said early in the month, "You hearof the Yale spirit, the Harvard or theMichigan spirit, but Chicago has the real,unique spirit. You do not hear of roughstufï or pranks on the freshmen, nor ofthe wild scrapes prominent in currentfiction."Meanwhile, the baseball team, newlyarrived in Japan after winning 12 of 15practice games on the way to the coast,had won their first game, 5-3, againstWaseda in the international séries.During August the chairman of thechemistry department and one of theUniversity's original faculty, John U.Nef, Sr., had died.As of October 14, the University Presshad published 600 books and was regu-larly issuing 29 journals. October, 1940A Daily Maroon editorial warned froshentering the University this 50th anni-versary year that while The University ofChicago was known for abolishing certain traditions, it loyally adhered to afew: no one steps on the University sealon the floor beneath Mitchell Tower;and the C-bench is reserved for seniors,lettermen, and women who hâve beenkissed by lettermen. "Contrary to publicbelief this does not include everybody,"said the editor.Président Hutchins said, "There hasbeen appréhension in some quarters ofthe effect of abandonnant of football onthis year's enrolment. The incomplètefigures now available show a slight in-crease over last year's attendance." Inspite of intercollegiate football's démiseeight months earlier, there was morefootball than ever on an intra-mural levelon Stagg Field, which had been rear-ranged to accommodate two games ata time.Although most students polled by theDaily Maroon approved of conscriptionand five out of six faculty memberspolled said the U. S. would enter the war,two politically-inclined divinity studentsand a student wife were arrested October17 for distributing anti-conscriptionhandbills near the local registration station. Earlier, a student had been arrestedat a Trotskyite meeting, and the Maroonspoke out both times, charging violationsof constitutional rights. Président Hutchins said, "The University of Chicagowill tolerate the expression of any honestopinion on the part of any of its studentsor faculty members so long as the lawpermits such expression."Président Hutchins announced that theRockefeller Foundation rated the facultysecond only to Harvard's and declaredthat the University had the finest undergraduate program in the country.After serving on the faculty for 36years, famed physiologist Anton J. Cari-son became professor emeritus October 1and donated his scientific library to theUniversity.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 23ProfilesSTANLEY KARTERThe photograph below is a self-portrait.Président of his high school philos-ophy club in St. Paul, Minnesota, StanKarter came to the University planningto become a scientist. During his firstyear he worked briefly on the Maroonstaff, just long enough to become friendswith student photographer Danny Lyon,whose sensitive work was well known tothe University community. Photographyoffered technical challenges to Stan's in-terest in science, plus immédiate créativechallenges that proved irrésistible, and,encouraged by his friend, he soon wasdeeply absorbed in a new field. Withintwo years he had supplied ail the photography and layout for the Collège year-book, the 1964 Cap & Gown, and hiswork began appearing in University publications. Now a fourth-year student inTutorial Studies, Stan is writing hisbachelor's paper on the "practical esthe-tic aspects of modem photography.""Most people don't appreciate photography as art," he says. "There's noI" /TV parallel between careers in painting andcréative photography . . . people don'tbuy photographs to hang in their livingrooms." With thèse career uncertaintiesin mind, Stan is considering two alternatives for graduate work: to study cinema-tography at one of the southern California schools; or to go into psychology,reserving photography for a sideline.Stan was inlluenced in his décision tocorne to the University by an alumna,one of his high school English teachers.He came hère believing that it was the"best in the Midwest," but now believesthat the University is much more thanthat, a "truly unique institution" whichhas offered him a personalized curricu-lum available nowhere else. Stan saysthat the best thing about the Universityis also, in a certain ironie sensé, theworst: the great amount of individualresponsibility that students enjoy. Stanfeels that the future of the Universityand the new Collège dépends as muchon the student it will attract as on itsacadémie structure, and he urges thatthe University place greater emphasis onits uniqueness when recruiting students. JOSEPH JACKSON SCHWABTo the extent that teaching is an art, JoeSchwab is an artist. With relentless prob-ing and wit he has for nearly thirty yearsawed, dumbfounded, enlightened, andgoaded Chicago students to high levelsof enquiry. In the process he created alegend. What elsewhere might be a simple question is, in one of Schwab's classes,a command invitation to plunge to thelimits of exploration. His students re-spond with deep and long-rememberedrespect. His name cornes up frequently inthe inévitable student discussions of theirclasses: a certain teacher may be ableto "out-schwab" another, a student washeard to admit, "but he can't out-schwabSchwab."Récognition of Joe Schwab's teachinghas not been limited to student admiration. In 1938 the Quantrell Awards forexcellence in undergraduate teachingwere established, and Schwab was amongthe récipients at the first présentation. Hewas, at that time, an instructor in the Collège and a PhD candidate. This year heagain received a Quantrell Award, be-coming the only faculty member to re-ceive that honor twice.Schwab began his association with theUniversity as an undergraduate studentin English literature, and was graduatedin 1931. He received his MS in 1936,joined the faculty as an instructor thatsame year, served as Chairman of theGreat Books program in the UniversityCollège, and received his PhD, in mathe-matical genetics, in 1939. He subsequent-ly served as Assistant Professor andExaminer in Biology, a co-planner andinstructor for the Collège Program in thePhilosophy of Knowledge, Associate Professor in Biology, Chairman of the Collège Natural Sciences Staff, Professor ofBiology, and, currently, William RaineyHarper Professor of the Natural Sciencesand Professor of Education.In 1961 he was the Inglis Lecturer atHarvard, and his lecture, "The Teachingof Science as Enquiry," was published bythe Harvard University Press the follow-ing year. His early publications on genetics appeared in journals such as The24American Naturalist and Gène tics, andhe has written on éducation and the phi-losophy of science for Bios, The Journalof General Education, School Review,The Harvard Educational Review, Ethics,Behavioral Science, The Bulletin of theAtomic Scientists, and The AtlanticMonthly. In 1963 his Biology Teacher' sHandbook was published, and he is cur-rently working on a book on the natureof scientific inquiry.A music-lover since childhood— whenhe played the violin— Schwab has longbeen an audiophile. He maintains a homeelectronics laboratory, filled with sophis-ticated instruments for testing and tinker-ing with high-fidelity equipment, includ-ing a small transmitter for rating FM receivers. His characteristic concern forexcellence carries over to his automobile :a meticulously-kept, light blue Jaguarsedan.In 1947 Joe Schwab began an association with the University of Puerto Ricothat was to endure for ten years, leavingan indelible stamp of his influence. Hewas visiting professor of philosophy therein 1950, and, as a long-term consultanton curriculum, he was instrumental inestablishing a program for undergraduateéducation which used guidelines drawnfrom the Collège of the University ofChicago.Asked recently to pinpoint the greatestfailure of contemporary éducation, hecited "the control of public school cur-ricula by principles that are little morethan bandwagon slogans." To anotherquestion on the greatest good, JoeSchwab unhesitatingly replied, "the resi-dual spores living on in other educationalinstitutions of this University's fourteen-comp collège."DANIEL HERTZBERGMaroon editor Dan Hertzberg is a sec-ond-year student in the Collège, majoringin chemistry, and looking forward to acareer in newspaper journalism. "Fm notthe experimental-research type," he says,although he has the quiet, determined airof the stéréotype scientist. Apparentlywell-accustomed to the dual rôle of jour-nalist and scientist, he was an editor onthe Scarsdale, N. Y. High School paperand président of the science club.On his décision to corne to the University of Chicago, Dan says, "Where elsecan you study science and still get a goodlibéral éducation?" He also points to theinfluence of his mother, the former JoanNaumberg, '37, onetime philosophy major in the Collège; and he adds that theUniversity is an appropriate place forsomeone, like himself, who has an extravagant interest in outside reading.Dan joined the Maroon staff soon aftermatriculating and was elected editor-in-chief after a year of dedicated work. Hisfuture plans for the Maroon dépend on the size and quality of the staff he canmuster when the Autumn quarter opens."I've inherited an excellent paper," hesays, foreseeing no immédiate change be-yond a minor format redesign. Dan seesthe Maroon as an important and respon-sible communications instrument in theUniversity community, duty-bound to actas gadfly when the University "bureauc-racy" gets sluggish.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 25^Sue^/téeif^Rhode Island, PhiladelphiaAn eager contingent of Rhode Island Clubmembers, who had invited entering studentsin the Collège, heard Edward (Ned) Rosen-heim, Jr., '39, AM'46, PhD'53, Professor ofEnglish and Humanities and 1953 QuantrellAward-winner, describe his lively view of"Chicago '66: The Meaning of a ModemUniversity," following their dinner at theUniversity Club. Président Richard H.Blanding, '39, was in charge of the May 10event; his gavel has since gone to Mrs. M.Edgar Fain (Libby Winer, '37). ProfessorRosenheim addressed the Philadelphia Clubthe next day, and later described attend-ing alumni and parents of students in theCollège as "a singularly bright and ac-complished bunch." This cocktail party-reception at the Alpha Club was organizedby Mrs. Richard Davis (Mary Hammel, '41).BostonOn May 15 enthusiastic Boston alumni wel-comed Philip Hauser, '29, AM'33, PhD'38,Professor of Sociology, Director of the Population Research and Training Center, andauthor of the now-f amous "Hauser Report"on the Chicago Public Schools, who stimu-lated lively discussion with his "Population,Poverty, and World Politics" présentation.The cocktail party-reception, organized byThomas P. Brady, MBA'52, took place atthe Sheraton-Plaza hôtel.New YorkA pre-opening performance of "The Roar ofthe Greasepaint, The Smell of the Crowd,"attracted 185 alumni and guests to the NewYork Club's May 13 théâtre benefit, whichadded $549.62 to the Club's cqffers. Fiftypeople attending a pre-theatre dinner at theWilliams Club were shuttled to the ShubertThéâtre in a cool and comfortable speciallychartered bus.Philip Hauser's factual, fast-paced, andwitty talk, "Population, Poverty, and WorldPolitics" was also presented in a packed lecture room to members of the New YorkClub at their June 15 élection meeting.Elected at the Williams Club were: RobertKasonof, '49, JD'52, Président, Mary M.Gleason, '49, George F. James, '30, JD'32,and Thomas P. Molnar, MBA'61— ail vice-présidents; Marjorie Fullmer, '50, secretary;and Jérôme Perelson, MBA'62, treasurer.ClevelandThe Cleveland Club invited entering students in the Collège, their high-school coun-selors, and parents of the 27 Cleveland-areaCollège students to join them at their May26th Dinner Meeting to hear Dean of theCollège and George M. Pullman Professorof English, Wayne C. Booth, AM'47, PhD'50, unfold provocative insights on "TheCollège: Inheritance, Challenge, andChange." The event was arranged by Président Alan Raphaël, '51, and Program Chairman Rosemary Locke, '36, at the MasonicTemple Dining Room. New officers elected at the meeting include Gareth H. Mitchell,MBA'60, Président, and Helen Simpson, '53,Vice-président.DenverDenver alumni underscored the import ofremarks by Norval Morris, Julius KreegerProfessor of Law and Criminology, on "ThePrévention and Treatment of Delinquencyand Crime," with vigorous discussion at theJune 14 Dinner Meeting. The event was organized by Denver attorney Leslie A. Gross,'46, JD'49, who described the talk as "pun-gent and stimulating." Among the 56 présentwere spécial guests from the local Bar Association and the Courts, including: Alfred A.Arraj, chief judge of the United States District Court; Philip B. Gilliam, JuvénileCourt judge; H. Ted Rubin, Juvénile Courtjudge; and Bert M. Keating, District Attorney.AlbanyEntering students, their parents, and theirhigh-school counselors were among guests at the Albany Area Club's informai GardenParty at the home of Dr. and Mrs. (SaraRichman, '41) Raymond Harris on June 26.Two experts were on hand to answer thespécial guests' questions: James E. New-man, AM'51, Assistant Dean of Students inthe University, and his wife, the formerMary Alice Ross, AM'49, PhD'54, AssistantDean of Undergraduate Students. The New-mans are both Assistant Professors of History in the Collège and former Directors ofStudent Activities and Résident Heads inthe dormitory System. In charge of the partywere Mrs. Paul G. Heineman, '34, and Mrs.Hans Drobeck (Béryl Liska, '44).F or information on scheduled alumni events,or for assistance in planning an event inyour community with a guest speaker fromthe University, contact Mrs. Jean Haskin,Program Director, The University of Chicago Alumni Association, 5733 S. University Ave., Chicago, Illinois 60637, téléphoneMl 30800, ext. 3241.New York: Sara Harris, Mrs. Robert Thorstensen, Joanna Muntz, Dean NewmanPhiladelphia: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Snyder, Helen Huus, Ned Rosenheim, Mr. and Mrs. Fertik26Cleveland: Dean Booth, Dr. and Mrs. John A. JaneRhode Island: Richard H. Blanding, Mrs. M. Edgar Fain, Ned Rosenheim COMING EVENTSWashington: September 23Milton Friedman, the Paul Snowden Rus-sell Distinguished Service Professor of Economies, will address the Washington Clubon "Economie Policy: Intentions vs. Results-Or, What the Road to Hell is Paved With."7:30 p.m. in the Jefferson Room of theWashington Hilton, Connecticut Avenue atColumbia Road. Réception and refresh-ments following; $1.50 per person.St. Louis: September 30A dinner meeting with guest speakers Edward W. Rosenheim, Jr., '39, AM'46, PhD'53, Professor of English and Humanities,and C. Ranlet Lincoln, Director of AlumniAffairs. Cocktails and réception at 6:30p.m.; dinner, $5.25 per person, at 7:30p.m.; at the Gourmet Room of the Chase-Park Plaza Hôtel. Program chairman: Mrs.Marion White Dickey, '31, 4 Wild RoseLane, St. Louis, Mo.Los Angeles: October 15Neil H. Jacoby, PhD'38, former Professorof Finance and Vice Président at the University, currently Dean of UCLA's Graduate School of Business, will address the LosAngeles Club on "U.S. Trade, Aid, andInvestment in the Far East." 8:00 p.m. inthe Auditorium of the Union Oil CompanyBuilding, 461 South Boylston. Réceptionand refreshments following; $1.50 perperson. Program arrangements: MarieStephens, 1195 Charles Street, Pasadena,91 103, téléphone SYcamore 3-4545.New York: October 25A dialogue forum on Viet Nam, with HansJ. Morgenthau, Professor of History andPolitical Science and Director of the Centerfor the Study of American Foreign andMilitary Policy, and Will Sparks, '46, Spécial Consultant to the Secretary of Défenseand former Président of the New YorkAlumni Club. Cocktails and réception at6:00 p.m.; forum at 7:00 p.m.; at the PierreHôtel. Program chairman: Robert Kasanof,'49, JD'52, Président of the New YorkAlumni Club.New York: November 3A Graduate School of Business panel discussion on "Leasing as a Financial Device,"with Kenneth S. Axelson, Vice-Président,J. C. Penny Co.; Jules Phoenix, ResearchPartner, Haskins & Sells; and Barry F. Sullivan, Vice-Président, Chase ManhattanBank. Cocktails and discusion at 5:30 p.m.at the Williams Club.San Francisco: November 6John Hope Franklin, Professor of History,an authority on the history of the South andthe American Negro, will address the SanFrancisco Club at an evening meeting, timeand place to be announced. Program arrangements: Mary Leeman, 420 MarketStreet, Room 146, San Francisco, 94111,téléphone Yukon 1-1180.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 27Alumni News 09HANSEN, HARRY, '09, editor of theWorld Almanac for 15 years, retired earlythis year and is now vice-président of theNew York publishers, Hastings House, Inc. 15CAREY, JOSEPH P., '15, SM'32, professoremeritus and former head of the geographydepartment at Central Michigan Universityin Mount Pleasant, retired in 1956 after 31years on the faculty. In April the CentralMichigan Alumni Assn. held a spécial "Sa-lute to Joe Carey" night on the occasionof their annual banquet in Détroit. Hewas made an honorary member of theassociation and was portrayed in a sériesof vignettes by former students and ad-ministrators. A citation given him reads inpart: "His contributions to the University,the community, and to educational researchin the realm of geography comprise an im-pressive list. Many of his greatest contributions hâve corne through his close association with the University's athletic programand his firm belief in the value of compétitive sports as a discipline of mind and body. 18ABT, ARTHUR F., '18, of Martinsburg,W. Va., is a contributor to History of Pediatrics, a recently revised text published bythe W. B. Saunders Co.McKNIGHT, ROBERT B., '18, a retiredexecutive of the General Motors Corp., andhis wife took a Greek Islands cruise lastsummer and are staying in the United King-dom and Ireland this fall. 19LONG, ESMOND R., PhD'19, MD'26, isthe editor of The International Journal ofLeprosy. He also had two books on the history of medicine published recently. Dr.Long lives in Pedlar Mills, Va. 20STEINHAUS, ARTHUR H., '20, is leavinghis position as Oscar G. Mayer Distinguished Service Professor in the physiologydepartment of George Williams Collège inChicago this fall after 45 years of service,eight of which were spent as dean of the collège. He will be doing part-time teachingand continuing research in neuromuscularrelaxation at the Chicago Collège of Osteo-pathy, where he is Distinguished ServiceProfessor of Physiology. During the lastfour years he has attempted to bring theteaching of neuromuscular relaxation intoeducational channels. He will teach a two-week course at the University of SouthernCalifornia and will represent the UnitedStates as guest of honor at the 50th anniver-sary of the South African Association ofPhysical Education and Récréation. 21CANNON, PAUL R., PhD'21, MD'26, apioneer in the systematic study of the rela-tionship between starvation and decreasedrésistance to infection, and professor emeritus of pathology at the University, has beenawarded "The Gold-Headed Cane," one ofmédical science's highest awards. He was afaculty member hère for 32 years, and waschief editor of Archives of Pathology, président of the American Association of Im-munologists, président of the American Association of Pathologists and Bacteriologists,and président of the American Society forExpérimental Pathologists. The Gold-Headed Cane, awarded only 1 1 times before inthe past 45 years, is given to physicians whorepresent "the highest ideals in pathologyand medicine." Among those honoring Dr.Cannon were seven of his former studentswho are now chairmen of departments ofpathology in American médical schools. 22LICHTENSTEIN, MANUEL, '22, MD'25,of Chicago, has been elected président ofthe Chicago Surgical Society for 1965-66. 23CORDIER, ANDREW, AM'23, PhD'26, isa co-editor of The Quest for Peace, theprinted version of the Dag HammarskjoldMémorial Lecture Séries. Published by, theColumbia University Press, the book in-cludes lectures by Ralph J. Bunche, DeanRusk, the late Adlai Stevenson, and UThant. Mr. Cordier is Dean of Columbia'sSchool of International Affairs and is amember of the Board of Trustées and of theExecutive Committee of the Dag Hammarskjold Foundation. John M. Meyer, Jr. 24FINN, GLADYS, '24, is returning to Chicago this fall from a trip around the world.She visited India, Pakistan, and Népal for amonth and then flew to Bangkok, Formosa,and Japan. 25SEVERIN, CHARLES F., '25, SM'27,PhD'30, who is Brother H. Charles, F.S.C.,of St. Mary's Collège in Winona, Minn.,celebrated his 50th anniversary as a RomanCatholic Brother in April. Brother Charlesis honorary président of the Chicago Catholic Science Teachers Association. 26ALBERT, A. ADRIAN, '26, SM'27, PhD'28, dean of the division of the physical sciences at the University and Eliakim Hastings Moore Distinguished Service Professorof Mathematics, spent September in SouthAmerica on a Fulbright grant. As a ShortTerm Distinguished Lecturer in the Fulbright program, Mr. Albert spoke in Argen-tina, Brazil, and Peru. While in BuenosAires, he was formally inducted into theNational Academy of Sciences of BuenosAires, to which he had been named in 1963.Mr. Albert, the author of six books and 115papers in his field, was also honored thisspring by Notre Dame University, when itconferred honorary degrees on 12 eminentfigures in the world of science at a spécialconvention marking its Centennial of Science observance. Seven of the twelve areNobel prize winners. 27BARBER, WILLIS R., '27, mistaken for agentleman of similar name, occupation, andrésidence, was erroneously reported as de-ceased in the June issue. The editorial staffis deeply chagrined and sincerely apologeticfor its error. We are happy to report Mr.Barber is enjoying good health while active-ly pursuing his occupation as an investmentbroker in Chicago, and that he graciouslymet our error with tolérant good humor.MEYER, JOHN M., Jr., '27, has beennamed président of Morgan Guaranty TrustCompany of New York. Six years after com-ing to New York he joined J. P. Morgan &28Dr. Théodore A. AshfordCo. Seven years later, in 1940, when thatfirm became an incorporated bank and trustcompany, he was elected vice-président,from which he took temporary leave toserve as a naval officer in World War II. In1955 Mr. Meyer became senior vice-président of Morgan Bank and from 1957 untilthe merger that formed Morgan Guarantyin 1959 he was a member of the bank'sboard of directors. He headed the firm's international banking division as an executivevice-président in 1962 and the followingyear he was made a director and member ofthe executive committee. 29STICKNEY, J. MINOT, '29, MD'34, isprésident of the Minnesota State MédicalAssn. for 1965. He lives in Rochester. 30MILLER, Miss LORETTA, '30, AM'38, retired from Central Washington State Collège and in September became visiting professor of éducation at Alaska MethodistUniversity for the 1965-66 académie year.SCHULZE, DANIEL, PhD'30, who, at var-ious times over the last 35 years has beenprofessor of religion, professor of Greek,professor of German, and the first dean ofmen at Willamette University, Salem, Ore.,retired in June. 31SHELDON, JAMES, Jr., '31, assistant tothe Président of the University, has beenappointed to the board of directors of theWillett Co., of Chicago. Chairman of theWillett Co., is Howard Willett, Sr., '06,winner of a 1956 Alumni Citation. HowardWillett, Jr., '30 is président of the companyand received a Citation in 1958.WEAFER, EUGENE CLYDE, '31, is thesubject of Baaltie, Life and Legend, published by the Naylor Co., a book written byhis wife. In it is recorded the origin of the"Milk Bowl," a small-fry football classicoriginated by Mr. Weafer. 32ASHFORD, THEODORE, '32, SM'34,PhD'36, of the University of South Floridareceived a $1,000 American Chemical Society Award in Chemical Education at theThe University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 Ellmore C. Patterson Dr. Sterling W. BrownSociety's national meeting in April. Since1946, he has been chairman of the examina-tions committee of its Division of ChemicalEducation, which prépares tests in chemistryto administer to some 320,000 students ayear. Mr. Ashford taught chemistry at theU of C from 1936-50, after which he joinedthe faculty at St. Louis University. He hasbeen at South Florida since 1960 and is professor of chemistry and director of the division of natural sciences and mathematics. 35MacDONALD, RAY W., '35, of GrossePointe Shores, Mich., is executive vice-président of Burroughs Corp. He was previouslyvice-président in charge of the InternationalDivision.PATTERSON, ELLMORE C, '35, hasbeen elected a director and vice-chairmanof the board of Morgan Guaranty TrustCompany of New York, for whom he hasbeen executive vice-président in charge ofthe banking division since 1962. In his newpost Mr. Patterson has policy responsibil-ities in both domestic and internationalbanking. He is a Trustée of the Universityand received the Alumni Citation in 1953.SHABAT, OSCAR E., '35, AM'36, has beenpicked by the city superintendent of schoolsto be executive dean of Chicago's junior collège system. He has been dean of WrightJunior Collège in the city since 1962, and inthat capacity supervises 10,000 students. Inthe Chicago junior collège system he willhâve jurisdiction over 33,000 students.SHANAS, ETHER, '35, AM'37, PhD'49, aresearch associate on the Committee onHuman Development and an associate professor of sociology at the University since1956, has been appointed pcbfessor of sociology at the Chicago Circle campus of theUniversity of Illinois. 36BROWN, STERLING W., PhD'36, becameprésident of the National Conférence ofChristians and Jews July 1. He had beenexecutive vice-président of the organizationsince 1953, and he has been associated withthe Conférence for 22 years. From 1936 to1940, Mr. Brown, an ordained minister inthe Disciples of Christ Church, was professor of religion at the University of Okla- Prof.Carlson RuthW.Shniderhoma, and for the ensuing three years hewas chairman of the religion department atDrake.CARLSON, SUNE, PhD'36, one of Swed-en's most articulate spokesmen, is head ofthe institute of business studies and professor of business administration at the University of Uppsala. In addition to his university work he has been a consultant tobusiness and industry in Scandinavia andWestern Europe and has had a growinginterest in technical assistance. Because ofthis interest he has been retained by theUnited Nations to work on internationaldevelopment and technical assistance problems; he was director of the UN Bureau ofEconomie Affairs in New York from 1955to 1958. On April 15 he spoke at a U of CQuadrangle Club dinner for faculty and astaff-student seminar on "DevelopmentPlanning and International Finance in WestAfrica" as part of a month-long U. S. tour,sponsored by the Meet Modem Sweden program. 37BURGESS, NORBERT, '37, is président ofthe River Forest, 111., Tennis Club for 1965and is a member of the board of the Allergyand Asthmatic Foundation.SHNIDER, Mrs. JACK (LEAH RUTHWOLKOW, SM'37), a Burlingame, Calif.nuclear physicist at the U. S. Naval Radio-logical Défense Laboratory in San Francisco, has been promoted to principal scien-tific investigator. She will be directing a con-tinuous study on radiological effects ofnuclear explosions in air, on land, and inwater. In 1944 Mrs. Shnider went to theNaval Research Laboratory in Washington,D. C. as the first female radio engineer. During her tenure at the Navy laboratory, whichbegan in 1951, she has become nationallyknown as an authority in very specializedand highly technical areas of opérations research. 38RAVEN, SEYMOUR S., '38, former criticfor the Chicago Sun-Times and TribunenewSpapers and gênerai manager of theChicago Symphony Orchestra from 1960-64, is the new acting director of organizations and activities in the office of the vice-président at the Chicago Circle campus ofthe University of Illinois.29uJohn A.Lacey 39ROYALS, Mrs. BERTHA FOSTER, '39,retired in June as assistant principal ofRoosevelt High School in Chicago, endinga teaching career of more than 45 years.Mrs. Royals, who earned her Master's de-gree at DePaul University while she wasteaching, has been social studies consultantwith the Chicago Bureau of Curriculum,taught for several years at the Girls' Schoolfor the Socially Maladjusted, and wasnamed assistant principal to open the fresh-man Kelly Branch of Gunsaulas. She plansto move to Silver Spring, Md., where shewill renew her interest in painting and dosocial work with retarded children.LAZAR, JOSEPH, '39, JD'40, who has beenacting dean of the Collège of Business at theDétroit Institute of Technology and hastaught at Hillsdale Collège, UCLA, and theAir Force Institute of Technology, has ac-cepted a post as associate professor of business law at the University of Colorado inBoulder. 40LACEY, JOHN A., '40, currently serves theU. S. State Department as Consul Généralin Singapore, Malaysia. Mr. Lacey enteredthe Department in 1950 and served succes-sively on the China and Southeast Asiadesks in the Bureau of Intelligence Research.In 1958-59 he directed the Office of Research for Asian Affairs. His overseas as-signments hâve been with the American Em-bassy in Taipei and the American ConsulateGeneral in Hong Kong, in addition to hisprésent assignment.LAPP, RALPH E., '40, has written TheNew Priesthood, published by Harpers. TheNew York Times reviewer Charles Pooresaid, "in Ralph E. Lapp's lively and contro-versial volume the word 'new,' with its oddincantatory value, defines a scientific powerélite— and dramatizes the atomic révolutionof 20-odd years ago. Since he once workedfor the guilelessly named Manhattan Project, was a consultant when Bikini stood forbombs, not pre-topless bathing suits, andhas held various scientific jobs with Army,Navy, and industrial outfits, he knows thefield. He has obviously trod on big toes inthe drawing-board brush wars of the atomicphysicists and perhaps lost one or two of hisown. His spectrum of défiances, his demands for horse sensé that will favor his ownstable, enliven in his book many a twice-told taie."McCOLLOUGH, WILLIAM H., AM'40,PhD'59, is the new dean of the Universityof Pittsburgh Graduate School of SocialWork. He has been at Pitt in teaching andadministrative posts since 1954, beforewhich time he was acting director of theSchool of Social Work at the University ofWashington and a research consultant tothe State of Washington Législative Council. Mr. McCollough, who holds positionson six community and state committees, isprimarily concerned with state welfare administration and child welfare.MERRIAM, ROBERT E., AM'40, of Chicago, is président of University Patents, Inc.of Illinois, a new corporation engaged inmanagement of patent assets for industryand universities. The 1953 Alumni Citationwinner has been an alderman in Chicago's5th Ward, a deputy assistant to the Présidentof the United States for InterdepartmentalAffairs, and has worked with the SpécialProducts Division of Portable Electric ToolInc., of Geneva, 111.PECK, GEORGE T., AM'40, PhD'42,taught at Lehigh University for six yearsafter receiving his degree and now gives anevening class in Renaissance history at NewYork University. He is also sales promotionmanager and vice-président of Peck andPeck, the 1905 hosiery store that the Peckfamily parlayed into a synonym for cash-mere sweaters and tweed skirts. Mr. Peck ismarried to the daughter of the Scotsmanwho introduced Braemar cashmeres to theU. S. via Peck and Peck. 41BRAUDE, MARVIN, '41, was elected tothe Los Angeles City Council on May 26.He is président and director of an invest-ment concern and director of a local wiremanufacturing firm. Mr. Braude has beenan instructor in social sciences and a research assistant for the Cowles Commissionfor Research in Economies. He was co-founder and président of the Santa MonicaRégional Parks Association and is a member of the Los Angeles County Music Alliance. His wife, Marjorie, '44, '48, MD'50,is a practicing physician.JAMISON, A. LELAND, PhD'41, has been named Willard Ives Professor of the Bibleand has resumed full-time teaching at Syracuse University after serving a five yearterm as chairman of the religion departmentthere.SKEDGELL, MARIAN CASTLEMAN,AM'41 , has written her first novel, The Dayof the Waxing Moon, recently published byDoubleday. She is a récipient of the JohnBillings Fiske prize in poetry, she has written reviews for Poetry magazine, and shehas been copy and production editor forseveral New York book publishers. She livesin Rochester, N. Y., with her husband andthree children. 42LOOMER, BERNARD, PhD'42, has beenappointed professor of philosophical theology jointly by Berkeley Baptist DivinitySchool and the Graduate Theological Unionand has left his position as professor ofphilosophical theology and chairman of thetheological field at the U of C to assume hisnew post. During his 25 years hère, Mr.Loomer spent a period as dean and elevenyears in his final position. Daniel D. Williams, professor of systematic theology atUnion Theological Seminary, New York,said, "I regard Dr. Loomer as having oneof the ablest minds at work in Christiantheology today. In sheer intelligence andcritical power I know few men his equal."Mr. Loomer is a member of Phi Beta Kappaand the American Theological Society. In1958, Sports lllustrated named him Sports-man of the Year. 43THOMPSON, WILLIAM H., MD'43, waselected chairman of the board of trustées ofthe California Physicians Service-BlueShield of May 13. Dr. Thompson is a radi-ologist in San Mateo. 44FELDSTEIN, CHARLES R., AM'44, hasbeen elected secretary of the AmericanAssociation of Fund-Raising Counsel. TheAssociation, which has headquarters in NewYork, is a national organization of profes-sional fund-raising consultants, which con-ducts a program to maintain ethical standards, to increase public information, and toconduct research in American philanthropy.Mr. Feldstein is président of Charles R.30Irma Deone Pirri Floyd J. Landis Darwin Bell W. C. Gerler Eugène D. NichaisFeldstein and Co., Inc., a public relationsand fund-raising counsel to educational,welfare, médical, and cultural agencies inthe Chicago area.SPOFFORD, Mrs. RICHARDSON L.(JANICE BROGUE, '44, '46, PhD'55) andher husband, who holds an MBA'50 fromthe University, are the parents of GeorgeBoothroyd Spofford, born May 1 1 .47MINSKY, JOSEPH, '47, JD'51, has his lawpractice in Chicago and lives in suburbanSkokie— "The Crabgrass Jungle," he calls it—with his wife, Doris, and two sons. For thelast three years he has been technical ad-visor to the Illinois Fair Employment Prac-tices Commission.PIRRI, IRMA DEANE, AM'47, is directorof a Beth Israël Hospital and Home Society(Denver, Col.) five-year Public Health Community Services project, which will providecoordinated day care, adult foster homes,and volunteer services for the elderly. Lastsummer Mrs. Pirri returned from a six-month world tour, three of which were spentin Africa visiting urban and rural welfarecenters and talking with national social welfare leaders.WITTE, ALBERT M., '47, AM'50, long-time teacher in constitutional law, creditor'srights, damages, and local govemment whowas recently on the law faculty at the University of Arkansas, has been named a professor of law at Emory University in Atlanta. 48DUNKEL, FRANK D., '48, is vice-président of Baskin-Robbins 3 1 Ice Cream. WithNational Headquarters in Burbank, Calif.,the firm, founded in 1945, opérâtes a nation-wide franchise chain of over 300 stores. Mr.Dunkel joined the firm in 1954 as Merchandising Manager when there were but 15stores.LANDFIELD, SHERWIN, AM'48, educational materials development advisor withthe Agency for International Developmentin Paraguay, is directing the development ofa long-range program to provide free or in-expensive textbooks and educational materials for that country. Before joining AID,Mr. Landfield worked for International Harvester Corp. and the Ford Foundationin the areas of adult éducation and instruc-tional materials.LANDIS, FLOYD J., '48, who has beenassistant to the président of New York'sMetropolitan Opéra, helping to raise fundsfor the new Opéra House at Lincoln Center,has been named Director of Developmentof the Center's Repertory Théâtre. Beforehe went to New York, Mr. Landis was thedirector of development for the U of C'smédical and biological sciences departments.49BELL, DARWIN, MBA'49, is director ofPeace Corps programs in Venezuela. Hestarted with the Peace Corps three yearsago, organizing offices in Peru, Honduras,Jamaica, Panama, Costa Rica, and Venezuela. From his new headquarters in Caracas, Mr. Bell supervises the work of 247Volunteers.DEE, WILLIAM LOUIS JOLLY, PhD'49,of Cedar Falls, la., became chairman of thesocial science division of Central MissouriState Collège in Warrensburg on September 1.GERLER, WARREN C, MBA'49, is salesmanager of Link-Belt Company's PershingRoad Plant in Chicago, where he has workedsince 1946.NICHOLS, EUGENE, '49, of Tallahassee,Fia., is co-author of a new édition of Understanding Arithmetic, published by Holt,Rinehart, and Winston, Inc., and originallywritten by the late Robert L. Swain. Mr.Nichols, professor and head of the department of mathematics éducation at TheFlorida State University, has also writtenPre-Algebra Mathematics and Modem Ele-mentary Algebra, two of a three-book sériesin modem mathematics. He is co-author ofthe third book, Modem Intermediate Algebra. 50GOODMAN, SHERRY BORDORF, AM'50, is program consultant for the NationalConférence of Christians and Jews in theChicago and Northern Illinois région, ar-ranging workshops for mothers on "Rear-ing Children of Good Will." The workshopséries was broadcast on radio early this yearand reached 700 women organized with trained discussion leaders into workshopgroups, which met for six consécutive weekswith more than 1,500 participants. Mrs.Goodman writes that this is an ongoing program which might be arranged in any community.SPOFFORD, RICHARDSON L., MBA'50,and his wife, the former JANICEBROGUE, '44, '46, PhD'55, are the parentsof George Boothroyd Spofford, born May1 1 . Mr. Spofford is an accountant with theSinclair Refining Co., and his wife is associate professor of biology and research associate in zoology at the U of C.TANZ1, FAUSTO, MD'50, associate professor of medicine at the U of C has beennamed to a Chicago Heart Association committee which will develop an éducation program for heart disease patients receivingtreatment in the area's hospital clinics. Theprogram is designed to increase patients'understanding of their illness and of the importance of médical care. Dr. Tanzi hasbeen a faculty member since 1954, when hecompleted his residency at the University'sHospitals and Clinics.WILKINS, ARTHUR N., AM'50, has written Mortal Taste, a book of limericks withan essay on the development of the limerick.Mr. Wilkins has applied his wit to art, auto-mation, dating, économies, marriage, medicine, the military, music, psychoanalysis,and literature from Oedipus to Henry Miller. Mortal Taste is published by ExpositionPress, Inc., of New York. 51PEUPLES, JOHN A., Jr., AM'51, PhD'61,has been elected vice-président and assistantto the président of Jackson (Miss.) StateCollège, effective September 1. He is listedin the national Jaycee's publication, Outstanding Young Men of America, 1965.RAINWATER, LEE, AM'51, PhD'54, isthe author of Family Design: Marital Sex-uality, Family Size and Contraception, published by the Aldine Publishing Companyof Chicago. The book is a thoroughly docu-mented study undertaken for the PlannedParenthood Fédération of America by Social Research, Inc., of Chicago, for whomhe was associate director from 1950-63. Mr.Rainwater is associate professor of sociol-ogy-anthropology at Washington University in St. Louis.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 31THE CONNECTICUT MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY, HARTFORD. CONN,"YOU MIGHT CALL THE 'BLUE CHIP' A KIND OF DIPLOMA, SON''"The big différence is that we hâve to graduate over and over again."That's the story of the man who sports a blue chip in his lapel—the agent for Connecticut Mutual Life.He's constantly being schooled to serve you better, taking courses infamily protection, personal retirement programs, business insurance, insuredpension and profit-sharing plans. In addition, the "faculty," a crack teamof experts in the home office, keepshim up to date on policy benefits, andother information affecting personal and»business insurance.Another Blue Chip plus: his Aima Mater is a 119-year-old company whoserecord of higher dividends means lower net cost for its policyholders.In short, his éducation paysoff for you, in sure-handed, money-saving,Blue Chip insurance and service!Connecticut Mutual LifeThe 'Blue Chip' company that's low in net cost, too. Your fellow alumni now with C. M. L.Joseph H. Aciron 77 ChicagoEdward B. Bâtes, CLU '40 Home OfficeHarvey J. Butsch '38 ChicagoAlfred Howes New YorkPaul O. Lewis, CLU '29 ChicagoFredrick T. W. Reed '33 ChicagoRichard C. Shaw, M.D. '47 Home OfficeRussell C. Whitney, CLU '29 ChicagoSHAPIRO, SHERMAN, AM'51, PhD'62,former senior economist with the Office ofthe Comptroller of the Currency in Washington, and associate editor of The NationalBanking Review, is a new professor of économies at the Chicago Circle campus of theUniversity of Illinois. 52GUDMUNDSON, V. EMIL, DB'52, isexecutive secretary of the district of theUnitarian-Universalist Assn., which spansMinnesota, Iowa, North Dakota, Kansas,and parts of South Dakota, Missouri, andWisconsin.HORNER, Mrs. EDWARD (ALTHEAGREENWALD, '52), has received a PhDin psychology from the University of Southern California. She and her husband, Dr.Edward Horner, '43, MD'45, live in Pasa-dena with their four children. He practicesobstetrics and gynecology in Arcadia, Calif.,is associate clinical professor at Loma LindaUniversity, and is médical director of thePasadena Planned Parenthood Assn.HUNT, JOHN W., DB'52, PhD'61, in hisbook, William Faulkner: Art and Theological Tension (Syracuse University Press), hastried "to clarify the theological directiontaken by the major American novelist of ourtime." Mr. Hunt, an associate professor ofEnglish at Earlham Collège, Richmond,Ind., sees Faulkner's theology as "tensionbetween Christian and Stoic visions." He iscurrently in England studying contempo-rary British fiction on a Lily Post-DoctorateFellowship.JOSEPHSON, WILLIAM, '52, is one ofthree to receive the William A. Jump awardfor outstanding service in public administration. Mr. Josephson, who has been with thePeace Corps since 1961, was cited "for outstanding organization, creativity, soundmanagement philosophy and skills, and fordistinguished service in the administrationof the Peace Corps." He and his wife, bothof whom are lawyers, live in Washington,D.C. 53BUTTERFIELD, DONALD,. '53, who received an MD from Harvard in 1958, hasspent six years in a surgical apprenticeshipat the Boston City Hospital. For the nextyea: or two he will be working his way Jesse M. Shaveraround the world on an 87-foot schooner assurgeon, sailor, dive-master, and researcher.He is attached to a Columbia UniversityProject, "New Drugs from the Sea," and willbe hunting for antibiotics in sponges.RAUP, DAVID, '53, former associate professor of geology at Johns Hopkins University is associate professor of geology andgeography at the University of Rochester(N.Y.). 54RINN, Miss FAUNEIL, AM'54, PhD'60,assistant professor of political science andpublic administration at San José (Calif.)State Collège is a guest scholar of TheBrookings Institution, a non-partisan, non-profit corporation that conducts and supports research and publication in politicalscience and économies. During her 1965-66term with the Washington, D.C.-based institution; Miss Rinn will do research on gov-ernment-press relations in Washington. 55SHAVER, JESSE M., MBA'55, is the newexecutive vice-président of American AirFilter Co. of Louisville, Ky. He joined AAFin 1962 as administrative assistant to theprésident and was elected vice-président in1963. Last year he was elected a directorand designated first vice-président.SMOLE, WILLIAM, AM'55, PhD'63, whohas been visiting professor of geography atthe Central University of Venezuela in Caracas for three years, is now assistant professor in the department of geography atthe University of Pittsburgh. 56DREITLEIN, JOSEPH F., SM'56, a theo-retical physicist who has taught at Washington University, Stanford, and the Universityof Pennsylvania and who has publishedpapers on elementary particle and solidstate physics, is a new associate professor ofphysics and astrophysics at the University ofColorado.HESLA, DAVID H., AM'56, PhD'64, hasjoined the faculty of Emory University inAtlanta as an assistant professor of humanities. He was previously an assistant professor of English at Cornell Collège and haswritten several articles about Samuel Beck-ett and Graham Greene. nJohn BjorkRESENBRINK, JOHN C, PhD'56, is assistant professor of government at BowdoinCollège in Brunswick, Me. In 1962 he leftBowdoin on appointment from the StateDepartment, which sent him to Nairobi,Kenya, as an educational program assistant.He later became chief éducation advisor forthe Agency for International Developmentprogram in Dar-es-Salaam, Tanzania,where he supplied U. S. teachers to meet theAfrican nation's shortage. He was also in-volved in building teacher training institutions there. 57BJORK, JOHN L., MBA'57, is a directorand the vice-président of Management Planning, Inc., a new Evanston, 111. managementconsulting firm, which specializes in corpo-rate planning, development, management,and ail phases of marketing. Mr. Bjork, whoalso holds a degree in mechanical engineering, has worked as a liason engineer, salesengineer, sales supervisor, product salesmanager, and manager of market researchand analysis.KAHN, DONALD J., PhD'57, is head ofthe product application research and special-ties section of the products research divisionat Esso Research and Engineering Co. inLinden, N. J.WELLWORTH, GEORGE E., PhD'57,assistant professor of English at Penn StateUniversity, has had three books publishedrecently. They are: The Théâtre of Protestand Paradox (N.Y.U. Press, New York;McGibbon and Kee, London), ModemFrench Théâtre, of which Mr. Wellworth isco-editor and co-translator (E. P. Dutton &Co., New York; Faber and Faber, London),and Concise Encyclopaedia of ModemDrama, of which he is the translator (NewYork, Horizon Press). 58DAVIDSON, Mrs. THEODORE (SALLYKOLLENBERG, '58, AM'60), is assistantprofessor of éducation and a supervisor ofsocial studies in the Milne School, which isthe laboratory school for the State University of New York at Albany.LAWSON, E. THOMAS, DB'58, AM'61,PhD'63, who joined the Western ReserveUniversity faculty in 1961 as an instructor,is now associate professor and head of thedepartment of philosophy and religion.The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 33•ker Samuel Cocks Gerald Rizzer 59BAKER, KENNETH A., MBA'59, is thenew office manager of the Chicago servicecenter of Joseph T. Ryerson & Son, Inc., ametals distributor, for whom he startedworking as a Systems analyst in 1957. Hehas since served as budget analyst andbudget manager. He was named manager ofgênerai accounting and budgets at the firm'sgênerai offices in 1962.COLEMAN, PHIL M., '59, writes to pointout that we assigned his class year to trackstar Phil Coleman in our June issue articleon the U of C Track Club, thus perpetratingan error, he assures us, frequently made bynews média (the Phil Coleman of the UCTCis not an alumnus). Phil M. Coleman— em-phasis on the middle initial— submits that henever ran anywhere, unless pursued bycampus police for infractions of Universityparking régulations or when sought by theDean for fraternity pranks. His classmateswill recall that he was noted for other, moresober pursuits: a scholastic standing thatbrought him to within a fraction of a grade-point average for Phi Beta Kappa; the writ-ing of a Blackfriars show; campaigning totrade the Phi Delta Thêta house for RobieHouse, thus stimulating the movementwhich later accomplished the salvation ofRobie House; and organizing a UniversityFlying Team. Currently Phil M. Colemanis Président of Scot Air, Inc., of MortonGrove, 111.CONE, RICHARD A., SM'59, PhD'63,who does research on electrical activity inthe retina of the eye, is a new assistant professor of biology at Harvard University. Hehas been an instructor there since 1964. 60CHRISTOFF, PAUL B., MBA'60, is inMunich, West Germany, where he is director of new products research in Europe forthe Container Corp. of America.FIEKER, VIRGIL, MBA'60, has receivedthe Air Force Commendation Medal uponretirement after 22 years in the USAF. Lt.Col. Fieker, a two-time winner of thisaward, was singled out for his work withthe Space Systems Division, the part of theAir Force Systems command which re-searches, develops, and tests planes and missile Systems. He was chief of the supportSystems division and assistant deputy director for military missions at SSD. JORDAN, DANIEL, AM'60, PhD'64, aformer Rhodes scholar who is currently onthe faculty of Wilson Junior Collège in Chicago, has been named director of IndianaState College's new Institute for Researchin Human Behaviour. The institute has beencreated to stimulate interdisciplinary facultyresearch, conduct basic research, and de-velop interdisciplinary seminars in research.While working as an orderly at BillingsHospital, Mr. Jordan became interested inthe possibilities for music as a mode of psychiatrie treatment. For his doctoral dissertation, "An Expérimental Approach to theJungian Theory of the Archétypes," Mr.Jordan composed a complète ballet portray-ing Jung's concept of the self. A film of theperformance was used as a psychologicalprojective test with groups of psychotics,neurotics, and "normals."61ANDERSON, DANIEL G., SM'61, PhD'62, has joined the plastics department ofDu Pont in Wilmington, Del.COCKS, SAMUEL, MBA'61, a lieutenantcolonel with the Air Force, has been deco-rated with the U. S. Joint Service Commendation Medal at Fuchu Air Station, Japan,where he is stationed as an intelligence staffofficer. Lt. Col. Cocks received the medal inrécognition of meritorious service at theDéfense Intelligence Agency in the Penta-gon.FRIEDMAN, Miss MARIS S., '61, receivedher MD degree from the University ofLouisville School of Medicine in June. Shebegan a surgery internship at Illinois Research and Educational Hospitals in Chicago on July 1.JACOBSON, EDWARD F., MBA'61, alieutenant colonel in the Air Force, has beentransferred from his former post as Commander of the Air Force plant and office inMadrid in June to take command of the AirForce plant and office in Rome.62LIPSEY, RICHARD A., MBA'62, is director of marketing research for Liggett &Myers Tobacco Co., New York. He prev-iously held an équivalent position withHélène Curtis Industries in Chicago.MILLER, FREDERICK M., '62, graduated from Tulane University's School of Medi.cine in May and has been on a surgical in.ternship at New York Downstate MédicalCenter in Kings County since July 1.RIZZER, GERALD, '62, a pianist andgraduate of the Yale University School ofMusic, has been given the 1965 Charles H.Ditson award of $2,000, made annually atYale to help a graduating music studentfurther his professional career.63BLACKWILL, GERALD, MBA'63, deliv-ered a joint paper entitled, "Man-MachineDécision Models for Securities Investment"at the Institute of Management Sciences national conférence held in San Francisco lastspring. Mr. Blackwill lives in Palos VerdesPeninsula, California.KLEIN, JUDITH ANNE, BFA'63, MFA'64, and PETER G. STENN, '64 were mar-ried June 26 in New York.VELTEN, EMMETT, '63, who is workingon his PhD in clinical psychology at theUniversity of Southern California, has beenappointed to a Level III U. S. Public HealthStipend internship at UCLA's Neuropsychiatrie Institute.WELBON, GUY RICHARD, PhD'63, following a year of research in India as a fellow in the American Institute of IndianStudies, accepted appointment as assistantprofessor of Sanskrit in The University ofRochester (N.Y.).64JENSEN, MICHAEL C, MBA'64, hasbeen awarded one of six Stonier Fellowshipsto work on his doctorate in banking andfinance. He is currently studying at the University. The fellowships are awardedthrough the American Bankers Associationin honor of the later Harold Stonier, founder of the ABA's Stonier Graduate School ofBanking and a longtime chief staff officerof the Association.WALBERG, HERBERT, PhD'64, formerdirector of research and examinations atChicago Teachers Collège South is now atPrinceton, N. L, working for the Educational Testing Service, which publishes theGraduate Record Examination and the Collège Board Examinations.34Who makesthe bucket seatfor the world'syoungestdrivers?The same Union Carbide thatmakes electronic componentsfor computers. Here's an entirely new kind ofbaby car seat.It's designed to keep childrensafe and just as comfortable asgrown ups. There's soft vinylfoam padding ail around. Andspécial legs make it a real convertible seat for use inside thehome as well as outside.We're making many new thingsat Union Carbide. For the elec-tronics industry, our plants arenow producing components forcomputers and electronic equip-ment used in satellites and otherspace equipment. We've just builta new plant to make transistors and we're expanding another fa-cility for producing capacitors, in-cluding a new type that's one-fifththe usual size. It uses a uniquenew Union Carbide plastic film justfive millionths of an inch thick.To keep bringing you thèse andmany other new and improvedproducts, we'll be spending half abillion dollars on new plant construction during the next twoyears.Union Carbide Corporation, 270 Park Avenue, New York, N. Y. 10017 • Divisions: Carbon Products, Chemicals, Consumer Products, Fibers & Fa bries,Food Products, International, Linde, Mining & Metals, Nuclear, Olefins, Plastics, Silicones, Stellite. In Canada: Union Carbide Canada Limited, Toronto UNIONCARBIDEHow do you measure up to thèse men ?(Find out)The raan in the middle is Eddie Felsenthal fromMemphis. Eddie, who was just elected Présidentof New England Life's 63rd Career UnderwritingTraining School, stands 5' 6". Flanking him aretwo upstanding members of the school — BobKennedy from Denver on the left (6' 6"), and RalphCarroll of Portland (6' 7").The Career Underwriting Training School is justone example of the superlative training ail NewEngland Life newcomers receive — both on the job,and in the home office. Actually, at New EnglandLife, learning is a never-ending business. And ourstudents come in ail sizes. If you'd like to find out how you measure up toother men who hâve made a successful career withNew England Life, there's an easy first step to take.Send for our free Personality-Aptitude Analyzer.It's a simple exercise you can take in about tenminutes. Then return it to us and we'll mail youthe results. (This is a bona fide analysis and manymen find they cannot qualify.) It could be wellworth ten minutes of your time.To receive your free Analyzer, just write toVice Président George Joseph, New England Life,Department AL3, 501 Boylston Street, Boston,Massachusetts 02117.NEW ENGLAND LIFENEW ENGLAND MUTUAL LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY: ALL FORMS OF INDIVIDUAL AND GROUP LIFE INSURANCE. ANNUITIES AND PENSIONS. GROUP HEALTH COVERAGESTHESE CHICAGO ALUMNI ARE NEW ENGLAND LIFE REPRESENTATIVES:George Marselos, '34, Chicago • A. Raymond Andersort, '46, Wichita • John R. Downs, CLU, '46, ChicagoSemotialsSLATER, JOHN R., DB'98, PhD'05, professor of English at Rochester (N.Y.) University and chairman of the department untilhis retirement in 1942, died June 22 inRochester.MANDEVILLE, PAUL, '99, died November 13, 1964.EWING, JOSEPH C, '00, JD'03, the lastsurviving member of the University LawSchool's first class, died April 5 in SanDiego.ROSS, GUY W.C., '01, professor emeritusof political science at the Collège of St.Thomas, St. Paul, Minn., died March 28.SHELDON, JAMES M., Sr., '02, JD'05, aformer partner of the one-time investmentfirm of Farnum, Winter and Co., died July7. During his collège days he played footballunder the late Amos Alonzo Stagg and wasthe only person in University history to holdthe position of captain twice. He was afounder of Phi Delta Phi, a social fraternityfor law students, while he was in law school.Mr. Sheldon is survived by a sister and twosons, one of whom is JAMES M. SHELDON, Jr., '31, assistant to the Président ofthe University.YOUNG, JOHN W., MD'02, of Hutchinson, Kansas, died December 15, 1964.RANDALL, GRACE O., '03, '06, a Chico,Calif. retired teacher, died February 14.RUEDIGER, ERNEST, MD'03, of LongBeach, Calif., died January 22.ULLMAN, BERTHOLD L., '03, PhD'08,an expert on the classics and the renaissanceand a former professor of Latin and Greekat the University, died June 21 in Rome,where he was visiting friends and workingon a book.UPJOHN, HUBERT S., '03, of Carmel,Calif., died in March.ANTHONY, ROWLAND B., '05, présidentof Chicago Wilcox Manufacturing Co., diedApril 10.WALKER, ELSIE (formerly Elsie WoodsThrone, '05), of St. Petersburg, Fia., diedMay 1.LEMON, HARVEY B., '06, AM'10, PhD'12, professor emeritus of physics at the University, died July 3 in Omaha, Neb. Mr.Lemon, who was known for his teachingmethods as well as for his research, taughtat the University from 1911 to 1950. Hediscovered the possibility of increasing ad-sorptive qualities of charcoal so it could beused in World War I gas masks, and duringWorld War II he was chief physicist andhead of the rocket branch at the Aberdeen(Md.) proving grounds. He was scientificdirector of Chicago's Muséum of Scienceand Industry for 13 years, research associate at Argonne National Laboratory, andsenior advisor in physics to the editor ofEncyclopaedia Britannica.MacBURNEY, THOMAS N., '06, of LosAngeles, died April 16.BURR, CHAUNCEY S., '07, of Berkeley,Calif., died December 14, 1964.MacNEILLE, ANNA (formerly Anna T.Waughop, '07), died February 27.VAN NEST, CLARA, '08, an employée atthe Library of Congress for 35 years untilher retirement in 1951, died at Dubuque,Iowa, April 22. She worked at the CarnegieEndowment for International Peace lawlibrary.BEAL, NOVA JUNE, '09, of Sacramento,Calif., died December 1, 1964.COLBY, CHARLES C, '09, PhD'17, professor emeritus of geography at the University, died July 16 at La Crosse, Wis., whileon a field trip sponsored by Southern IllinoisUniversity. Mr. Colby, a specialist in économie and régional geography, urban analy-sis, and land use, taught at the U of C from1916 to 1949, and was chairman of thegeography department for seven years.FIELD, ALLEN W., '09, of Lincoln, Neb.,died March 23.FISHER, ARTHUR, '09, MD'12, who prac-ticed medicine in Chicago from 1912 to1957, died April 13 in McAllen, Texas.LINDEMANN, LEO, LLB'09, of Fall-brook, Calif., died November 21, 1964.NELSON, CHARLES, '09, MD'll, a former Beverly Hills, Calif., health commis-sioner who was awarded medals for researchin bone metabolism and children's health,died June 15 in Los Angeles.PLACE, B. AUSTIN, MD'll, of Chicago,died November 8, 1964.BOARDMAN, BESSIE (formerly BessieMcCumber, '12), of Chicago, died May 18.GLEASON, PAULINE, '12, of Oak Park,111., died in March.CALLAGHAN, ANNA (formerly AnnaBernet, '13), of Gates Mills, Ohio, diedSeptember 30, 1964.BUNTA, EMIL, MD'14, a tuberculosisspecialist from Chicago, died February 1 .HILSMAN, PATTIE, '14, of St. Petersburg,Fia., died August 28, 1965. SPEED, MARGARET (formerly MargaretRudd, '14), of Chicago, wife of a nationally-known surgeon, Dr. Kellogg Speed, diedJune 27. She met her husband while servingwith Chicago's first hospital unit in Franceduring World War I.HAMMAN, WILBUR A., '15, JD'15, ofSan Diego, died April 27.HENDRICKS, B. CLIFFORD, SM'15, whotaught at the University of Nebraska from1918 to 1951, died March 25.MARKWELL, EFFIE, '15, SM'16, ofKansas City, Mo., died in May of 1964.SCHUTZ, ALEXANDER, '15, AM'20,PhD'22, died January 7.VENABLE, GEORGE L., '15, MD'17, ofNorth Manchester, Ind., died June 6, 1963.ALLEN, KATHERINE E., '16, a formerteacher and librarian from Nashville, Tenn.,died May 17.BURCKY, FREDERIC, '16, MD'18, diedMarch 19, at Pasadena, Calif. For manyyears Dr. Burcky was on the Evanston (111.)Hospital staff, and after 1943 he served onthe Huntington Mémorial Hospital Staff inPasadena.HILL, HARTWELL, '16, of Norman,Okla., died August 17, 1964.LOVE, STEPHEN, '16, a Chicago attorney,died in June.McKAY, HELEN (formerly Helen RamsayHunt, '16), died August 21, 1964.COOPER, JOSEPH A., AM'17, of Phoenix,Ariz., died August 12, 1963.ROBERTS, LYDIA, '17, SM'19, PhD'28,of Chicago, died in May. She was professoremeritus of home économies at the University.LATHE, NAMA A., '18, a retired teacherfrom Ft. Dodge, Iowa, died March 24.ELLIS, HAROLD O., '19, MD'21, of FairOaks, Calif., died February 18.GOLDBERG, BENJAMIN, '19, MD'24, ofCorvallis, Ore., died in March.ALLISON, SAMUEL K., '21, PhD'23, Professor of Physics and Director of the EnricoFermi Institute for Nuclear Studies, diedSept. 16 in Oxford, England, where he wasattending an international conférence onthermo-nuclear energy programs, Mr. Alli-son was born and raised in the Universitycommunity and spent the greater part of hisacadémie and scientific career hère. He wasa member of the team working under EnricoFermi which achieved the first self-sustain-ing chain reaction on Dec. 2, 1942, and helater served with the Los Alamos ScientificLaboratory in developing the first atomicbomb. Président George W. Beadle said,"The untimely death of Professor Allisonis a loss not only to his University and hisnation, but to the international communityof scholars and humanitarians."The University of Chicago Magazine, October 1965 37KENDALL, CLARIBEL, PhD'21, a retiredmathematics professor from Boulder, Colo.,died April 17.SPIVEY, LUDD M., '21, AM'22, DB'22,of Palm Beach, Fia., died December 27,1962.WRIGHT, MARTHA (formerly MarthaMcCoy, '21), of Blue Springs, Mo., diedDecember 10, 1964.BOWMAN, EARL C, AM'22, of Oshkosh,Wis., died December 26, 1964.DAVIS, ARTHUR C, SM'22, of ChevyChase, Md., died February 10.HENDERSON, PHILIP, '22, MD'24, ofLongview, Washington, died January 15.PANNETT, ROSCOE, '22, a mathematicsteacher from East St. Louis, 111., died March19, 1963.POPE, LILLIAN (formerly Lillian M.Funk, AM'22), a teacher at the Universityof Southern California in Los Angeles, diedMarch 26.ROWE, JOHN R., AM'22, of WesternSprings, 111., died April 7. The former LakeGeneva, Wis., high school principal andNora, 111., superintendent of schools helpedfound the référence book section of theAmerican Textbook Publishers' Instituteand was a director of the educational division of Encyclopaedia Britannica for twentyyears.BARNHART, ELDON, '23, of Wabash,Ind., died May 2.FALES, CARL P., '23, a Clearwater, Fia.,attorney, died March 30.INGALLS, ALLIN K., '24, chairman ofthe board of the Avenue State Bank in OakPark, 111., since 1956, died July 17. In 1925he and his father founded the NorthwesternRefrigerator Line Co., which was later ac-quired by North American Car Co. He wonan Alumni Citation from the University in1949 and was noted for his philanthropieactivities.KAPLAN, HARVEY, '25, président of M.S. Kaplan Co., Chicago, and a pioneer inthe ferrous and non-ferrous scrap industry,died December 15, 1964. He received anAlumni Citation two years ago.BUSCHICK, CHARLES, '26, assistant vice-président of Universal Carloading & Dis-tributing Co., Inc., of Chicago, died May 1.FLOKSTRA, LAMBERT, '26, AM'32,PhD'44, a professor at Calvin Collège,Grand Rapids, Mich., died April 28.JANZEN, CORNELIUS, PhD'26, diedMay 4.ALESHIRE, EDWARD, '27, a senior vice-président and member of the board of directors of the adVertising agency of West, Weir,and Bartel, died in New York January 28.DAVIS, JOHN P., MD'27, of Santa Ana,Calif., died December 20, 1964. LANDIS, MILDRED (formerly FlorenceMildred Kerr, AM'27), of New York, diedFebruary 19.ANDERSON, FREDERICK W., '28, JD'29, of Downers Grove, 111., died April 16.HORNER, WARREN B., AM'28, of Fair-mont, W. Va., died in January, 1964.JOHNS, CHOATE, JD'28, of Glen Ellyn,111., died February 13. He was treasurer ofthe Celotex Corp.MAPES, ANDREW, JD'28, a Norfolk, Va.,attorney, died in April.JORDAN, HUBERT F., PhD'29, of CoralGables, Fia., died April 30. He worked forthe U. S. Rubber Co., until his retirementthree years ago.SAGEN, MARY (formerly Mary Marvel,AM'29), of Washington, D.C., died in 1964.She is survived by her husband, OSWALDK. SAGEN, PhD'34.STARR, BETTY W., '29, AM'49, PhD'51,of Urbana, 111., died in December, 1964.CORY, HARMON E., '30, of Indianapolis,died January 25.JAMISON, CHARLES, PhD'30, an emeritus professor of business policy at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor, diedMay 23.NELSON, HARRY, '30, of Bridgeport,Conn., died in October, 1964.WOOD, JANET M., AM'30, a médicalsocial service consultant from Summit, N.J.,died January 28.DUNN, MICHAEL, '31, of Los Angeles,died April 27.ENTRINGER, ALBERT J., MD'31, ofDubuque, Iowa, died February 8.WASSON, ALFRED, PhD'31, of Dallas,Texas, died September 7, 1964.BRAUER, ALFRED, PhD'32, of the department of zoology, the University of Ken-tucky, died in January.GROBEL, WILLIAM, AM'32, a professorof New Testament at Vanderbilt DivinitySchool in Nashville, died February 2.WHITNEY, MARGARET (formerly Mar-garet Gilbert, '32), a Louisville, Ky. civicleader and the wife of Robert Whitney, con-ductor of the Louisville Orchestra, died inJune.BARRON, LOUIS, MD'33, surgeon-in-chief at the Saugus, Mass., hospital, diedFebruary 22.KIRK, ALICE (formerly Alice Freuden-thal, '33), of Chicago, died in August, 1964.LIVESON, ARTHUR, MD'33, of Brooklyn, N. Y., died August 28, 1964.TOIGO, POMPEY J., '33, président andchairman of the board of the Pepsi-ColaAurora, Elgin, & Joliet Bottling Co., a director of the University's Alumni Foundation, and a vice président of the Order of the C,who had been a letterman on one of AmosAlonzo Stagg's last football teams, diedJune 29.COLE, WILLIAM L., MD'34, of Indianapolis, died in 1963.GRIBBLE, ADELAÏDE, '34, of Houston,Texas, died June 14.LOVELAND, CELENE S., '35, died April25.CUTT, THOMAS M., PhD'36, of WayneState University in Détroit, died May 3.HARRISON, ROSS, '36, of Darien, Conn.,who worked in the advertising departmentof the Saturday Review, died April 18.STEVENS, HELEN I.L., AM'36, of FortLauderdale, Fia., died August 30, 1964.OTSUKA, MASASKI, MD'37, died January 4.SMITH, PHILIP A., '37, of Glasgow,Mont., died June 21.ARMSTRONG, MARY K., AM'38, ofTulsa, Okla., died June 7, 1963.SODERLIND, RAY D., '38, died March 31at Reno, Nevada.WILLIAMS, HOWARD M., '38, of Fre-mont, Neb., died in August, 1964.WILLERMAN, BENJAMIN, '39, professor of psychology at the University of Minnesota, on leave since 1963 to serve as a staffassociate of the Social Science ResearchCouncil in New York, died in June.CHALFONT, LOIS V., AM'42, a SanFrancisco area social worker, died June 1.LOWREY, PERRIN, AM'48, PhD'56, headof the Humanities section of the Collègeand associate professor of Humanities andEnglish at the University, died June 25 in anautomobile accident at Sweet Briar Collège(Va.), where he was visiting friends andwhere he had been visiting lecturer duringthe 1960-61 académie year. He had been onthe U of C faculty since 1957 and was theauthor of several articles and short stories,including The Great Speckled Bird andOther Stories (Henry Regnery Press, 1964).SMITH, CHARLES, '48, of Chicago, diedMarch 28.MARSHALL FIELD, trustée of the University, died September 18 in Chicago. Mr.Field was chairman of the board and ofthe executive committee of Field Enterprises, publisher of The Chicago Sun-Timesand The Chicago Daily News. Mr. Field'sgreat-grandfather donated the University'soriginal ten-acre site along the Midway in1890. Fairfax M. Cône, chairman of theUniversity's board of trustées, said, "Ail ofus were indebted to him in one way or an-other, and none more than the people ofThe University of Chicago, to which hewas devoted."38COMMUNICATORIt's 8 a. m., Tuesday, in Melbourne. It's 5 p.m., Monday, in Détroit. And hère — at the"heart" of General Motors' new world-wide communications network, an operatorspeeds a message on its way to Australia. At the start of the business day a GMexecutive group will hâve available a vital report, ready to act upon.Through advanced electronic switching gear in the GM Communications' network,virtually any GM location in the world may contact any other GM location, regardlessof the type or speed of equipment at the other end, whether by magnetic tape,punched paper tape, punched cards or printed copy. Speeds vary from 60 wordsper minute to 3,000 and more!Approximately 23,000 messages of ail kinds flow through Central Office in Détroiton an average day. This system puts the facts, figures, orders and ideas of GM peoplewithin brief minutes of other GM people reached through 72 régional communication centers in the U.S. and Canada, plus overseas locations as widely removed asSweden and South Africa.Interplay within the GM team is vital to its progress. Thus, the "Communicator" fillsa keystone position.General Motors Is People...making better things for youUNIVERSITYCALENDAROctober 4 through 15Télévision séries, "Conscience of a Nation,"on WRC-TV in Washington, D.C., 6:30a.m. daily. Harry Kalven, Jr., '35, JD'38,and Philip B. Kurland, Prof essors in theLaw School, explore important SuprêmeCourt cases in lay terms.October 5Lecture by Michael Hannon. Presented bythe Démocratie Socialists. Mandel Hall,8:00 p.m.Folk Dancing, 8:00 p.m. at Ida Noyés.October 7-30Exhibition : "Half Century of Social WorkResearch." School of Social Service Administration, 969 East 60th Street.October 9Film: Sergei Eisenstein's "Battleship Potem-kin," presented by Russian Films. MandelHall, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m.October 10From the Midway (radio) : Lawrence Suhm,Director, Center for Leisure Resources Development, the University of Wisconsin, speaks on "Automation and Leisure: Valuesin Conflict." 7:00 a.m. on WFMF (100.3me) and 6:30 p.m. on WAIT (820 kc).Réception : Présidents réception for facultyneweomers. Center for Continuing Education, 6:00 p.m., by invitation.October 11 through NovemberExhibition: Chinese black and white inkpaintings by Miss Lu Wu-Chiu. RenaissanceSociety gallery, Goodspeed Hall, 10:00 a.m.to 5:00 p.m. weekdays and 1:00 p.m. to5:00 p.m. Saturdays.October 12Folk Dancing: 8:00 p.m. at Ida Noyés.October 13Dedication: Laboratory for Astrophysicsand Space Research, 933 East 56th Street,4:00 p.m. Speaker: James Webb, Adminis-trator of National Aeronautics and SpaceAdministration. In case of rain, ceremonywill be at Breasted Hall in the OrientalInstitute.October 14Center for Urban Studies Seminar LectureSéries: "Key Figures Discuss Public Affairs." Speaker for this lecture: MayorRichard J. Daley of Chicago. (Persons interested in attending thèse lectures shouldcontact Mrs. Graydon at the Center.) Clas-sics 10, 2:00-4:00 p.m.October 15Internation Folk Festival, a program ofdances and singing. Mandel Hall, 8:30 p.m.October 16Film: Charlie Chaplin's "Modem Times,"presented by Russian Films. Mandel Hall,7:30 and 9:30 p.m.October 17From the Midway (radio): Scott Gréer,Center for Metropolitan Studies, Northwestern University, speaks on "The Environment of the Urban Administrator."7:00 a.m. on WFMF (100.3 me) and 6:30p.m. on WAIT (820 kc).Installation of Rev. E. Spencer Parsons asDean of Rockefeller Mémorial Chapel.4:00 p.m. at the Chapel, by invitation.October 19Folk Dancing: 8:00 p.m. at Ida Noyés.October 20Soccer: UC vs. Roosevelt at Grant Park.October 21Dinner Meeting: SSA alumni at the Schoolof Social Service Administration. NorvalMorris, Julius Kreeger Professor of Law,will speak.October 22Works of the Mind Lecture Séries: Christian Mackauer on "The Interprétation ofthe Décline and Fall of the Roman Empire."Downtown Center, 8 :00 p.m.Netherlands Chamber Orchestra, with Szy-mon Goldberg, conductor and solo violinist,in a program of Vivaldi, Schoenberg, andStravinsky. Mandel Hall, 8:30 p.m.October 23Film: Sergei Eisenstein's "Alexander Nev-sky," presented by Russian Films. MandelHall, 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. October 24From the Midway (radio): Desmond Heap,Comptroller and City Solicitor, City ofLondon, speaks on "Blitz and Blight— Post-war Practice in Britain." 7:00 a.m. onWFMF (100.3 me) and 6:30 p.m. on WAIT(820 kc).Soccer: UC vs. Northwestern University atStagg Field.October 26Contemporary Chamber Players of theUniversity with Chester Milosovich in aprogram of Rochberg, Lutoslawski, Shapey,and other composers. Mandel Hall, 8:30p.m.Folk Dancing: 8:00 p.m. at Ida Noyés.October 27-29Conférence: 18th Annual Tax Conférenceat the auditorium of the Prudential Buildingin Chicago. First session at 9:00 a.m., October 27.October 29Folklore Society Concert. Mandel Hall,8:30 p.m.October 30Film: Charlie Chaplin's "The Gold Rush,"presented by Russian Films. Mandel Hall,7:30 and 9:30 p.m.Soccer: UC vs. Northern Illinois at StaggField.October 31From the Midway (radio): Robert Havig-hurst, Professor, Department of Education,and Professor, Committee on Human Development, U of C, speaks on "The PublicSchools and Human Development in theMetropolitan Area." 7:00 a.m. on WFMF(100.3 me), 6:30 p.m. on WAIT (820 kc).November 1-12Télévision séries, "Conscience of a Nation,"on WKYC-TV in Cleveland, 6:30 a.m.daily. Harry Kalven, Jr., '35, JD'38, andPhilip B. Kurland, Prof essors in the LawSchool, explore important Suprême Courtcases in lay terms.November 2Public Lecture: Dr. Alexander Leighton on"Social Change and Stress." Dr. Leighton,a professor of Psychiatry at Cornell Univer-city and a psychiatrist and anthropologistwho has studied class culture, is the authorof The Governing of Men. Social ServiceAdministration auditorium, 969 E. 60thStreet, 8:00 p.m.Folk Dancing: 8:00 p.m. at Ida Noyés.November 3Lecture: Dr. Avraham Biram on "NewCities on Ancient Foundations." BreastedHall, Oriental Institute, 8:30 p.m.Soccer: UC vs. Lake Forest Collège atStagg Field.November 7From the Midway (radio): Robert Hess,Professor, Department of Education andProfessor, Committee on Human Development, U of C, speaks on "Culture and Cog-nition." 7:00 a.m. on WFMF (100.3 me)and 6:30 p.m. on WAIT (820 kc).Soccer: UC vs. Aurora Collège at StaggField.4050 years agoa transcontinentalphone call took 23minutes to complèteInstallers of the first transcontinental line had to surmount hardshipsof windstorm, ice and scorching heat combined with rugged country. The first open wire line (linked hère at the Nevada-Utah border)could carry only three calls and was vulnérable to interruptions.TODAY, WHEN YOU DIAL IT YOURSELF, THAT SAME CALLGOES THROUGH IN ABOUT 25 SECONDS (and costs'about one-tenth the price)One of our newest routes is ablast-resistant cable that can handle over9000 multi-channel conversations. Téléphone service has corne a long waysince that historié call in 1915. lt has grownin scope from 9,000,000 phones and a singleopen line spanning the continent to 88,000,000phones and a huge network of several hundredthousand channels including 24,000 that crossthe continent, via several différent routes,from the east to the west coast.Accomplishment has been the keynotesince the first coast-to-coast téléphone call.Improvements in local exchanges and LongDistance circuits hâve led to better and moreefficient téléphone service.Thèse developments hâve been effective inreducing the cost of calls. Fifty years ago, thecost of a three-minute call from New York toSan Francisco was $20.70. Today, that samecall costs you as little as $1. (Rate for 3-min-ute, station-to-station call, after 8 P.M. andail day Sunday, plus tax.)And still the future is full of promise. Newphones will be introduced, technology will beimproved and advances made that will openup a whole new world of communications. Today, 30,000 calls a day are completed quicklyand easily between New York and the west coastand Long Distance is truly "the next best thingto being there."lin Bell SystemAmerican Téléphone and Telegraphand Associated CompaniesNotable Works byChicago Prof essors of MusicMusica novaEdited by h. colin slim. With a Foreword byedward e. lowinsky. Originally printed in Venice in1540, Musica nova is the first collection of four-partricercari, the harbingers of the fugue. Fromthe only surviving part-book, the bass, in the LiceoMusicale in Bologna, and with the help of a laterFrench print, Musicque de Joye ( of which only onecomplète set of part-books exists, in the Universityof Munich), Mr. Slim has reconstructed thisextremely important source.Volume I in the séries monuments ofrenaissance music, edited by Edward E. Lowinsky.176 pages, bound in buckram, 130 pages of music, $15.00The Rhythmic Structure of MusicBy grosvenor cooper and leonard b. meyer.This text présents both a theory of rhythm and anintroduction to problems in analysis,performance, and writing of rhythm. The authors'analysis is based on an essentially Gestaltapproach which views rhythmic expérience in termsof pattern perception or groupings.Cloth, $6.00 Paper, $1.95Emotion and Meaning in MusicBy leonard b. meyer. Using aesthetic, logical,psychological, and musicological analysis,Meyer discusses such problems as the connectionof formalist and expressionist criticism of music,musical styles as probability Systems, and themental processes that give rise to expectation in music.Hère, too, are the bases of new théories of melodyand rhythm, and explanations of suchdiverse phenomena as the tendency of scales towardequidistance, the affective response to the minormode in Western music, and the relationship ofmusical expression to style changes.Cloth, $6.50 Paper, $1.95Learning To ListenBy grosvenor cooper. A beginning text in musicappréciation which tells the student how to recognizethe various forms of musical composition.Sections on notation, terminology, and metrics andanalyses of individual musical works aredesigned to increase the layman's appréciation of musicthrough an understanding of its structure. Complètewith musical examples and illustrations.Paper, $1.50THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO PRESSChicago and London