THE djL-fiCUNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOMAGAZINEŒïjis ceremonp is botf) jopous anb solemn,jfor toe are botf) celebrating anbperpetuating tfte libing trabition of ŒfteîHnibersitp of Chicago. &t tï)is, tfte©nibersitp's tfjree ï)unbreb=ttoentp=ftftï)Conbocation, anb m tins, tïje Unibersitp's&bentî>=sixti) pear, Me sljall taritnessfye installation of fye first alumnus, anbtfie first natibe=born titijen of Chicago, to&rbe as $resibent of tf)is institution.Efjus, toe fiabe reason for jop tfjat a son oftfjeUnibersitp fjas faeen cfiosen to guibe itTHEUNIVERSITYOF CHICAGOMAGAZINERemarks on the InaugurationGeorge W. Beadle, Lawrence A. Kimpton, Robert M. Hutchins 2The New Président: Inaugural ScènesClosc-ups of the Inaugural Convocation 6Notes on CommunicatingDavid S. Broder 12The Regenstein Library: Laying the CornerstoneJoseph Regenstein, Jr., Edward H. Levi, Robert E. Streeter 15The Campaign: An Historié MomentFirst phase successful in ten-year effort to raise $360,000,000 18The Alumni Cabinet: Exploring Student AttitudesReport on the autumn élections and Cabinet meeting 21Unrest and the UniversitiesEdward H. Levi 2428 Quadrangle News32 People34 Alumni News42 ProfilesVolume lxi Number 4January/February 1969The University of Chicago Magazine3S published bimonthly foralumni and the faculty of Theuniversity of Chicago. Letters andeditorial contributions are welcomed.Published since 1907 byTne University of Chicagoalumni Association5733 University AvenueChicago, Illinois 60637'312) 643-0800, ext. 4291£ay Horton Sawyier, '44, PhD'64^résidenti^thur R. NayerOlrector of Alumni AfïairsConrad Kulawas, '62t-ditor Régional Offices3600 Wilshire Blvd., Suite 1510Los Angeles, California 90005(213) 387-232139 West $$ StreetNew York, New York 100 19(212) 765-5480485 Pacific AvenueSan Francisco, California 94133(415) 433-40501629 K Street, N.W., Suite 500Washington, D.C., 20006(202) 296-8100Published in July/August,September/October, November/December, January/February,March/April, and May/June.Second-class postage paid atChicago, 111. Copyright 1969 byThe University of Chicago Magazine.CtvJ-over: The opening sentences of "The Installation of the Président," by Fairfax M.^°ne, Chairman of the Board of Trustées, at the Inauguration of Président Edward H,Levi (seefulltexcp.11).Remarks onthe Inaugurationof PrésidentEdward H. Levi Following are the remarks made by the three immédiate pastchief executive officers of The University of Chicago on theinauguration of Président Edward H. Levi. Mr. Beadle andMr. Hutchins spoke at the luncheon at Hutchinson Com-mons, November 14, immediately following the inauguralconvocation. Mr. Kimpton spoke at the civic dinner, November 13, honoring Mr. Levi.George W. BeadleAil of us who know Edward Levi are aware that, in additionto his deep appréciation of a university's proper rôle— whichdemands knowledge, understanding, and wisdom— he has re-:markable powers of persuasion. The members of the lawschool faculty learned that fact a long time ago, for many ofthem are hère because of his remarkable talent. Some of themcame at a time when, in other areas of the University, facultymembers were leaving in the highly compétitive post-warperiod. Mrs. Beadle and I know it well, for, teaming up withGlen Lloyd and others, Edward Levi played a décisive partin tempting us to leave a comfortable and easier life in California— and I want to emphasize that we hâve never re-gretted it.With this ability added to his many other talents, Mr.Levi was the obvious person to assume broader académieleadership, which, a$ you know, he did six years ago when hebecame Provost. The effect on this institution has been dra-matic, for during thèse past six years more than twelve hun-dred scholars hâve been persuaded, in large part by him, tocorne to the University. They came from many parts of thenation and from abroad. Even with retirements, some sad;losses through death, normal turnover in non-tenure positionssuch as instructor résidents in medicine, plus inévitable lossesfor other reasons, there has been a net increase of some 250in the faculty.I doubt if in the whole history of higher éducation, a fac-ulty-trustee committee charged with recommending appoint-ment of an executive head of a major university has ever hadan easier task. Unanimity was immédiate, complète, and en-thusiastic.For me, my years working with Mr. Levi hâve been extra-ordinarily rewarding, both academically and personally. I retire with complète confidence that the presidency of theUniversity is in the best possible hands.As we watch the future progress, at close range but un-obtrusively, Muriel and I want Edward and Kate to knowalways that they hâve our highest regards, warmest affection,sinoerest thanks, and best wishes.Lawrence A. KimptonIt is a pleasure to hâve a part in any ceremony that honorstwo institutions I so unreservedly admire as Edward H. Leviand The University of Chicago. I refer to Edward as aninstitution advisedly. He has spent his life in the shadow ofthis one, and it will increasingly become^-if it is not already—the length and shadow of him. I take an equal pleasure in thefact that it is not my own inauguration that we are celebrat-ing. In my day of running a university, over a décade anda half ago, it was a difficult enough assignment; in the meàn-time it has beçome impossible.The absolute quality of this university has never beenhigher than it is today, and quality has never been harder tomàintain, nurture, and défend. Money since the time of Har-per has been in short supply, but in thèse days of governmentretfenchment and a passion for the impoverished, there is afantastic fiscal gap. Parenthetically, I hâve f ound it far easierand more dignified to make money than to raise it, and Mr.Bundy would probably add that it is easier to raise it thanit is to give it aWay— at least wisely.And then there is this business about the students— at Chicago, or indeed any place thèse difficult days. 1*11 confess toa certain sympathy with them. They are bright; they are anecessary and important part of the whole apparatus of auniversity; and they are justifiably aggrieved with life onmany counts. It is a lousy war; the establishment is full ofcant and hypocrisy; and there is an unfortunate gap in communications between their génération and those over thirtyyears of âge. While some of their protest is understandableand even deserved, the problefn is the unconscionable amountof time it takes to try to cope with the arrogance of theiromniscience. Yet Columbia is the grim alternative. Imagine atime when Woodrow Wilson as Président of Princeton couldcasually remark about the collège sophomore that "the sapof wisdom is rising, but it has not yet reached his brain."Today his office woùld be gutted and he'd be hanged ineffigy-if not in fact.1 And then, of course, there's the faculty. A year or so ago,I ran into our distinguished demographer, Phil Hauser, inNew York, and by way of making a pleasantry I remarked, "I suppose I no longer hâve the authority to ask you whatyou are doing hère, Phil." And he answered in ail seriousness,"Listen, you never did hâve that authority."There is also today a new dimension of university lifeadded by the fact of our urban location. In my time it wasthe relatively simple administrative problem of survival; nowthere is the deep moral commitment of a total university tohelp résolve those problems which in a less complex era afaculty could afford to contemplate, discuss, déplore, anddismiss.Finally, I won't even mention the alumni, the Board ofTrustées, the newspapers, the gênerai public, and the crazylady who writes you a three-page letter every other day withcopies to Glen Lloyd and General De Gaulle— except to saythat they ail differ with each other and with you on whatyou should hâve done or did not do.I do not make thèse remarks to congratulate George Beadle,who has so successfully survived thèse hazards, or to terrifyEd Levi, who knows them better than I do. Rather, I seekyour undèviating loyalty to this great university and to itsriew and gifted administration through a better understandingof the overwhelming— the crushing— problems that are his.You may differ with him, and in some unusual case he maybe wrong.I only know that this university is a rare and preciousthing, that even in thèse troubled times Ed Levi's administration of it will reflect a principled understanding of itsnature and its purpose, and that both institutions— Levi andthe University— will greatly need and will constantly deserveyour undèviating support.Robert M. HutchinsHère, where the memory of the evil that I did lives after me,I hope it may at the last be reckoned on the other side that Iappointed Edward Levi to the faculty. The two men whorecommended him to me hâve since been rewarded by élévation to the Suprême Court of the United States. I hâvebeen rewarded by the ceremony that took place this morning.I hâve nothing to offer the hero of this occasion exceptaffection, admiration, and sympathy— no wisdom at ail. Hiséducation is superior to mine, for he is a graduate of TheUniversity of Chicago. He knows far more about the University than I do. And his most vexing problems are thosewhich I never had the misfortune to ëncounter.3Who would hâve thought even a few years ago that blackstudents would now be demanding ségrégation?Who would hâve imagined in the fifties that in the sixtieswe would be longing for students who were apathetic andinterested only in extra-curricular activities? Now dreams ofMax Beerbohm's Judas Collège at Oxford float through ourminds. There ail the students committed suicide for the loveof Zuleika Dobson, and the dons finally had the kind of collège they wanted. They were conscious, Beerbohm tells us,only of an "agreeable hush."As some support for such pleasant rêveries I can bringcheering news from California, the source of ail good things.There a former professor at this University, now a dean, isworking out a plan for giving ail instruction by computerand putting a computer in every home. In this way the students will get their éducation by remote control and neverbe seen or heard on the campus, which will, in fact, be soldoff as it becomes obsolète. I hear they are thinking of namingthe computer Zuleika.No plans hâve been formulated, as far as I know, even inCalifornia, for recapturing the attention, or even the présence, of professors, whose natural and laudable cantanker-ousness has been raised to new heights by foundation grants,consultantships, and the gênerai conviction that through theiresoteric labors the prosperity and power of the nation arein some way guaranteed.Nor does anybody seem to know how to moderate thedesires of big government and big business, who in my dayleft the university to starve and who now clasp it to theirbosoms in an embrace that sometimes seems suffocating. WhatMr. Gates told Mr. Rockefeller about the gift the firstMarshall Field made to the University has a somewhat old-fashioned ring. Mr. Gates did not suggest that the gift provedthe virtués of free enterprise or that it would in any waypromote Mr. Field's business prospects or public relations.Mr. Gates said the gift would do something to improve Mr.Field's character.There can be no doubt that an era ended with the last war.Until that time Cardinal Newman could more or less makegood his claim against the demands of the industrial state thata university is, according to the usual désignation, an AimaMater, knowing her children one by one, not a foundry, ora treadmill, or a mint. Now the académie procession bears abanner with a strange device: a cornucopia on a field of anti-ballistic missiles. Every institution in society must serve society. Otherwiseit will not last very long. But the question is what is thespécial, peculiar, unique service a university can rendèr? How.many différent kinds of, service can a university render with-out ceasing to be one, or without becoming incapable ofrendering the spécial, peculiar, unique service it could ôffer?If a university is expected to meet every need, respond toevery demand, and yield to every pressure, how does it avoidbecoming totally other-directed? What then is its claim tothat freedom traditionally called académie? If it may properlyrespond to some demands and reject others, what is thestandard of acceptance or rejection it should apply? Obvi-ously the ordinary test of action, the test of purpose, is meari-ingless if the university's purpose is to do whatever the society wants. Yet we ail hâve a vague feeling, even yet, thatthere are some things a university ought not to do and somethings it cannot do without ceasing to be a university.There can be no objection to a community's setting ûpinstitutions to reflect what it thinks it wants at any giventime. What it wants it should— or at any rate it will— try toget. The university, I suggest, is the institution that performsits highest, its unique, service to society by declining to dowhat the society thinks it wants, by refusing to be useful, in"the common acceptation of that word, and by insisting in-stead that its task is understanding and criticism. It is a centerof independent thought.This means institutional differentiation. It might mean, foiexample, a tremendous expansion, outside the university, olgovernment and business laboratories; it might mean the prolifération, outside the university, of independent instituteè forapplied research and practical advice and the collection;' ofinformation about current political, économie, and social phe-nomena; it might mean the ' widespread construction, outsidethe university, of technical training schools. But somewhèrein this distracted world there hâve to be centers of understanding and criticism where représentatives of the greM'in-tellectual disciplines and their students corne together in acommon effort to discover what light an intellectuàL com-munity can shed on the major problems of modem rrian.This task is so difficult that an institution that undertakes itmust confine itself to it if it is to hâve any hope of suecess.Since the hero of this occasion and I are both in a mannerof speaking children of the parsonage, he will understand niysaying that thèse influences are. ineradicable, and not alwaysfortunate. In my case there is the influence of Protestant4hymns. The line that keeps running through my head is,"Reclothe us in our rightful mind."Without passing on the controversial issue of whether ornot the original addressee of this request is alive or dead, is not blasphemous to direct it now to the university.A child of t:he parsonage may perhaps be permitted to saythat: the university is that terrestrial instrument which theauthor of our being has placed at our disposai for the pur-pose of gettihg us clothed and, when necessary, reclothed, inour rightful mind: The présent necessity seems évident. Theèalpable lunacies to which ail nations are committed are toonumerous and too well'-known to mention. And against themthe institutions that had authority in the past are . of littleavail. Thèse institutions hâve lost authority because they hâvelost legitimacy; and thev hâve lost legitimacy because theyhâve compromised their integriry through wèakness, venality, and ambition, through the désire for popularity and the lackof any clear compréhension of their purpose. As far as theuniversity is concerned, across the cornucopia on a field ofmissiles runs a deep and dark bar sinister.Yet anybody who has been touched by the spirit of TheUniversity of Chicago knows that hère the battle for sanitywill go on. And we may hâve confidence that the spirit ofThe University of Chicago will remain intense and luminousbecause it is personified by Edward Levi. ?At the luncheon at Hutchinson Commons, November 14, following the inauguration of Président Edward H, Levi (fromleft): former Chancellor Lawrence A. Kimpton; Fairfax M.Cône, Chairman of the Board of Trustées; former PrésidentGeorge W. Beadle; Président Levi; former Chancellor RobertM. Hutchins; and Trustée Glen A. Lloyd, former Chairmanof the Board.m§¦fimm^^i-m^m^memmm*^^^-' THE NEWPRESIDENTINAUGURALSCENESt'Aï .? % 'M --Î 11¦*¦-«*" --mm*»- ïjjjkjj||i^ï^t|»>aftt^ , <f!S>|ft»*^*-<^.»V,rt*|Ti» TBÏHMHM»"¦ - ¦ Ii il'¦imwà [ilWWfW I**ph P! *• T* W : a^titfKT_M_his ceremony is both joyous and solemn, for we are both celebratingand perpetuating the living tradition of The University of Chicago.At this, the University's three-hundred-twenty-fifth Convocation,and in this, the University's seventy-sixth year, we shall witnessthe installation of the first alumnus, and the first native-born citizen ofChicago, to serve as Président of this institution.Thus, we hâve reason for joy, that a son of the University has beenchosen to guide it.Like the seven leaders before him, he is dedicated to the principle thatcommitment to intellectual excellence is one of man's noblest works.Alsô, he may hâve occasion to regard this commitment as our besthope in thèse crucial times.And so we hâve reason for solemnity.We are uniquely aware of the greatness of the University's past, andthe promise of its future.We offer the eighth leader of this institution the best of itsseventy-five years of teaching, research, innovation, and inspiration.Having served variously as Professor, Dean of the Law School, andProvost under three of his predecessors, he knows the value of drawing onthe University's tradition in building for the future.He knows that those who would ignore the past will merely repeat it,as those who would live solely in the past forf eit the future.It was with great confidence that he was unanimously nominated bya committee of faculty and Trustées and unanimously confirmed by theBoard to lead this institution through the days ahead.He loves this University, and he is willing and able to face thechallenge which it faces.We, in turn, offer him our wholehearted support.Edward Hirsch Levi, on behalf of the Board of Trustées of theUniversity, I hereby designate you Président of The University of Chicago.Fairfax M. CôneChairman, Board of TrustéesuThe Introduction of the Président"Inaugural Convocation, November 14, 19689¦ ¦¦...A trust I will be forgiven a personal word. I approach this unlikely momentwith many memories. I corne to it also with understandable concern. I do notmisconceive the importance of this office which has changed through the years.Rather the goals, achievement, and tradition of this University are disturbinglyimpressive. Our University has had a standard of extraordinary leadership,difficult to maintain. I am grateful to Chancellor Hutchins, Chancellor Kimpton,and Président Beadle for their présence today. They will understand my anxiety.It is not that we fear mistakes. Perhaps we should fear not to make them.Président Hutchins in his address— given forty years ago— spoke of the University'sexpérimental attitude, its willingness to undertake new ventures, to pioneer.In some cases, he said, the contribution was to show other universities what notto do. Let me say, with rueful pride, since that time we hâve made many similarcontributions. I hope we always will.The mission of The University of Chicago is primarily the intellectual searchfor truth and the transmission of intellectual values. The emphasis must beon the achievement of that understanding which can be called discovery. PrésidentBeadle has spoken, as is his spécial right to do, of "the incomparable thrill oforiginal discovery." He has referred to the importance of having studentsparticipate in the process through which knowledge is reaffirmed and additionsto knowledge are made. This, of course, is the process of éducation— whateverthe means used, and it applies to the dialogue as well as to the experiment.We should reaffirm the close connection between the creativity of teaching andthe creativity of research. And we should reaffirm also our commitment to the wayof reason, without which a University becomes a menace and a caricature.This University has indeed been fortunate in the dedication which throughoutthe years it has evoked. It has been surrounded by a circle of friends, whoby their aspirations for the University and their own self -sacrifice hâve assuredits pursuit of quality and its inner integrity.I am proud to be in this place and I shall do my best.Président Edward H. LeviFrom the Inaugural Address1 1Notes onGommunicatingDavid S. Broder The business of interpreting mass phenomena, such as voting,is the trickiest part of reporting. That's one reason why po^litical reporters hâve a habit of looking closely at the postersand signs in the crowds that show up for the candidates. My1 ,favorite sign for 1968 appeared at a peace march, althoughit might hâve been carried with equal appropriateness at a pô-litical rally. I'm not sure why it appealed to me so— exceptthat it may hâve stirred unconscious memories of a trickyquestion on a University of Chicago comprehensive exam.The sign, bobbing among the usual ban-the-bomb placards,said simply: insufficient data.Ail of political reporting, it seems to me, is an effort togloss over the problem of insufficient data. The observerattempts to draw from his expérience certain guidelines whichmay be reliable aids in interpreting events on the politicalscène. When the inévitable gaps in the data appear, the guidelines permit one to continue the game of interprétation— aprocess not unlike computer projections of élection results.Media audiences collaborate in this polite fraud by demand-ing to know not what happened or why it happened— whichsmacks of yesterday's news— but what will happen next: whowill win or lose the élection, who will be appointed and whofired. Thèse things, of course, are what we cannot tell them,if we're at ail honest.The foregoing is simply a matter of communicating whenone shouldn't. I hâve a f ew other observations to make— alsoin the category of fouling one's own nest— which fall undefthe gênerai heading of failing to communicate when oneshould.First, I think we are failing to communicate what our business and its rationale really are. Those communicators whoare in the advertising end of the business are accustomed toa certain amount of abuse and over the years hâve developedsome fairly effective rebuttals. At least you seem to be thriv-ing and making further incursions into the political campaignbudgets in each succeeding élection.Those of us on the news and editorial sides are not doingDavid S. Broder, '47, AM';i, is political correspondent forThe Washington Post and co-author, with Stephen Hess, ofThe Republican Establishment. This article is: adapted fromhis remarks to the twelfth annual Communications Dinner atThe University of Chicago, November 11, held during theweek of the inauguration of Président Edward H. Levi. Communicator of the Year awards were presented at the dinner toLouis "Studs" Terkel, '32, JD'34, author and radio interviewer,and Clifton Utley, '26, radio and télévision news well. Our colleague and fellow alumnus, Edwin Diamondof Newsweek, was not seriously exaggerating when he toldthe Center for Policy Study hère not long ago that "the médiahâve a credibility gap bigger than LBJ's." He also quotedsome young person as saying he "couldn't trust any paperwith a circulation over thirty thousand."It is not just the young who distrust what they read and see.That little rivulet of suspicion, which surfaced in Americanpolitics in the tumultuous applause for General Eisenhower'sremark to the 1964 Republican convention about "sensation-seeking columnists and commentators," has now become aflood. I think the one thing, perhaps, that ail three partiesshared in this past campaign was a conviction that press andtélévision people are a bunch of lying, no-good scoundrels.You recall, perhaps, the example of the Democrats' reactionto the télévision coverage of their convention hère in Chicago. And you know also that George Wallace at his ralliesregularly attacked the press— along with other wicked institutions like the law, universities, preachers. It did not particu-larly bother me to hear The New York Times and TheWashington Post booed by the Wallace crowds. But I wasbothered when I came to realize we were drawing louderboos than "those pointy-headed guideline writers who don'tknow enough to park their bicycles straight."It seems to me that the press, in its broadest sensé, hasbecome the safest target any politician can pick on. I do notbelieve I am unduly sensitive on this score, though I do hâvethe distinction of having been one of the three reporters onthe only édition of the télévision program, "Face the Nation,"to be purchased and shown as a commercial by the candidatewho was on it. Just before the California primary, SenatorMcCarthy was on the show and so completely routed MartinAgronsky, Dave Schumacher, and myself that his campaigncommittee paid to hâve the show rebroadcast in California.In the McCarthy campaign, thereafter, Agronsky, Schumacher, ind I were known as the "three stooges."What does disturb me is this: the real failure of the press tocommunicate its conception of its own rôle as an institutioninherentlv critical of whatever establishment is in power.One of the colleagues I most admire, columnist Joseph Kraft,wrote a pièce in mid-campaign pointing out that the valuesof most journalists differed from those of what he calledMiddle America-the forgotten Americans, so-called, to whomNixon and Wallace were addressing their campaigns. Kraftnoted that most journalists were upward-mobile, libéral, affluent whites who had parlayed their éducation into higher social status than they had expected to attam and had becomescornful of the values of middle-class white working men,policemen, firemen, and what hâve you. And, he said, whennewsmen derriand spécial privilèges for themselves, like im-munity from being clubbed by police when covering a riot,they ought to remember that they owe their spécial status tothe tolérance of others.That, I submit, is verv dangerous doctrine for a respectedmember of the press to be stating. If the notion should getaround that the press covers a storv by the suffrance of thosewho are being covered— or that the spécial rôle of the pressas observer and commentator on a society can be defined bywhat the ruling élément in that society décides it wants ob-served and commented on— then the whole concept of a freepress would be subverted.That is precisely what the battle between the press andPrésident Johnson has been about, and nothing better illustrâtes the failure of the communications média to communicate than the lack of public sympathy or understanding ofthe real issues involved in that struggle. This university gaveme splendid préparation for covering the Johnson Administration White House. As editor of the Maroon one year, un-der the régime of the renowned Robert Maynard Hutchins,I had a real foretaste of Président Johnson's concept of pressrelations. I recall one day in the office of the late RobertStrozier, the dean of students, when Dr. Hutchins suddenlyappeared in ail his splendor. Strozier, in his courtly manner,said to the chancellor: "Of course, you know Dave Broder,editor of the Maroon"— which, of course, Hutchins certainlydid not. He looked me up and down with those piercing eyesof his, then turned to Strozier and said: "Can't you get him touse his energv for something useful— like washing Windows?"That was rather Président Johnson's view. His conceptionof politics embraced no more of a rôle for public debate thanHutchins' scheme of éducation envisaged consulting the students on what their courses should be. But I do not believethe press of this countrv ever made it clear to the readersand viewers what the essential issue was in the "credibilitygap" controversv. It was not that Président Johnson at-tempted to manage the news: ail politicians and ail Présidentstrv to do that. It was that in a svstematic way he attemptedto close down the channels of information from his office andhis administration, so that décisions could be made withoutpublic debate and controversv. Ultimatelv he paid a highprice, politicallv, for his policv. But, because we failed toidentifv the essence of the issue, we face the péril that[3another Président— perhaps the succeeding one— may adoptthe same course, with the same ruinous conséquences.There are other areas where I believe we in the communications field hâve failed seriously to communicate. I believewe hâve failed to help people understand the strengths andshortcomings of our political System and institutions. AndI believe, therefore, that we must accept a large share of theblâme for the curious but tragic situation wherein we hâvewidespread public cynicism about our politics and government unaccompanied by any serious effort to institute re-forms.I am admittedly soft on pois. I admire those professionalswho stay with the business of government year in and yearout, in good times afid bad. But I too sometimes despair ofthe way this country is governed.The press is to blâme in this sensé: We publicize mightily—and I do not say this is wrong— the scandais and failings ofthe colorful crooks. A Dodd case, a Powell case, a CornéliusGallagher case draws great attention, though often, as wehâve seen, without détriment to the individual's politicalcareer. But the impression is created that this is what ail poli-ticians are like.Meanwhile, efforts to deal with the institutional problemsthat really subvert our politics far more seriously than indi-vidual pecadillos are largely unreported. When the campaigncommittees supporting Richard Nixon simply ignored the re-quirement of the Corrupt Practices Act for filing financialstatements fifteen days and again five days before the presi-dential élection, the Associated Press at first declined to carrya story about it. A two-year effort to obtain certain minimalreforms of congressional committee procédure received noreal attention in the press until the sponsors, in desperation,held up House business in the closing days of the session ina vain effort to force the Démocratie leadership to bring thebill to the floor. And then those interested in the reform billwere themselves denounced. If another example is needed, letme cite the pressing question of the électoral collège. I canonly conclude that we hâve not yet communicated to thepublic the way that System works and the conséquences,under existing constitutional provisions, of a failure to win anélectoral majority. I simply cannot believe that if most votersunderstood the System they would tolerate its continuance.Finally, let me say that I think the évidence is clear thatthe communications média hâve serious gaps in their ownperformance in conveying varying kinds of information and impressions. We hâve not yet found a way, in newspapers ortélévision, to get beyond the surface of public issues. Thefirst thing any reporter discovers on being assigned to Washington is that the issues before Congress, or under debate inthe Administration, are not the issues that the newspapersand télévision are reporting on. It was not, for example, inthe last Congress a question of rat control or no rat control,but what kind of program, run by which agency, with whatlevel of funds, distributed to whom.On the other hand, we hâve developed superb techniquesfor conveying surface impressions. I was struck, for example,by the fact that the law-and-order issue, which was basicallythe fear of black crime and riot, in this campaign did notseem to be cutting most deeply in the places one wouldexpect— the big cities with large Negro populations and serious problems with crime or civil disorder— but rather in thésuburbs around those cities and, even more, in the ratherremote, small town or rural environments, where thèse latestreports seemed to strengthen the inhérent suspicion of thebig ctiy and ail it represents. Certainly, it is clear that thereaction of télévision viewers to the Chicago convention wasfar stronger— and différent in kind— from the reaction of Chi-cago's own citizens to the events hère.We in the communications média, in short, face a periodwhen, like other basic institutions, we must concern ourselvessimultaneously with def ending our rights in a society that israther intolérant of our claim to spécial status and at the sametime do far more than we hâve to improve our own performance. The steps involved are beyond the scope of this discussion. They involve, among other things, a sweeping re-examination of the format, the financing, and the managementof the communications industries.Let me close by pointing to what I think is the most hppe-,fui élément in the generally sluggish response of our industries to this challenge— a point that brings us back to ourcampus setting and our University. The one clear improve-ment in newspapers I can see over the past fifteen years or sois the quality of the young men and women coming intothem. I do not know what explains it, but the fact is that thenew reporters coming off this and other campuses are somuch better than my génération was— better educated, betterprepared, more versatile, more skillful, and more skeptiçal—that I can only conclude that we are now recruiting fromthe top of the class. For that, as for so many other thingsassociated with Chicago, I am grateful. ?HThe RegensteinLibrary:Laying theGornerstonePointedly symbolic of the current growth and strengtheningof The University of Chicago was the cornerstone-layingceremony for the Joseph Regenstein Library, held Novem-ber 15 in conjunction with the inauguration of PrésidentEdward H. Levi. The 120,500,000 library, made possible bya $10,000,000 gift from the Joseph and Helen RegensteinFoundation, is under construction on the site of old StaggField.More than 300 faculty members, students, and friends ofthe University, including members of the Regenstein family,attended the ceremony. Herman H. Fussler, Director of theUniversity Library, presided; and the traditional trowel-wielding was preceded by remarks from Trustée JosephRegenstein, Jr., Président Levi, and Robert E. Streeter, Deanof the Division of the Humanities. Following is the text ofMr. Streeter's remarks and excerpts from those of Mr. Regenstein and Mr. Levi.Joseph Regenstein, Jr.It is difficult for me to express the exact reasons of othermembers of the family and other directors of the Foundationfor approving this venture. I think each evaluated the situation in his or her own way. As for me, I was greatly im-pressed by the présentation of several of the trustées andofficers of Chicago as to their plans for the University overa ten year period. We ail were impressed by the importancethat they attributed to a Graduate Research Library as a linkin fulfilling those plans. The enthusiasm of Messrs. Beadle, Levi, Hartmann, Fussler, Cône, Donnelley, Heineman, andothers, left no doubt that the University was a very importantpillar in the Chicago community, and that the library wasone of the units in the expansion plan that was needed as soonas possible. We felt that one of the greatest satisfactions aperson could hâve in his lifetime was to be fortunate enoughto hâve the wherewithall to be able to react affirmatively tosuch a worthy project.For those who hâve asked who indeed was Joseph Regenstein, Sr., it can be simply stated as follows. He was born inChicago in 1889, two years before the founding of this University. He was educated in the city, he lived and worked inthe city, and he died in Chicago in 1957. Joseph Regensteinwas an industrialist, who joined his father at work about 1914,and succeeded him as the head of the Arvey and TransoEnvelope Corporations in 192 1. During his lifetime, andunder his leadership, thèse corporations made many contributions to the paper, plastic, automotive, and aircraft industries. A third company, the Velsicol Chemical Corporation,founded in 193 1, also made substantial contributions to thepetro-chemical field. Under his guidance, thèse companiesprospered. As a man, he was dedicated to his family and hiscommunity. He was progressive but practical, generous butnot over-indulging, sympathetic but firm. He had compassion for the ordinarv man, and respect for the accomplishedman. Joseph Regenstein loved the out-of-doors, the woods,the lakes, the seas. He was an avid hunter and fisherman, butalso was interested in, and supported, the conservation ofwildlife. He was a plain-spoken man with a good sensé ofhumor. Joseph Regenstein believed and taught that the mainassurance of a man's freedom and true independence lay inhis ability and détermination to support spiritually and finan-cially himself, his family, his community and country.What he built was good, because it endures. What hetaught was good, because it is remembered.Edward H. LeviI cannot imagine an event in the history of The University ofChicago which is more important than this one. Nor can Iimagine an event in the history of our society which sym-bolically is a more important event than this one. We livein a time when our society is desperately trving to find itself .It cannot find itself unless it looks back to the roots of itshistory, its culture, and its tradition, and it is this library¦5which will represent and make available that culture and thattradition. It is even conceivable that this library will makepossible re-establishing that éloquence which was a part ofthe educated man, the éloquence which celebrated the worksof the mind, the glories of the mind, rather than the shrilldislike of the human condition. Let us hope that this library,which will provide places for individual scholars to think andwork, will restore for us that éloquence of thought and ofexpression.This library is not for any one part of the University: itis for ail of the University. It is not for any one scholar; it isinterdisciplinary, but it is for each scholar a thoughtful placefor méditation and for work. Nothing can be done in this cityand in this country to this University that is more importantthan this library. It is a great pleasure for me, continuingwhat was started under Mr. Beadle, to be présent at this important event. I am sure that those who work in this librarywill live up to the opportunities and traditions which it makespossible.Robert E. StreeterIt is no accident that on the campuses of most collèges anduniversities the library is, perhaps along with the chapel, adominating architectural symbol. More often than not it iscentrally located. Usually, even in the most unbookish ofinstitutions, it becomes a place where people congregate. Designers of libraries hâve always seemed aware that they arecreating more than an efficient warehouse for books. Whenwe build a library, we corne close to touching the vitalsprings of a university's energy and purpose; there is some-thing very spécial about a great library, and its création callsforth ail the resources of imagination and sensitivity availableto us. If a university is lucky enough to hâve a soûl, it prob-ably résides in the library, somewhere in the stacks.The Joseph Regenstein Library of the University of Chicago will be a magnificent example of this centrality of pur-pose. Its location, its appearance, the range and depth of itscollections, the innovative plans for its opération, its expérimental rôle in improving access to information and ideas—ail point toward the création of an institution which will beat the heart of this university's, and the nation's, intellectualand educational life. We lay today the cornerstone of a structure whose physical dimensions we can sensé— from themagnitude of the site and the work in progress— but whose"real dimensions we cannot begin to measure.What can we say about the real though intangible dimensions of this great work whose auspicious progress we cele-brate today? What is so spécial, after ail, about the idea ofa library? When late in the nineteenth century libraries werescattered through the small cities and towns of this country,it became conventional to place a pair of sculptured lions atthe portais of thèse buildings. As schoolboys we used to jokethat the lions were there to prevent ideas from escaping outinto the gênerai population. But even as schoolboys we knewbetter. We knew that thèse dignified and benevolent beastswere there to remind us that something quite precious laywithin. We had never heard of symbolism, but we fek theforce of thèse symbols: the lions marked the entrance to alife of the mind which, though intimately touching at manypoints the lifè of the city outside, possessed a beauty and anurgency of its own. Within the gâtes was the record of mân'swisdom and folly, his spéculations, his artistic achievements;from this record one returned to the city outside with height-ened awareness and more complex understanding of the worldwe live in.Perhaps this impression of the relationship between the library and the city affords a clue as to why the library is sucha powerful symbol of the university's identity. For the university itself, though it has manifold connections with thelarger society in which it lives, does its best work when itachieves a measure of detachment, a certain distancing, fromthe immédiate pressures of its time and place. The universitytoo should hâve lions at its gâtes, to remind its membersthat it reaches toward a différent destiny than to become acomponent of the knowledge industry, an inefficient versionof the rand corporation, or a training gymnasium for acrobatie new politicians. The university is of course involved inour Common condition, and its best work is relevant to humanneeds. But, thanks in part to the présence of the library, itsstandards of involvement and relevance can never be those ofthe short-order expert or the over-night analyst.I suggest, then, that the library is a primary expression ofthe university's abiding commitment to intellectual continuity,informed discourse, the ongoing life of the mind. There aremany explicit ways in which the library underwrites thèseideals. Let me mention only two which seem to me to be ofthe greatest importance. The university's intellectual work,whether in teaching or in research, rests upon a complexinterplay between thèse two conditions: order and sponta-neity. It is difficult to imagine a serious intellectual act whichdoes not spring from both sources. Unless we assume thatsome measure of order and connection can be detected in orconferred upon the objects of our study, thought is aimless,and learning impossible. Unless our inquiry is pursued witha certain personal character or even quirkiness, the processand the outcome will be routine and spiritless. If we are tomove productively in the world of learning, we need botha reasonably reliable map of the terrain and the freedom toexplore beyond the clearly-marked pathways. In educationalterms, we require the firmness of structure whifch a sensiblecurriculum provides, but we also aim at the flexibility ofindividual response which makes possible genuine acts oflearning.A great library, such as the one we now see rising beforeour eyes, directly supports both intellectual order and individual exploration. The research library is perhaps our primeexample of the staggering effort and ingenuity which are en-acted when we try to impose even minimal order upon whatman has done and said, written and thought. Millions ofbooks, articles, archivai documents, and reports must be soordered that scholarly access to the desired item is sure andspeedy. The catalogue of the collection must be an instrument as délicate as it is comprehensive. Bibliographies for eachstage of scholarly work— for the beginner, for the intermedi-ate, for the advanced student— must be assembled. And sincebooks are almost numberless, and resources are finite, thehealth of the collection dépends upon countless acts of dis-criminating judgment. Every book which is acquired meansthat several other books will not be acquired, and this act ofchoice, which is made many times each day, must be basedupon an ordered sensé of intellectual priorities, prioritieswhich library staff, faculty, and students share. Thus, whena library "grows," this is not a blind organic process; thelibrary is instead an artifact taking its form from the orderedchoices of those who use and cherish it.But the order which marshals thèse unparalleled resourcesis worthless, even pernicious, unless it is accompanied byscope for idiosyncrasy, unpremeditated discovery, the purely personal quest. In the most notable of ail Phi Beta Kappaspeeches, Emerson expressed this concern: "Meek young mengrow up in libraries, believing it their duty to accept theviews which Cicero, which Locke, which Bacon, hâve given;forgetful that Cicero, Locke, and Bacon were only youngmen in libraries when they wrote thèse books."If it were the purpose of a library to bring meek youngmen into contact with the accepted, the dominant, and thefashionable authorities in each discipline, there would be nopoint in having a distinguished research library. We coulddo that kind of job more briskly and more economically.In a university of this size, and even in the years of theknowledge explosion, a carefullv-pruned collection of twohundred thousand volumes would probably be sufficient tohouse the received opinions— that is, the opinions currentlyreceived as valid— in the major fields of study. Such a collection would be neat and tidy, efficient and ordered, andutterly predictable. The function of the research library, onthe other hand, is to program surprise, the kind of intellectual surprise which turns the student's mind in a fresh andexciting direction. Its holdings are rich enough and sufficient-ly varied to nourish the wild surmise which is the startingpoint of every significant scholarly investigation. To a livelymind the little volume stumbled upon in the stacks may bemore meaningful than the sober ranks of titles culled fromthe most authoritative list of essential readings. The scholarcannot be hemmed in by preconceived notions of what is important and what is interesting; whether he is twenty orseventy, he finds his abiding motives in the unformulatedpossibilities, the hints and indirections, which corne to himwhen he has free run of a great research library.Because it requires a spécial amplitude of vision to encom-pass the broad intellectual significance of the Joseph Regenstein Library, ail of us hère, as members of this University,are profoundly grateful to those friends of learning and ofthis University who, in their largeness of view and their gen-erosity of spirit, hâve made possible this day of jubilation.And because this Library will so eloquently express thecentral values of this University, we rejoice that this ceremony follows so closely upon the inauguration of our newPrésident. Under thèse circumstances, we can do no less thanask that he take, under his personal Presidential protection,this building and each book therein. fj'7The Campaign:AnHistorié Moment "The University of Chicago has reached an historié moment."Thus wrote Fairfax M. Cône, Chairman of the Board ofTrustées, in a spécial report to alumni at the time the officiaiannouncement was made that the three-year Campaign forChicago, the first phase of the University's ten-year programof finaricial improvement, had passed the $160,000,000 markin gifts and pledges.Gaylord Donnelley, Trustée and Chairman of the Campaign, said:"We are proud to hâve passed our first goal on schedule,grateful to ail those many friends who made this possible, andconfident that we can maintain our efforts during the verycritical years ahead."Mr. Donnelley said that the Campaign total, as of Decem-ber 31, was $160,518,406, more than half a million dollars overthe $160,000,000 three-year goal set when the Campaign beganlate in 1965.^This is the largest amount ever raised in one drive by aprivate University in such a period.The Campaign is the first step of a ten-year plan to securea minimum of $360,000,000 in gifts. This figure represents theestimated différence between the University's projected totalincome and outgo, induding capital expenditures, during the1965—75 period.Mr. Donnelley said, "We go into the second step of oureffort with great confidence. The Campaign for Chicago hasshown that the University has a large and dedicated body ofalumni and friends who are aware how vital their support isin keeping Chicago strong and independent."He pointed out that more than 3,500 alumni worked in theCampaign as volunteers."Alumni contributed more than $32,000,000," he said. "Thefaculty, on its own initiative, undertook a campaign of itsown and contributed more than $1,000,000. This is a remark-able achievement."Mr. Cône said: "Great crédit is due ail those who workedon the Campaign. We owe a spécial thanks to Gaylord Donnelley and Président Edward Levi, and to George W. Beadle,who retired in November as Président of the University."They can take great pride in having done a job that hashelped to maintain and strengthen one of the nation's mostremarkable universities."Président Levi said: "The effort, so successfully led by Mr.Donnelley, Mr. Cône, and Président Emeritus George Beadle,has enabled Chicago to continue as one of the world's greatuniversities. During this period the University has strength-ened the faculty, markedlv increased student aid, and hascompleted, begun or made progress toward the constructionof greatly needed facilities.Mr. Beadle said: "It is extremelv gratifying to know thatThe University of Chicago has made such great progresstoward its ten-year goal. One of the great crises in privateéducation today is the desperate shortage of funds. No University can afford to stand still in its efforts to build a soundfinancial base."A key rôle was plaved in the Campaign by the ExecutiveCommittee. This consisted of Donnelley, Cône, Levi, Beadle,David M. Kennedy, Philip D. Block, Jr., Emmett Dedmon,Robert G. Gunness. Glen A. Lloyd, John F. Merriam, RobertUpton, Charles U. Daly, and AV. James Atkins, who servedas Campaign Director. Charles R. Feldstein & Co. of Chicagoserved as consultants to the University for the Campaign.Mr. Cône said that the Campaign for Chicago was under-taken after an extensive, two-year self-examination by theUniversity."This searching analvsis," he said, "led us to undertake anunprecedented fund-raising effort during the 1965-75 period."Now that we've reached the first plateau— $160,000,000—we plan to redouble our efforts to go beyond that to secureenough gifts and pledges to reach at least $360,000,000 by'975-"Mr. Daly, Vice-Président for Development and PublicAffairs, said one of the key factors in the University's successwas the five-year Challenge grant of $25,000,000 receivedfrom the Ford Foundation when the Campaign opened. Thegrant provides that the University will receive one dollar forevery three dollars given by private donors.Mr. Daly said: "The University still has approximately$4,300,000 of the Ford grant to earn before the June 30, 1970,deadline. The Ford grant provided two important things-a challenge for us to aim at and the kind of unrestricteddollars that make the différence between a médiocre institution and a significant one."Among the many things accomplished during the Campaign, the University noted that:—The faculty increased from 940 to 1,098, with a corre-sponding increase in gênerai overall quality.—The reorganization of the Collège was completed. — Annual Student Aid was increased from $6,705,800 to$10,361,526.—Library collections were enlarged significantlv.— Foreign area studies were expanded.— Urban studies were accelerated and a number of important programs began, including a Mental Health Clinic anda Pédiatrie clinic, and a scholarship program for studentsfrom disadvantaged areas.— Interdisciplinary study advanced through the merger ofseveral departments and the création of new committees andcenters.Among the spécifie facilities constructed, being constructed,or planned as a resuit of the Campaign were:—The Joseph Regenstein Library, a graduate research library that, when completed in 1971, will house 3,000,000books and periodicals and provide studv spaces for 2,200students and 250 faculty members;—The new Stagg Field at 55th Street and Cottage GroveAvenue, recentlv completed;—The Henry Hinds Laboratorv for Geophvsical Sciences,to be completed in the spring;—The High Energy Phvsics Building, completed;— Cobb Lecture Hall, the University's oldest building andthe center of the University's undergraduate program, astructure now completelv rebuilt;— Searle Chemistry Building, completed;—The International Studies Building, for which groundsoon will be broken;—The Cochrane-Woods Art Center and the David andAlfred Smart Gallery, to be built as part of the proposedCenter for the Arts, planned for construction at the southeastcorner of East 56th Street and South Greenwood Avenue, and—The Corinne Frada Pick Théâtre, which will be part ofthe Center for the Arts.In addition, the Silvain and Arma Wyler Children's Hos-pital was completed during the Campaign,A number of spécifie Campaign goals remain to be met,including funds for the following:-A Biological Sciences Research Building to provide research facilities for the Departments of Biochemistry, Bio-phvsics and Microbiology.—A Music Building, part of the L'niversitv's new Centerfor the Arts.—A Physical Sciences Building to provide research and19teaching facilities for the Division of the Physical Sciences.—Student housing.Major gifts to the Campaign for Chicago included:—A $25,000,000 grant from the Ford Foundation, which theUniversity must earn by July, 1970, by receiving three dollarsthat qualify for matching for every dollar from the Foundation;—More than $16,500,000 in gifts from Trustées of the University;—$12,000,000 from the Pritzker family of Chicago for un-restricted use in the University's médical school, which hasbeen renamed The Pritzker School of Medicine in the family'shonor;—$10,000,000 from the Joseph and Helen Regenstein Foundation for the construction of the Joseph Regenstein Library;—$3,000,000 from the government of Iran for the construction of the Pahlavi Center for Middle Eastern Studies and fortwo professorships in Persian civilization;—$2,000,000 from Dr. Clarence C. Reed for the construction of the Surgery Building;—$1,500,000 from Albert Pick, Jr., for the construction ofthe Corinne Frada Pick Théâtre in the University's Center forthe Arts;—$1,000,000 from the Woods Charitable Fund, Inc., for theconstruction of the Cochrane-Woods Art Center for theArts;—$1,000,000 from the Smart Family Foundation for theconstruction of the Cochrane-Woods Art Center in the Centerfor the Arts;—$1,000,000 from the Standard Oil (Indiana) Foundationfor unrestricted use;—$900,000 from the Brain Research Foundation, including$500,000 from Mr. and Mrs. William E. Fay, Jr., to establisha Brain Research Institute on the Midway campus;—$600,000 from the Avalon Foundation to establish a chairin the humanities;—$600,000 from an anonymous donor to establish the JohnA. Wilson Professorship of Oriental Studies in the University's Oriental Institute;—$500,000 from the Foundation for Emotionally DisturbedChildren to establish an endowed professorship to be held byfuture directors of the Sonia Shankman Orthogenic School;—$500,000 from the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation for research grants in the sciences; —$500,000 from the ibm Corporation for unrestricted use;—$500,000 from the Inland Steel-Ryerson Foundation, ofwhich $300,000 is for unrestricted use and $200,000 is for sup-porting current projects; \—$500,000 from the Howard Willett Charitable Foundation to establish an endowed professorship in the Collège, and—$500,000 from the Richard King Mellon Charitable Truststo expand and strengthen médical teaching.Mr. Cône, in his spécial report to the alumni, said of thesuccessful completion of the first phase of the fund-raising'effort:"This remarkable achievement came about in large measurebecause of the generosity and dévotion of alumni, who them-selves hâve given or pledged over $32,000,000 of the total andwho, through their hard work, brought in many other gifts,and pledges. On behalf of the Board of Trustées, I extendthanks to ail of you. ..."Much remains to be done. To raise the $200,000,000 innew gifts needed by 1975, the momentum gained during the, \Campaign for Chicago must be maintained."During the years immediately ahead, our primary goalsare:—$10,000,000 in annual unrestricted support required tosupport the gênerai budget and to provide flexibility essentialto moving the entire program ahead in an orderly manner.—$25,000,000 in additional faculty support. It is hoped that "at least $10,000,000 of this amount can be provided for newDistinguished Service Professorships.—$5,000,000 needed to complète financing of the culturalcenter— the Music Building, the Theater and the Art Center.Individually, each of thèse buildings is important to the lifeof the University and the community. From an économiestandpoint, it is important to develop them ail at the same time-among other reasons being that they will share heating, airconditioning, and other services."While thèse matters receive high priority, we also mustwork diligently to provide funds for other essential newbuildings-student résidences, a basic Biological Science Building, and the Physical Science Building. We also must securefunds for the prompt remodeling of Harper Library for theCollège as soon as the Joseph Regenstein Library is completed."I thank you for ail you hâve done, and earnestly seek yourcontinued support." rj20TheAlumni Cabinet:ExploringStudent AttitudesWhat goes on in the mind of today's collège student is asubject of more than casual interest to almost everyone. Tothe Alumni Cabinet, the Association's national governingbody, the subject is of fundamental relevance in the understanding of current University affairs. Hence the autumnCabinet meeting was seized upon eagerly as an opportunityfor fresh exposure to student views.Held on the Friday and Saturday, November 15 and 16,following the November 14 inauguration of Président EdwardH. Levi, the meeting also provided Cabinet members withthe opportunity to attend the events of Inauguration Week.Many alumni arrived on campus a day early to be présentat the Inaugural Convocation at Rockefeller Chapel. AndPrésident Levi personally greeted the Cabinet members at theclosing luncheon on Saturday.On Friday morning, C. Ranlet Lincoln, Dean of the University Extension and outgoing Director of Alumni Affairs,started the Cabinet program with a briefing over coffee, following breakfast at the Center for Continuing Education.Président Emeritus George W. Beadle was on hand to wel-come alumni and make a few valedictory remarks. Association Président Mrs. Calvin P. Sawyier, acting on behalf of thealumni, presented Mr. Beadle with a farewell gift keyed tohis well-known fondness for matters horticultural: twelvebound volumes of The Florist's Cabinet & Gazette, a Britishjournal of the mid-i9th century.Following the Friday breakfast, the meeting split up intosmall, informai discussion groups, each consisting of aboutfifteen alumni, three students, and two faculty members. The groups retired to separate rooms, sat down face-to-face inround-table fashion, and proceeded to explore the questionsimplicit in the Cabinet meeting's title: "The Relations of Uni-versities and Students." An Association staff member whocirculated among the three groups was asked if the atmosphère was "lively." "That," he said, "would be putting itmildly."Guest speaker at the Friday luncheon was John Moscow,onetime Maroon editor and a récent graduate of the Collègewho now serves as the University's Student Ombudsman.Mr. Moscow said that the responsibilities of his post, a newly-established one in the University and one of the first in institutions of higher learning in the United States, were stilllargelv misunderstood. Many persons believe, he said, thatthe Ombudsman works for the student body, whereas he isreally a University administrative staff member whose job itis to see that student problems are given a fair hearing.After lunch the small groups reconvened for discussionsthat lasted throughout the afternoon. Eddie N. Williams,Assistant Vice Président for Development and Public Affairs,was guest speaker at the dinner that evening, after whichSaul Bellow read sélections from an as vet unpublished work.On Saturday morning, the alumni met once again in small-group sessions, this time to summarize the attitudes discussedthus far and to choose a spokesman to communicate the sum-mary at the following gênerai session. The Cabinet members,students, and faculty members then gathered in one largegroup and the spokesmen formed a panel moderated by DeanLincoln.The case for "student power" was not argued outright, butit played a central, if underlving, rôle in spécifie issues. Students complained, for example, that many faculty membersare not easily approachable: open office hours are not enough,they said; what's needed is a poliev of promoting more informai situations where students and faculty members mix.The issue receiving the most attention was the questionwhether the University, alreadv one of the institutions most"involved" in community affairs in the nation, should carrvits involvement into more controversial social issues and intothe political sphère. Some students said that the fact that theyregarded the University so highlv in most areas caused themto be disappointed that the LTniversitv did not take strongstands on issues like the war in Yiet Nam. A faculty memberpointed out that the L'niversitv could hardlv speak for everv-2 1one in it. The students were almost unanimous in favoringmore involvement, while the alumni were divided on thesubject.One student made a passionate statement defending activisttactics to gain récognition of student concerns. An alumnusargued in response that the persons students hope to reachby such tactics are the persons most amenable to persuasion bytraditional means— the persons, in fact, who most abhor violent dissent."That's true," another student commented in an informaigroup still chatting after the meeting adjourned, "but thefact remains that, in the old days, no one listened to students.A grievance would rarely get more than a paternalistic paton the head. Students didn't invent démonstrations. Welearned about them in American history courses way back ingrammar school. Students in most universities hâve discoveredthat the best way to communicate something from the dormi-tory to the president's office just across campus is to hâveWalter Cronkite or Huntley and Brinkley deliver the messagefrom a TV studio hundreds of miles away. We didn't inventthe publicity game, either."But ail this is hopefully only a temporary thing, untilstudents are accepted as responsible citizens in the académieworld. Hard-line dissent is filtering down to the high schoolsnow, where it probably belongs. Sooner or later collège students will be called adults again, but this time without tongue-in-cheek."The Cabinet MembershipThe officers of the Alumni Cabinet are: Mrs. Calvin P.Sawyier, Président; Richard J. Smith, Vice Président; GeorgeT. Bogert, Vice Président; and The Honorable Hubert L.Will, Vice Président.Members of the Cabinet elected in autumn, 1968, are:Irving I. Axelrad, Eugène D. Balsley, Maurice E. Baptiste,Norman Barker, Jr., Dr. Werner A. Baum, Irving S. Bengels-dorf, C. Harley Booth, David S. Broder, Willie D. Davis,Albert M. Fortier, Jr., William H. Goodman, W. EugèneGroves, Dr. David M. Jackson, Dr. Robert W. Jamplis, JohnM. Junker, E. Everett Kline, Jr., Michael L. Klowden, Mrs.John S. Kruglick, Robert J. Kutak, Nicholas C. Maravolo,Philip A. Mason, Donald C. McKinlay, Mrs. E. L. Mitchell, Thomas P. Molnar, Mrs. Melvin M. Newrnan, Bradley H.Patterson, Jr., Mrs. Edwin L. Ramsey, Jr., Richard C. Reed,Peter H. Sammond, F. Max Schuette, A. David Silver, GeorgeN. Stone, Richard J. Stone, Rosemary Suckow, Athan G.Theoharris, David G. Utley, Edgar J. Waehrer, Mrs. MartinWald, Dr. Bernard C. Watson, Donald M. Wessling, LouiseWoerner, and Mrs. George Yurchyshyn.Members of the Cabinet elected prior to the autumn, 1968,élection are: Mrs. Géraldine Smithwick Alvarez, Fred C.Ash, Dr. Charlotte G. Babcock, Haron J. Battle, Jesse B.Blayton, Charles W. Boand, Spencer C. Boise, Albert S. Cahn,F. Strother Cary, Jr., Grant C. Chave, John M. Clark, MerrillCohen, George W. Connelly, John S. Coulson, Mrs. JohnCrowley, John F. Dille, Jr., Mrs. Adèle Edisen^-Edward I.Engberg, Dexter Fairbank, Raymond G. Feldman, Mrs.Robert G. Frazier, George J. Fulkerson, Leslie A. Grbss,Mrs. Joseph J. Hackett, Brownlee W. Haydon, Howard P.Hudson, Jerry Jontry, Robert S. Kasanof, Dr. Frank B. Kelly,Mrs. Fletcher Knebel, Herman Kogan, Harold S. Laden,''Alan S. Maremont, Henry McGee, Chester E. McKittrick,Philip L. Metzger, William R. Ming, Jr., The HonorableStanley Mosk, Burton B. Moyer, Jr., John G. Neukom,W. Robert Niblock, Mrs. William R. Oostenbrug, HartPerry, Walter I. Pozen, George A. Ranney, Jr., Mrs. William;Saphir, Mrs. Charles Schmidt, Daniel C. Smith, William R.Sparks, C^rl Stanley, Betty Stearns, Albert C. Stewart, Mrs.';K. A. Strand, Richard C. Totman, Michael Weinberg, Jr.,Dr. Vida B. Wentz, Philip C. White, Edwin P. Wiley, andJ. Ernest Wilkins, Jr. . QComment by Cabinet member Robert S. Kasanof (standing).draws a laugh at the gênerai session. Mr. Kasanof. later madean éloquent statement defending reason over révolution instudent activism. ¦ x- .22MM tmmmtsmmi» fr\Edward H. LeviUnrest andthe UniversitiesYour invitation asked me to explore with you a subject inthe area of social unrest, keyed to the function of universities, but raising more gênerai questions. As guidance, yourChairman referred to the connection between unrest in citiesand that occurring on many campuses. I accept this guide line.Some aspects of university life are now high on the list forpopular discussion. The described conduct appears to askwhat kind of people we are or are becoming, what kind ofsociety we hâve, and what is to become of it? Unrest in theuniversities is trivialized if it is not seen in a larger and con-temporary context.Of course, there is another dimension. If unrest is takenas a euphemism for what is regarded at the time as miscon-dtict, there has been plenty of it in universities from thebeginning. The uproarious conduct of faculty and students,and town and gown disputes, closed médiéval and renaissanceuniversities and sometimes created new ônes. In. our owncountry Thomas Jefferson in 1823, thinking about his newlyfounded University of Virginia, said the rock he mostdreaded was the discipline of the institution. "The insubordination of our youth" he wrote "is now the greatest obstacle to their éducation." He sought the advice of ProfessorTicknor of Harvard on the handling of dissatisfaction, dis-obedience and revolt. Ticknor publicly had this bit of advice,among others: "The longest vacation should happen in thehot season, when insubordination and misconduct are nowmost fréquent." Fifty years later a prominent American professor of English, comparing German and American universities, thought it relevant to point out that the Germanprofessor's "temper is not ruffled by the freaks or downrightinsults of mutinous youth."When unrest centers around political issues of the society,we may console ourselves by remembering one tradition ofthought which held it simply impossible to educate youngpeople in such matters. "A young man," wrote Aristotle, "isnot a proper hearer of lectures on political science, for he isinexperienced in the actions that occur in life . . . furthersince he tends to foljow his passions, his study will be in vainand unprofitable because the end aimed at is not knowledgebut action." Aristotle made it plain he was talking not onlyabout the young in years but also about the "youthful inEdward H. Levi, Président of The University of Chicago,made thèse remarks at the annual meeting of the Life InsuranceAssociation of America in New York City, December 11, 1968.24 character." In his old âge Plato had a number of solutionsfor the political propensities of the young. "Assuming youhâve reasonably good laws," he said, "one of the best ofthem will be the law forbidding any young rrian to enquirewhich of them are right or wrong; but with one mouth and 'one voice they must ail agrée the laws are ail good." Hethought an old man might criticize the laws, but only "whenno young man is présent."But the consolation of history does not work. Ail crises,: of sunrest speak to their own time. Ours speaks to us. It is awarning of failures, although perhaps not always the spécifiefailures the dissidents hâve in mind.iTo say the manifestations of unrest hâve the significance of warnings, and thushâve meaning, is not to characterize them, in one of the cur-rent platitudes, as simply another form of communication.That suggests the means chosen for the message are not asimportant as the reasons for dissatisfaction. But this is notnecessarily true. We hâve to find out what is significant andimportant in both the means used and in the fact of dissatisfaction. This is not the same as looking for the causes orreasons for unrest. The human condition and aspirations being -, •<what they are, dissatisfaction is to be expected and nurtured.It is the particular form and manifestation which becomeimportant, as well as the failure of institutions of society torespond, guide or relate effectively to the force of discontent.While I accept the significance of university discontentas a way of looking at problems of the society at large, thisway of looking has its own distortion. The university has itsclosest relationship with a particular segment of the community, not only in part a population of the young, but also onewhich is more concerned with words and symbols. Universities are often regarded as mirrors for the larger society.Philosophers of social reconstruction frequently deny thepower of their own thought to change the image, perhapsas a way of asserting the validity of their perception: SoJohn Dewey, urging the social reconstruction of the nationin 1929, wrote: "Literary persons and académie thinkers arenow more than ever, effects, not causes." But the interrela-tionship, between the world of ideas and the facts of life isintricate. The university is or should be the home of ideas.Ideas are properly subversive, frequently wrong. They givepower to see correctly and also, of course, to see incorrectly.On the level of ideas there is both a spécial responsivenesswithin the university community and also a stubborn selec-tivity. For related reasons there is vulnerability on the partof the university to certain forms of discontent. But thèsedistortions help to magnify and thus to identify some of theproblems of the society at large. They may help to identifyour failures.Our most pressing failure relates to our attitude toward thelégal system. Civil disobedience and indifférence to law hâvebecome sufficiently widespread to reflect and raise essentiallynaive questions as to the function of law in a modem society.It is paradoxical that the civil rights movement which in thealmost immédiate past built upon law, and depended so muchon the morality of acquiescence, should now, to some extent,be the vehicle for the destruction of this acquiescence. Theundeclared Viet Nam war has further emphasized the morality of illégal acts. It is, indeed, difficult to speak of the protestmovements without appearing either to augment an alarmistview or to minimize or denegate their cause. The fact isthey hâve occurred, and there are continuing conséquencesfor the légal System. For some, thèse events hâve endorsedillégal protest as a way of life. Justification is felt or foundin the sensé of injustice, in history, and in doctrine. So thereis recollection of the illicit in the obdurate conflicts of thelabor movement; or the compulsion of law is equated withcolonialism. And there is excitement, the sensé or fact ofaccomplishment which stands as a criticism of the lack ofpublic goals within the life of conformity. One is reminded ofthe description of Britain at the time of the Suez crisis."There was ... a current wave of nostalgia for the last war,a sensé of the boredom and fatuousness of contemporaryBritain: it was the year of Look Back in Anger . . . Nearlyeveryone seemed touchy, and when the Canal was seizedthere was an instinctive feeling that something must be done.There was a mood of almost tribal recidivism, like the moodsthat sweep through a school, which was not easy to resist."But it is ancient wisdom that at some point violations ofindividual laws can greatly impair the shield necessary forthe future welfare of the community. The burden upon thelégal System has been substantial.The fact is our légal System would hâve been in difficultywithout this added burden. The increasing size of our com-munities are but one factor in making intolérable abuses orinadequacies which long ago should hâve been corrected.Consider a légal system which insists protest will be protectedand need not cross the line of illegality, and yet compels theviolation of law, with ail the risks for the individual and thecommunity which must accompany this, as the only road fortesting the constitutionality of many statutes. Or a légal System which opérâtes with a schedule of fines imposed without regard to the abilitv of the défendant to pay. Or a systemwhich perpetually proclaims that justice delayed is justicedenied, but accepts unconscionable delays, with the personalhardships this causes, as a necessary fact of life. Or a Systemwhich only in the last few years has moved to correct thevice of using poverty as a screen against the effective raisingof défenses in criminal cases. Thèse examples are perhaps notas important in themselves as they are tests of the sensitivityof the system to the kind of lesson it teaches. Viewing thelégal system in its larger dimension, as one must, lessons arealso taught by inadéquate or abusive policing in urban areas,the misconduct of législative committees, the passing of vin-dictive or 'unconstitutional laws, or the strange, sometimescalled political, conduct of prosecuting attorneys.It is inadéquate to respond to this picture by saying itdescribes life in the United States which is, after ail, prettygood. The description is of officiai action of the instrumentsof law. The opération of the légal system— for good or badthe greatest educational force in the society— inevitably créâtes a picture of the kind of community we would like tohâve. In this sensé it either represents and speaks to ourbetter selves or it carries a message of indiffèrent power orworse. The current unrest questions the persuasiveness ofthis system. Part of our difficulty perhaps arises as a concomitant of excessive reliance on judicial interprétation ofthe constitution. This may hâve weakened, as some hâve saidit would, the' thrust for législative improvement of the System as a whole. Excessive reliance on changing constitutionaldoctrine créâtes other difficulties, increasing the sensé of injustice by expectations which are then unfulfilled. The extension of constitutional doctrine sometimes carries a techni-cal message where proper conduct and fairness should hâvebeen consciously resolved outside the courts as an issue ofpolicy. But it is plainly wrong to blâme the courts for whatis chiefly the weakness of législative and executive action.The problems of policy go beyond the structures we nowhâve. We hâve to take account of the complexity of ourcities and provide the forums, both judicial and législative,perhaps places also for citizens' debate, which can win a personal response— a response upon which the magie of the légalsvstem dépends. In our own thinking we hâve to put civilrights and property rights together again. We need, in short,the organizing view of a jurisprudence.This jurisprudence will hâve to speak to the current pop-ular view of power and coercion. This is an extraordinarvtransformation of what was once accepted as the powers and25responsibilities of citizens and officiais in the American tradition. The transformation not only assumes, what some ofus surely regard as quite false, that a necessary and désirableaim in life is power over others, but it sees coercion in ailrelationships, including the coercion of benefits. It thenequates power with violence, assuming that violence withinan established system is simply not separately recognized.What the conception does, in a fairly standard way, is todeny the legitimacy of governmental authority, or govern-mentally derived authority. It may or may not substitutesome" spécial human quality or condition as a substitute forthat authority, and it may or may not impose some otherrestriction on violence. I mention this because this view,although perhaps not with ail its implications, is furtheredby a number of factors: the widespread use of the idea ofthe power structure itself; the undoubted influence of themanifestation of violence in international life coupled withthe characterization of the United States as the primarypower; the picture of government officiais finding their fullestsatisfaction in the manipulation of power; and the belief thatin an affluent society choices are not severely limited bynecessity. The view is also furthered by the assumption thereare safeguards in the intention, motives, or depth of feelingwith which power is exercised. As I write thèse words Iam haunted by an illustration used by Paul Tillich to describethe union of love and power. "We read that in the MiddleAges, during the trial and exécution of a mass murderer,"Tillich wrote, "the relatives of the murdered fell on theirknees and prayed for his soûl. The destruction of his bodilyexistence was not felt as a négation, but as an affirmation oflove. It made the reunion of the radically separated soûl ofthe criminal with himself and with the soûls of his naturalenemies possible." There is relatively little comfort in thisdreadful taie.The préoccupation with power and coercion undoubtedlyreflects, as I hâve suggested, justified criticism of what ap-pears to many as the central position given to power in ournational vision. A society requires a vision of its better self.The légal system and other institutions serve to create it.One.wonders what ours now is. We hâve not adjusted tothe impact of new forms of communication or the intensity,and immediacy with which ail forms of communication cannow operate. Our infirmities are there enlarged; our diffi-culties are endlessly and frequently erroneously explained.Yet what is portrayed, and even the arguments made, arenot really strange to American history. Violence, the tension among groups, the domination by machines— thèse are26 thèmes ancient as our history runs. But something has happened to our understanding. It is, indeed, surprising that asociety as much concerned with the crisis of identify ofgroups and of individuals should hâve failed to be more suc-cessfully introspective with regard to itself. It is this apparentlack of coming to terms with what we are which becomesthe stated justification for confrontation. Yet we do recog-nize our current difficulties. What we fail to acknowledgeor articulate is the imperfections and limitations in man him-self-all men, young and old— imperfections which give riseto the necessity of living together in certain ways and undercertain understandings. We fiave lost cohérence and éloquence about our common condition, what is good that ishère and in what we wish to become. It is not at ail truethat the way things are stated makes no différence. We hâverelied on forms of speech and perhaps of thought whichare essentially degrading. Thus, one does not ask those whoriot to cease doing so because they are chiefly hurting them-selves and not others, or ask the community to do what itought to do because if it does not there will be more riotsand more destruction. This is not to assume that éloquencewill carry its own implementation. But in fact it will helpgreatly. We hâve ail been warned of the frustrations ofpromises, the awkward thud created by the dropping of goalsstated in presidential task forces, the hollow ring of thepromises of législation. There is very little in thèse to winthe commitment of a citizenry or to unify a society. Theproblem of the cities, of course, will remain. But one canevoke a différence— an approach more effecitve, more em-bracing. There is nothing which decrees that areas whichneed the most must be given the least. We are an idealisticpeople, and it is quite likely there will be a response. In anyevent, we were told a long time ago that the penalty for novision is severe.Disruption in the universities now reflects a weakening inthe persuasive power of law. It reflects also an érosion ofthe discipline of the protest movements. The civil rightsmovement, when it created the climate of protest, for the ,most part made its case upon the lawfulness of its conduct.It was a step beyond, when conduct, with no serious claimto legality, was chosen to force confrontation. Yet even hèrecivil disobedience required a spécial acquiescence in the ideaof law. Civil disobedience, in terms of its own structure ofjustification, is a form of witnessing, an appeal to highervalues, and it has required, as a confirmation of the natureof the act, that there be a willingness, indeed a désire, toaccept the penalty for its violation of law. But this traditionhas become ineffective as disruption itself becomes a primaryaim and goal. This gênerai or eclectic disruption is, appar-ently, to be taken as an attack upon society itself; a criticismthrough a kind of caricature of what is viewed as society'spréoccupation with power and its manipulation; an imitationand adoption of the aggression which is protested. The références to particularly aggressive political figures of a pastgénération are fréquent.The universities are view as a part of the political society.They are regarded as an arm of the state because their workis important or necessary to- the state's welfare. Moreover,the universities are thought to be used by the state to achievethe technological advances necessary for ail kinds of power,including military; to feed the economy with trained persons,and also for the purpose of keeping young people out of thelabor market. Whether the university is public or private—the argument goes on— it receives money from the fédéralgovernment and, like everything else in our society, is af-fected with a public interest. Its claim to freedom is thenregarded as an unfounded assertion of spécial privilège. Likeail institutions and persons it is subject to coercion, and usespower— it is said. Thus the view is that it has coerced itsstudents by attracting them with the benefit of essentialtraining, and by being part of a society in which the sélective service system puts pressure upon students to stay inschool. It is, indeed, a community in which the student ex-pects to spend many years. If he leaves, he will go to anotherone, said to be just like it, for, generally speaking, the rhetoricclaims, the communities are interchangeable. Any argumentthat there are différent kinds of institutions, and that thestudent voluntarily chose this one, is thought to forget thecoercion he is said to be under and, in any event, is like tell-ing a citizen of a country he can go to some other place.The institution's déniai of certain kinds of power is thenregarded as either hypocritical or an impossible attempt toabdicate responsibility, like the unconcerned citizen.The central charge is that the institution is part of thepolitical order and a proper target for politicizing. This viewis furthered by politicians or statesmen who may not onlyview the universities much as the students do, but who alsosee the protesting as a kind of reflection-or at least so theyiiope— of their own interest.So the protests within educational institutions in GreatBritain are translated by a member of the House of Communs' into his own terms. He writes "Not ail students Ihope are content simply with a choice between Mr. Wilsonand Mr. Heath every fivc years. Not ail students, as they contemplate an actual fall in the standard of living in thiscountry and the appalling situation through famine in Indiaor through war in Nigeria (where Socialist-capitalism is im-proving the balance of payments by selling arms), acceptthat British bureaucracy is the answer to the world's trouble. They believe they could do better." The revolt thencan express a variety of dissatisfactions, avoiding the failure—and this is the illustration so frequently used— of the Germanprofessor to protest the rise of Hitler. As to this, ProfessorDawson of Harvard has written: "There could be no greaterdisaster than for universities to become the instruments fordirect political and social action, committed to spécifie pro-grams that they themselves promote. If they could be cap-tured for this purpose, as a few dissenters now propose, theywould quickly forfeit the independence and freedom of in-quiry on which their mission completely dépends. Somememories are short. German universities in 1933 were occu-pied by storm troops, wearing brown shirts, not blue jeans.The German universities became instruments of political andsocial action and served their masters well." The Dawsonargument would not be regarded as particularly cogent. Itwould be said that almost anyone should be able to distin-guish good political ends from bad ones.AU this may well lead to the conclusion that it is goodthat disruption and unrest hâve found their way to collègesand universities because, after ail, it is a problem for éducation. And vet for this verv reason it is a peculiarly difficultproblem for éducation to deal with. The movements tend toreject reason which is the way of éducation. They buttressthis rejection by replacing reason with personal qualifiesthought to be more than adéquate substitutes. As always,the corruptions of thought corne home to roost. Moreover,coercion and disruption are, in fact, offensive to the veryidea of a university. For this reason a university is most vulnérable to them. Over a long period of time it cannot livewith them, and to the extent that they are présent, theydiminish and deteriorate the quality of the institution. Andthis cornes at a time when the quality of intellectual life inour institutions is under attack in any event.It is not certain there is an answer. But obviously the attempt has to be made. One would hope it can be most ap-propriately made through a patient reassertion of the universities' own conception of themselves as places for disciplinedthought, as académies of the mind, as custodians of our culture, the resrorers of éloquence, the centers of that intellectualconcern and unrest which can change the world. ?27Quadrangle V^(ewsNine Honorary Degrees ConferredAt Inaugural ConvocationNine distinguished men received honorarydegrees at the Inaugural Convocation,November 14, of Edward H. Levi as the eighthPrésident of The University of/ Chicago:—Bertrand H. Bronson, Professor ofEnglish at the University of California atBerkeley, Doctor of Humane Letters.—Elias J. Corey, the Sheldon Emery Professor and Chairman of the Department ofChemistry at Harvard University, Doctorof Science.< — Murray Barnson Emeneau, Professor ofLinguistics at the University of Californiaat Berkeley, Doctor of Humane Letters.—Raymond W. Firth, Professor in theLondon School of Economies and PoliticalScience at the University of London, Doctorof Humane Letters.—Fleming James, Jr., Sterling Professor ofLaw at the Yale University Law School,Doctor of Laws.—Glen A. Lloyd, a partner in Bell, Boyd,Lloyd, Haddad and Burns, Chicago, a LifeTrustée of The University of Chicago andformer Chairman of the Board of Trustées atthe University, Doctor of Laws.—Robert K. Merton, the Giddings Professorof Sociology at Columbia University, Doctorof Laws.—Dr. George E. Palade, Professor andChairman of the Department of Cell Biologyat Rockefeller University, New York City,Doctor of Science.— Kurt Weitzmann, Professor of Art andArchaeology at Princeton University andMember of the Institute for Advanced Studies,Doctor of Humane Letters.Glen A. Lloyd has been a member of theBoard of Trustées at The University ofChicago since 1953 and served as Chairmanof the Board for seven years (1956—1963).He was appointed a Life Trustée in 1965.A distinguished member of the bar, he hasbeen associated with the law firm of Bell, Boyd,Lloyd, Haddad and Burns since 1924 and hasbeen a partner since 1931. The firm was known28 as Bell, Boyd and Marshall when Lloyd firstjoined it. Lloyd is a graduate of the LawSchool of the University (JD'23). He hasserved as président of the Law School AlumniAssociation and is a trustée of the Aspen(Colorado) Institute for Humanistic Studies,Maryville (Tennessee) Collège, and LakeFofest (Illinois) Academy. He has served thefédéral government in a number of capacities,most notably as Deputy Dïrector of theForeign Opérations Administration. He spent imost of his boyhood on the Uintah Réservation of the Ute Indian tribe, White Rocks,Utah, where his father was a'United Statesgovernment doctor and head of the hospitalfor the tribe. Lloyd still is able to speak Ute.Michael, ,Reese Hospital >'..Affiliâtes with University ultimately to increase our médical studentenrollmênt."Président Edward H. Levi described theaffiliation proposai as "a most significantdevelopment."Harold H. Hines, Jr., Président of theBoard of Trustées of Michael Reese Hospitaland Médical Center, said: "We are pléasèd*to be related to one of the nation's finestmédical schools. We believe the scientific andeducational interchânge will strengthen bothinstitutions." ,, -' ,'jThe affiliation proposai provides for acoopérative arrangement but does not call forthe merger (of the University's Division of theBiological Sciences and The Pritzker'-Schoblof Medicine with Michael Reese Hospital andMédical Center.The institutions will devèlopand irrfplementmutually acceptable interrelationships instages between corresponding departments ofthe two institutions and lise current mecha-nisms employed by both institutions for stajïand faculty appointments. Under the-agreé-ment, faculty and staff, of each institution "will hâve maximum flexibility tb explore and1 benefit from the new relationship^.The joint affiliation proposai was workedout by représentatives of the two institutionsover the past nine months. Extensive consul- ;tation with the staffs of both institutions wasundertaken before and after the proposai'was drafted. Before being considered by theBoard of Trustées of the University, the draftproposai was recommended by the Divisionof the Biological Sciences and approved bythe Académie Çouncil Of the University.Proposai objectives include;— Enhancing and broadening health scienceséducation and research at the two institutions.— Facilitating, as the opportunity arises,jointly planned and executed innovativeprograms in research, teaching and patientcare.The Pritzker School of Medicine is anintégral part of the Division of the BiologicalSciences, and, thereby, combines the basicand clinical sciences relevant to médicalpractice and most médical research.A proposai has been approved for theaffiliation of the Michael Reese Hospital andMédical Center with the University's Divisionof the Biological Sciences and The PritzkerSchool of Medicine.The proposai was approved January 9 bythe Board of Trustées' of the University andthe Board of Trustées of Michael Reese.The Boards authorized the immédiateexécution of a formai agreement of affiliationwhich will prôvide the framework withinwhich the affiliation will be implemented.The spécifie mechanisms Of the affiliation willdevelop and evolve with the needs of bothinstitutions.The approved, proposai provides for mutualassistance and coopération between theMédical Center and the Division of theBiological Sciences and The Pritzker Schoolof Medicine in areas of common concernto achieve the best possible patient care,médical éducation, and research.Dr. Léon O. Jacobson, Dean of theDivision of the Biological Sciences and ThePritzker School of Medicine, said, "Theaffiliation anticipâtes the médical and patientcare problems of the future. It greatlyincreases the clinical facilities available formédical student training and will permit usThe Social Services CenterThe University of Chicago Hospitals andClinics is a 722-bed institution with a full-timeprofessional médical staff of 321, most ofwhom are physicians. They also serve as thefaculty of The Pritzker School of Medicine.In addition, there are more than 400 otherprofessional staff members, 1,600 members ofthe hospital staff, and 1,200 research workers.In addition to teaching, research, and clinicalservice, the Division is engaged in a programto assess its rôle in relationship to médicalcare Systems in the urban community and theregionalization of médical services.Michael Reese Hospital and Médical Centerhas a total of more than 1,000 beds and a staffof approximately 550 physicians, and some3,000 employées. The Médical Center isnationally recognized as a leader in post-graduate training of physicians and currentlyhas an intern and résident staff of 250. MichaelReese, too, is deeply involved in planningfor its rôle in the future of médical care.New UC Social Services CenterLaunched in WoodlawnGround was broken October 24 for theWoodlawn Social Services Center, to beoperated by the University in the WoodlawnCommunity at 6ist Street and InglesideAvenue. It will be administered by the University's School of Social Service Administration(ssa) under the supervision of Alton A.Linford, Dean of the School. Donald Brieland, Professor in ssa and formerdirector of the Illinois Department of Children and Family Services, will direct thework of the Center. He has been active inthe development of services for children inChicago since 1954. Brieland has been afaculty member at Northwestern Universityand the University of Minnesota.The Center will consist of a one-storybuilding for day care and a three-storybuilding housing clinics and offices. Theproject, the fulfillment of a long-cherisheddream by the University and ssa will bringtogether the most advanced social welfaremethods and programs to demonstrate howstate, county, and city can coordinate theirsocial services with private agencies toachieve maximum benefits.Among the initial programs scheduled forthe new Center are day care, child welfare,maternai, and child health services. State,county, and citv agencies including the IllinoisDepartment of Children and Family Services,the Cook County Department of Public Aid,and the Chicago Board of Health, willparticipate. A number of voluntarv socialservice agencies also will be located in theCenter. Each agencv will bear the cost of itsown program and staff. The School willprovide a specialist for each major servicefor program development, coordination andliaison.Four major objectives hâve been establishedfor the Center. Thèse include improved services for a multi-problem community(Woodlawn); more effective manpower training and professional éducation; more usefulwavs of monitoring and evaluating serviceactivities; and support of the community inmajor social action efforts related to services.Brieland said: "The Woodlawn SocialServices Center will give us an opportunityto work with the total needs of a familyand the agencies that may serve it. Workingin one community under experienced directionalso will make it possible to become a partof the community and give us a chance tohelp the various community services Systemsbecome more responsive."In anticipation of the full opération of theCenter, ssa has designed an innovative edu-cational program to operate in connectionwith it. Among the changes are an accel-erated program— without réduction of totaltime in résidence— through the use of sixconsécutive quarters, and the adoption of amethods-practice format which will integratetheory and field instruction more closely.Each student will be under the tutelage of afaculty member who will serve as bothmethods instructor and as supervisor of thestudent's field work.Other ssa changes stress the developmentof a basic social work approach whereby ailstudents begin with a common base for socialwork, and the offering of a spécial Master'sprogram earlv in 1969 for students whohâve had agency expérience.Economie Forecasters Agrée:Continued Growth in 1969Economie activitv in the United States willadvance in 1969 to over the S920 billion level,three prominent business forecasters predictedrecentlv.Addressing an audience of 2,000 businessmen,they foresaw continued business expansionin the first vear of the Nixon administrationand estimated that the Gross National Product(gnp) will grow to between S921 billion andS933 billion for the vear, with a trillion-dollareconomv likely in 1970.29The forecasters, who addressed the AnnualBusiness Forecast Luncheon of The Universityof Chicago's Graduate School of Businessand its Executive Program Club, were:Walter D. Fackler, Professor of BusinessEconomies and Acting Dean of the GraduateSchool of Business; Irving Schweiger, Professor of Marketing at the School and Editorof The Journal of Business; and Béryl W.Sprinkel, Vice-Président and Economist,Harris Trust and Savings Bank, Chicago,Editor of The Barometer of Business, and analumnus of the School.Two forecasteifs— Fackler and Sprinkel— saw1969 as a year of "orderly and sustainedexpansion" in which the nation will be "mov-ing toward économie stability." Schweigerforsaw a more active economy which willproduce "one of the largest increases in realgrowth in U.S. history."Sprinkel, least optimistic of the three,forecast a $921 billion gnp for 1969; Facklerestimated $926 billion; and Schweiger $933billion. Over the past several years, each of thethree men has managed to "call the turn"one or more times; on December 8, 1967,Fackler predicted that gnp would rise by $67billion during 1968, and current estimâtes forthe year place him on target.Although the f orecasts were independentlymade, and varied in substantial détail, therewere some areas of agreement as to what1969 has in store. In gênerai, the forecastersagreed that:—The Nixon administration will attemptto steer a middle course between the pressuresof inflation and the hazards of recession, butsome braking of priées will occur andinflation will be held to between 3 and 3.6per cent, as compared with over 4 per centin the current year.—Government spending at ail levels— fédéral,state and local— will increase between $17and $19 billion, reflecting pay increases forcivil servants and continued enlargement ofservices.— Ail major sectors of the economy willshow increases in investment or spending; noimportant areas of weakness are visible.Whatever new policies the Nixon adminis tration adopts, their effects will not be felt inbusiness until late in 1969, according toFackler, as the forces governing activity forthe next six months "hâve already been setin motion."Fackler forecast a rise of $37 billion inconsumer spending for a total of $572 billionduring the year, of $9 billion in gross privateinvestment to a total bf f 135 billion, and of$17 billion in governmental expenditures to atotal of $216 billion, about evenly dividedbetween the fédéral government and otherlevels.He estimated net ëxports will reach$3 billion for the year, a rise of $1 billion over1968. He also predicted an increase in themoney supply at four to five percent annualrate during the first half of 1969, helping toinsure continued expansion in the secondhalf; and foresaw the economy operating atan annual level 0^952 billion of output in thelast quarter of the year.Schweiger, who labeled his forecast as"relatively optimistic," saw the economy sorésilient and expansive that the end of fightingin Vietnam "would free resources for otheruses with a iare minimum of dislocation."He forecast an increase of $19 billion ingovernment spending at ail levels; an increaseof total investment in plant and equipmentto about $98 billion; 3 rise in disposablèpersonal income to $635 billion; a modestgain in new car sales to 9.5 or 9.6 million units;and an increase in home building expendituresto $32 billion. Purchases of consumer durables(other than cars) will rise to a record $50billion, according to Schweiger, and othèfconsumer spending will reach about $487billion in 1969. Schweiger also forecast someeasing of crédit in the first half of the year,with restrictions imposed in the second half torestrain ensuing inflationary pressures.Sprinkel noted that there has been continuouséconomie growth for almost eight years, butthat serious problems hâve accompanied thisgrowth: inflationary pressures, high interestrates, and recurring balance of paymentsdifficUlties and international monetary crises.Fie predicted that the Nixon administrationwould attempt to deal with thèse problems by a greater emphasis on monetary policy withreduced emphasis on variable fiscal policies.For 1969, he estimated that consumerspending willrise to $573 billion, gross privatedomestic investment to $135 billion, fédéralgovernment spending to $105 billion, andstate and local to $107 billion, and that therewill be a net export surplus of $1 billion.Inflation, Sprinkel predicted, will be held toonly three percent, and unemployment mayrise "slightly above the four percent level,but a récession is unlikely."'.( ..-.'Five New Chairs EstablishedTwo of the new professorships establishedhère recently honor the memory of LouisBlock, who was président of the BlocksonChemical Company in Joliet, Illinois. Dr. 'Joseph B. Kirsne'r has been named the LouisBlock Professor of Medicine in the Division >of the Biological Sciences and The PritzkerSchool of Medicine; and Clemens C. J.Roothaan has been named the Louis BlockProfessor of Physics and Chemistry.Mr. and Mrs. Gaylord Donnelley hâveestablished à professorship in the DivinitySchool in memûry of Mr. Donnelley's latèpaternal grahdmother, Naomi ShenstoneDonnelley. Mr. Donnelley, Trustée of theUniversity and National Chairman of the 'Campaign for Chicago, is chairman of theboard of R. R. Donnelley and Sons Companyin Chicago.The Field Foundatipn of Illinois hasprovided funds to the University to endowthe Marshall Field Professorship in UrbanEducation. The chair will be named inmemory of Marshall Field, IV, the lateprésident, and publisher of The Chicago Sun-Times and The Chicago Daily News.Mrs. William Wrather, widow of theformer Director of the United States Geo-logical Survey, has endowed the William E.Wrather University Professorship in memoryof her late husband. In acknowledging thegift, Charles U. Daly, Vice-Président forDevelopment and Public Affairs, said: "Weare grateful to Mr. and Mrs. Wrather fortheir generous help in the past. With the3°establishment of the William E. WratherUniversity Professorship, we will be able tohonor a renowned scholar who has mademajor contributions to the University and tothe intellectual community." It is expectedthat a distinguished academician will be namedto the chair during the académie year.Three in Presidential CabinetAffiliated with UniversityThree persons named to Président Nixon'scabinet hâve University of Chicago affiliations.They are: George P. Schultz, Secretary ofLabor; David M. Kennedy, Secretary of theTreasury; and Clifford M. Hardin, Secretaryof Agriculture.1 At the time of his appointment, George P.Shultz was Professor and Dean of the GraduateSchool of Business hère. He is on the Boardof Trustées of the National Opinion ResearchCenter, a nonprofit research corporationaffiliated with the University, and he isa Fellow of the University's Center for PolicyStudy. He was largely responsible for theCenter's récent study of race and unemploy-ment, to which he contributed a major paper.Shultz had served early in 1968 as chairmanof Mr. Nixon's task force on manpowerjlabor-management relations, and wage-pricepolicy, and he has occupied high govern-mental advisory positions in both Republicanand Démocratie administrations. Also, he isa widely-respected labor arbitrator, havingbeen instrumental in settling disputes in avariety of industries.David M. Kennedy, Chairman of the Boardof Continental Illinois National Bank andTrust Company, has been a Trustée of theUniversity of Chicago since 1957. He has beenserving on the Council of the Graduate Schoolof Business, and in 1966 he was namedChicago area chairman of the Campaign forChicago.Clifford M. Hardin, Chancellor of theUniversity of Nebraska, studied économiesat the University for two quarters, autumn,1939, and spring, 1940, as a Fellow of theFarm Foundation. He later received hisdoctorate from Purdue University. MiscellanyCarillonneur Daniel Robins became moreintimately acquainted with his instrument'sseventy-two bells recently when he supervisedthe rénovation of the clapper mechanismsand the replacement of suspension bolts.Carillon repair service being somewhatuncommon, Robins recruited help from theUnbolting the C# BourdonUniversity's Plant Department, whose firstassignment was to fabricate the spécial toolsneeded. Word got around to local news média,which sent reporters and photographers tothe Rockefeller Chapel tower to cover theunbolting of the eighteen-ton C# Bourdon,the largest bell.Bruno Bettelheim said at a récent Center forPolicy Study conférence on urban planninghère that crowded high-rise buildings makechildren feel fear, anger, and despair. "Thehigh rise, by its overpowering size, cheats usout of what a home should provide. Itmakes us feel puny, when it should make usfeel big. . . . The same vastness of the buildingalso makes for our anonymity within it—another reason to make ourselves knownin and out of the building by cowing otherswith our violence." A new set of Norman Laliberte bannersis on display at Rockefeller Chapel. Twelveof the sixteen brilliantly-colored banners,contemporary designs based on religiousthèmes, hâve not been seen hère before, sinceonly about a third of the collection can bedisplayed at one time. The banners werecreated for the Vatican Pavilion at theNew York World's Fair three years ago andlater were bought by Trustée Earl Ludgin andpresented to the University as a mémorialto his wife, Mary MacDonald Ludgin.With a circulation of over half a million,the Chicago Literary Review, a newspapersupplément appearing on fiîty-four campusesand edited by students at The Universityof Chicago, proudly refers to itself as thecountry's most widely distributed studentpublication. But clr faces a budgetary crisis,the classical ailment of student publications,generally due to an unbalanced proportion ofcréative staff members to those with noses forbusiness. The editors of clr invite potentialbenefactors to inquire at their offices MIda Noyés Hall.Expectant mothers will be interested intwo new advances reported recently atLying-in Hospital and The Pritzker Schoolof Medicine:-Sex-determination tests on the fetusesof a group of sixty-three pregnant womenturned out to be 100 per cent accurate. Thetest requires withdrawal of a small amount ofamniotic fluid, via a needle.-The traditional practice of timing contractions by expectant mothers— and fathers—may become obsolète if a new system atLying-in Hospital finds widespread use.A small digital computer continually monitorsthe mother's condition and provides a graphiereadout of the amplitude and timing ofcontractions and of variations in utérinepressure.People¦J» Gosta W. Ahlstrôm, Associate Professorof Old Testament in the University's Divin-ity School, was invited to lecture at theSixth International Congress of Old Testament Studies, at Gregorian University inRome, Italy, last spring.¦53J- Two young scholars, one an authority , 'on Renaissance drama, the other a ,specialiston Mark Twain and American humor, hâvebeen appointed, Professors of English at theUniversity.David Bevington, whose publications in-clude From "Mankind" to Marlowe, andTudor Drama and Politics, was a visiting professor hefe last year. He had been a memberof the faculty at the University of Virginia,Charlottesville, and an instructor at Harvard,where he received both undergraduateand graduate degrees. He is married andhas three children.Hamlin Hill, whose publications irieludethe book, Mark Twain and Elisha Bliss, hadbeen an associate professor at the Universityof New Mexico and had also taught at theUniversity of Wyoming. He did his undergraduate work at the University of Texasand completed his doctprate at Chicago. Heis married and the father of four children.•J»- Easley Blackwood, Associate Professorof Music, and Lënnard Wharton, AssociateProfessor of Chemistry, were named to theChicago Junior Chamber of Commerce andIndustry.'s 1968 list of Chicago 's Ten Out-standing Young Men.•J» Dr. Robert E. Cleary has been appointedassistant professor in the Department ofObstetrics and Gynecology of the Divisionof Biological Sciences and The PritzkerSchool of Medicine.Dr. Cleary earned his médical degree at theUniversity of Illinois Collège of Medicinein Chicago, and served internship and resi-dency at St. Francis Hospital, Evanston. Forthe past two years he has been a postdoctoralNational Institutes of Health Fellow in En-docrinology in the Department of Obstetricsand Gynecology at the University of Wash-32 ington, Seattle. His principal function atChicago, will be to develop the gynecologic-endocrinology and infertility service atLying-In Hospital. A paper by Dr. Cleary,who is a Junior Fellow of the AmericanCollège of Obstetrics and Gynecology, recently was distinguished as thè 1968 Mémorial;Foundation Award Essay of the Pacific Coastobstétrical and gynecological Society. Hisresearch centers on the rôle of the fétus inmaternai urinary sestriol excrétion. He is alsostudying the fetal adrenal gland and itsability to produce precursors converted toestriol by enzymes in the placenta.->»¦ The trustées of the Collège EntranceExamination Board hâve elected. Charles D.O'Connell, Jr., Dean of Students at TheUniversity of Chicago, as chairman. Thetw,enty-three trustées méet three times a yearto.oversee the aotivities of the boàrd, whichhas 1,207 members, including collèges, universities, and secondary schools and associations.-9» Charles R. Goulet, Superintendent of —The University of Chicago Hospitals and Clinics since 1962, has been named Director ofthe Hospitals and Clinics. The new appoint-ment reflects more clearly the duties involvedin operating the twelve-hospital cOmplexof the University. I ,-99ît Dr. Merel H. Harmel has been appointedProfessor of Surgery (Anesthesiology) andChief of the Anesthesiology Section of the Department of Surgery of The Pritzker Schoolof Medicine. Dr. Harmel has been professorand chairman of the Department ,of Anesthesiology at the Downstate Médical Centerof the State University of New York since1952. He has served on the faculties.of JohnsHopkins, University of Pennsylvania, andAlbany Médical Collège.-J» Robert K. Heidrich has been appointedto the new position of Director of Purchasingand Auxiliary services. The position includes.responsibility for the University's purchasingand printing departments, bookstore, con-tracting, gênerai stores, barber shop, and vending activities. Heidrich had been associate d with A'. T.'Kearney & Co., Inc., amanagement consulting firm? where his mostrécent position had been as an associate inclient consultation in production and op- "erations.Heidrich received an AB degree fromMiami University, Oxford, O., and an MBAfrom Xavier University, Cincinnati. He andhis wife and three children live in Wilmetté,Illinois.•99> The distinguished Polish writer MariaKuncewicz delivered the first séries of -Quadrangle Books Lectures at the Universityin November. Mrs. Kuncewicz has been aVisiting Professor of Polish Litérature atthe University since 1962..Speâking on the gênerai topic "The Jew {in Polish Litérature," Mrs. Kuncewicz dis-cussed "The Baçkground in History andLegend," "The Changing Im^ge," and "TheImaginative Contribution" in a séries of threelectures. The award-winning author's novelsinclude The Stranger, The Keys, TheConspiracy Of the Absent, The F or ester, andThe Olive Grove. She has also written aplay and edïted an anthology of Polish prose.-99> Richard C. Lewontin, professor of Biology,and associate dean of the Division of Bio-,logical Sciences and The Pritzker School ofMedicine, has been designated president-electof the 1200-member Society for the Studyof Evolution. The society membership includes geneticists, taxonomists, anthropolo-gists, biologists, paleontologists, and othersconcernedwith organic évolution and populargenetics. Lewontin earlier this year waselected to membership in the National Acad-emy of Sciences in récognition of his achieve-ments in original research in évolution andpopulation genetics.-99> Duncan MacRae, Jr., Professor ofPolitical Science and Sociology, has beenawarded the $1,000 Woodrow Wilson Foundation Award for 1968 for his book,Parliament, Parties, and Society in France,1946-1958. The award was made September 5at the American Political Science Association convention in Washington.¦99> John W. Moscow, a senior student inthe Collège, has been appointed StudentOmbudsman, effective through next summer'sterm. He will receive student grievancesand, at his discrétion, bring them to theappropriate people, and will issue quarterlypublic reports on his activities. In announcingthe appointment, Edward H. Levi, Provost,said "The appointment is meant to improvethe regular remédiai processes of the University. The Student Ombudsman is not areprésentative, but an independent officer."•9»- The government of the Republic ofNicaragua has bestowed its highest honorupon a University of Chicago physician, whohelped that Latin American country duringà polio épidémie there in 1967.Dr. Christen C. Rasttenborg, AssociateProfessor in the Department of Surgery(Anesthesiology) of The Pritzker School ofMedicine, was made a member of the Orderof Ruben Dario, with the degree of "Cabal-lero." The honor is awarded exclusively tobenefactors of Nicaragua and mankind.During the épidémie the Nicaraguan government had requested expert anesthesiologyassistance after the number of reportedpolio cases had soared over the 200 markin three days' time. Approximately eightypercent of the victims were -children.¦J» Ward R. Richter has been appointedAssociate Professor of Comparative Pathologyat The Pritzker School of Medicine. Richterhad been head of the section on cellularpathology and électron microscopy at AbbotLaboratories, North Chicago, III., and anassociate professor of pathology at IowaState University.¦ A specialist in électron microscopy andcellular ultrastructure, Richter has also workedextensively'in toxicology and laboratoryanimal pathology. He is especially interestedin diseases of laboratory animais and incomparative pathology. He is currently com-pleting an Atlas of Histopathology of Labo ratory Animais, which is designed to aidpersons who use animais in expérimentalprocédures. He holds DVM and SM degreesfrom Iowa State University. Richter ismarried and has two sons.-959- Robert G. Sachs, Professor of Physics andformer associate laboratory director for highenergy physics at Argonne National Laboratory, has been appointed Director of theEnrico Fermi Institute. He succeeds Roger H.Hildebrand, who has resigned to dévote moretime to his research in high energy physics.•999- Huston C. Smith, professor of philosophyat Massachusetts Institute of Technology, hasbeen named 1968 Alumnus of the Year bythe Baptist Theological Union of the DivinitySchool of The University of Chicago. Hewas honored at the annual Trustées Dinnerof the Baptist Theological Union on October16. He is the author of The Religions ofMan (1958), The Purposes of Higher Education (1955), and other works on higheréducation and philosophical studies.¦999- Three outstanding légal scholars fromforeign universities will be visiting professorsin the Law School this year. They are,Guenter H. Treitel, the Ail Soûls' Reader inEnglish Law at Oxford University and afellow of Magdalen/ Collège; Walter VanGerven, Professor of Law at the Universityof Louvain, Belgium; and Georges Brièrede l'Isle, Professor of Private and Criminal Lawat the University of Bordeaux, France.Treitel, who was also a visiting professorin 1963-64, was to be hère during the Autumnand Winter quarters. Van Gerven is teachingthe course on Civil Law during the firsthalf of the year, while Brière de l'Isle takesover during the second half. The coursewill deal with French law. Both men hâvetaught at the Law School before.-999- Two new associate professors hâve beenappointed in the Law School. They areRobert A. Burt, who had been législativeassistant to Sen. Joseph Tvdings, (D-Md.) ;and Owen Fiss, who had been acting director of the Office of Planning and Coordinationof the Civil Rights Division, U.S. Dept.of Justice.Burt is a summa cum laude graduate ofPrinceton University and a cum laude graduate of the Yale Law School, where hewas note and comment editor of the LawJournal. He also spent a year at Oxford University as a Fulbright scholar and receivedan AB in Jurisprudence with first classhonors there. Before joining Sen. Tydingsstaff, he was law clerk to Chief Judge David L.Bazelon of the U.S. Court of Appeals, Districtof Columbia Circuit, and assistant gêneraicounsel in the Office of the Spécial Représentative for Trade Negotiations, ExecutiveOffice of the Président.Fiss is a summa cum laude graduate ofDartmouth Collège, where he earned manyhonors, including distinction as Rufus ChoateScholar, and was elected to Phi Beta Kappa.He was a magna cum laude graduate ofHarvard Law School, where he was on thestaff of the Law Review and studied atOxford for two years on a Fulbright scholar-ship, earning a BPhil degree.He has served as clerk to Suprême CourtJustice Thurgood Marshall and to SuprêmeCourt Justice William J. Brennan, Jr. Healso served as spécial assistant to John Doar,assistant attornev gênerai in charge of the civilrights division.-999- James W. Vice, Jr., has been appointedAssistant Dean of Students at the University,and Dean of Freshmen at the Collège.Vice has been associated with the Universityin teaching and administrative posts for thepast fifteen years. In the new position he willwork in areas of admissions, housing, andstudent services. His appointment reflects anincreased attention on the part of theUniversity on ways of improving the coursework and extracurricular life of first yearstudents. Mr. Vice has included the positionof gênerai adviser to freshmen among hisother duties since 1961.33^Alumni j\ewsClub EventsChicago: A spécial program of educationaland cultural events for members of theEmeritus Club was held on campus, Decembef7 and 8. Visiting emeriti stayed at the Centerfor Gontinuing Education, where, on Saturday,December 7, the program began with anall-day panel discussion for alumni andmembers of the faculty on the question, "Isthe American national character changing,and if so in what ways?" C. Ranlet Lincoln,Dean of the University Extension and formerDirector of Alumni Affairs, served as mod-erator, and the panelists were: Arthur Mann,Professor of History; Brewster Smith,Professor and Chairman of the PsychologyDepartment; Richard C. Lewontin, Professorof Zoology and Mathematical Biology andAssociate Dean of the Division of the Biological Sciences and The Pritzker School ofMedicine; Théodore J. Lowi, AssociateProfessor of Political Science; Salvatore R.Maddi, Associate Professor of Psychology; andJonathan Smith, Assistant Professor in theNew Collegiate Division and the DivinitySchool.John T. Wilson, Vice Président and Dean. of the Faculties, was guest speaker at theluncheon on Saturday. Emeritus Club Président Albert Pick, Jr., was unable to attendthe program due to illness, but he sent hisgood wishes by letter, which was read at thedinner on Saturday evening. Following dinnerthe emeriti had a private tour of the OrientalInstitute, followed by a showing of theaward-winning film, "The Egyptologists,"with comments by Institute Director GeorgeR. Hughes.On Sunday morning, December 8, theday's events began with a discussion periodIed by Eddie N. Williams, Assistant Vice-Président for Development and Public Affairs.Next, alumni were treated to a guided bustour of the campus and the neighborhood,featuring visits to the new buildings whichare transforming the community. After lunch,the emeriti attended a performance ofHandel's "Messiah" at Rockefeller Chapel,performed by the Chapel Choir, directedby Richard Vikstrom, and members of theChicago Symphony. Portland: Joshua C. Taylor, the WilliamRainey Harper Prof essor of Hunmanities inthe Collège and Professor in the Department ofArt, spoke on "Art Without 'Isms' " onOctober 10 at the Portland Àxt Muséum. Afterhis talk, he conducted a tour of the Sidneyand Harriet Janis collection from the Muséumof Modem Art of New York which was onexhibit at the Portland Muséum. A réceptionfollowed. Donald J. Jenkins was chairmanfor the evening.Lexington, Ky.: George R. Hughes, Professor of Egyptology and Director of theOriental Institute spoke and showed theprize-winning film, "The Egyptologists."A réception preceded the program. Rev. andMrs. Cromwell served as co-chairmen forthe event.Knoxville & Oak Ridge, Tenn.: George R.Hughes, Professor of Egyptology and Directorof the Oriental Institute, spoke and showedthe. prize-winning film, "The Egyptologists."A réception followed. Chairman for the eventwas Dr. Herbert S. Pomerance.New York: The annual f ail cocktail party ,was held on October 18. The New York Club'snewly elected officers were announced duringthe evening. Président for 1968-69 is Eugène D.Balsley.On November 15 a luncheon meetingwas addressed by Milton Friedman, the PaulSnowden Russell Distinguished Service Professor of Economies. His topic was "The NewAdministration: Economie Problems andOpportunities."On November 26, a theater party for thefilm, Star!, was held. Dinner at the WilliamsClub preceded the spécial showing.New Orléans: Grosvenor W. Cooper, Professor of Music and of Collège Humanities,spoke on "Musical Literacy" on November 18.Chairman for the meeting, held in the TulaneRathskellar, was F. Willard Bennett, Jr.Washington, D.C.: Helen Harris Perlman,Professor in the School of Social Service Administration spoke on "Parenthood andPersonal Change" on November 19. Themeeting was held in the Freer Gallery (of ArtAuditorium, and Mrs. Kaj Strand served aschairman.Atlanta: Morton Kaplan, Professor ofPolitical Science and Chairman of the Comrmittee on International ^Relations, spoke on"The Nuclear Non-Proliferation Treaty"on November 19 at the Lennox SquareAuditorium. A réception followed. Chairmanfor the event was Dr. Walter C. Earle, andMiss Jane Andrews réservationschairman. \Dallas: Jacob W. Getzels, Professor in the xDepartments of Education and Psychology,spoke on "Originality in Children and Artists."The meeting was held at the Dallas Hiltonon November 20. Ira G. Corn, Jr. servedas chairman.Tulsa: John Hope Franklin, Professor and (Chairman of the Department of History, spokëon "The University and the Students" onNovember 22. A dinner and réception precededhis talk. Ray Feldman was chairman for theevent.Los Angeles: William H. McNeill, Professorof History, spoke on "Cities, Sin, and So-cialism" on November 22. A réceptionfollowed his talk, and the meeting was heldin the Sheraton-West.John G. Cawelti, Associate Professor ofEnglish and Humanities, spoke on "Beatles,Batman, and the New Aesthetic" on December 1 1 . The meeting was held at the Sheraton-West, and a réception followed ProfessorCawelti's présentation.San Francisco: William H. McNeil, Professorof History, spoke on "Cities, Sin and Social-ism" on November 2 1 . The meeting was heldat the Mark Hopkins and a réception followedhis talk.John G. Cawelti, Associate Professor ofEnglish and Humanities, spoke on "Beatles, 'Batman and the New Aesthetic" on Decem-34Class Notesber 12. The meeting was held at the MarkHopkins Hôtel. A réception followed Professor Cawelti's présentation.Philadelphia: Harry Kalven, Jr., Professorof Law, spoke on "The University as a Social,Political, or Disciplinary Agent" on December 4. A réception followed. Dr. LéonardBarrington served as chairman.Wilmington, Del.: Harry Kalven, Jr., Professor of Law, spoke on "The University as aSocial, Political or Disciplinary Agent" onDecember 5. The meeting was held at theHôtel Dupont.Bloomington & Normal, III.: Norval Morris,Professor of Law and Criminology, spoke on"Law and Order— and Political Responsibility"on December 6. Alumni from Peoria, Decatur,and Champaign/Urbana were invited to themteeting, which was held in the MémorialCenter at Illinois Wesleyan University.Stanley Heggen served as chairman for theevent.Pittsburgh: Arthur Mann, Professor in theDepartment of History, spoke on "Extremismand Universities' Responsibilities" followinga réception and dinner at the PittsburghPress Club, November 1. M. Thomas Murraywas chairman. f^f^ Pearl Hunter Weber, '99. Mrs./ / Weber writes that she has beenappointed the West Coast représentative ofthe Co-operative Researchers for DeweyPublications. Her assignment is to solicitinformation and opinions concerning JohnDewey, his life, works, and influence. Shehopes that her fellow alumni and others willcommunicate with her. Her address is:2435 Paseo Dorado, La Jolla, California 92037.T "^ Louis Wendlin Sauer, MD'13, phD'24.J The Evanston Hospital, Evanston,111., has established a lecture séries in the nameof Dr. Sauer, an internationally renownedemeritus member of the hospital's attendingstaff. The séries will bring to the hospitaloutstanding pediatricians from throughoutthe country as part of a continuing éducationprogram. Dr. Sauer is best known for hisproduction of pertussis vaccine, which broughtwhooping cough under control, and for hislater development of the three-way whoopingcough-diphtheria-tetanus vaccine. Dr. Sauernow lives in Coral Gables, Fia.In Memoriam: Warren W. Gayman, '13.Of~\ Jacob M. Braude, jD'20. The i3thvolume of Judge Braude's séries forpublic speakers has been published byPrentice-Hall, Inc. The book is titled Braude'sSource Book for Speakers and Writers.Justice Braude is a judge of the Circuit Courtof Illinois in Cook County. In 1967 he receivedan Alumni Citation for his contributions inpublic service, particularly for his workwith youth.W. Turney Fox, jD'20. Judge Fox hasretired after twelve and a half years as Justiceon the California Court of Appeals, but isstill on call to serve the court. Recently hislong and extensive career was the subjectof a major feature article in the News Pressof Glendale, Calif., where he résides. JusticeFox has been a member of the Californiabar for f orty-six years, and has written about800 légal opinions. He is a member ofnineteen boards of directors, with his majorinterest in the fields of éducation and youthopportunity. In Memoriam: Geneviève Blanchard, '20;James R. Bryant, jn'20, Sept. 14, 1968;Edwina Williams Carton, '20, Feb. 8, 1967;Eugène N. Gardner, DB'20, May 12, 1968;Bernard W. Hammer, phD'20; Rowland F.Nye, x'20.i~\ '} Andrew W. Cordier, AM'23, phD'26.J Mr. Cordier is now acting présidentof Columbia University, on leave from hisposition as dean of Columbia's School ofInternational Affairs. He formerly was withthe State Department and coordinated theUnited Nations force in the Congo.Richard D. Rudolph, pfiB'23. Mr. Rudolphis practicing law in partnership with hisbrother in their home town of Atlantic, Iowa.The firm recently moved into newly- re-modeled offices.Ernest R. Wood, phD'23. Mr. Wood hasbegun his new duties as académie dean ofSouthwood Collège, Salemburg, N.C. He is theformer président of Frederick Collège, inVirginia.^ ^ Théodore S. Eliot, phD'25. Mr. Eliot3 has retired as Professor of Anatomy atthe University of Colorado School of Medicine, after twenty-one years with the institution. He was named Professor Emeritus.Dr. Eliot has served as secretary of theColorado State Anatomical Board since 1964.^ r\ Kenneth L. Hertel, phD'26. Mr.Hertel has retired from his post asdirector of the University of Tennessee TextileResearch Laboratory. He was associated withthe university for forty-two years and hadbeen director of the laboratory since 1957.He also taught and did research in the University's Physics Department, which he onceheaded. Mr. Hertel was a pioneer in thedevelopment of instruments for measuringthe length and thickness of cotton fibers.Thèse instruments are used throughout theworld today. During the fall, Mr. Hertelhas been fulfilling speaking engagements before cotton industry groups. Mr. and Mrs.Hertel will continue to réside in Knoxville,Tennessee.35"^ £ Frank O. Hand, AM'35. Mr. Hand^J^J résides in Porter ville, -Calif., and isvery active in educational circles in TulareCounty. He is liaison officer for TulareCounty of the National Counçil of Teachersof English; member of the Board of Directorsof Tulare County Teachers of English; andVice Président of the Tulare County TeachersFédéral Crédit Union. He also is active inPhi Delta Kappa, Tulare-Kings Chapter.Ralph Oesting, phD'35. Dr. Oesting hasreceived a dual appointment as assistantprofessor of Chemistry and director of theCentral Testing and Recording Bureau at theUniversity of Wisconsin, Baraboo/SaukCounty campus. He is a former industrialchemist and consultant.In Memoriam: James A. Atkins, AM'35;Gretta W. Griffis, AM'35; Fonzo Lawler,AM'35; MariènAdair Ward, '35.'J r\ Martin Gardner, '36. A free-lancèJ writer and editor of Scientific 'American's "Mathematical Games" columnsince 1957, Mr. Gardner has written a bookof poems for children, Never Mâke Fun ofA Turtle My Son (Simon & SchusterJ, 1969).Twenty-thfee other volumes written or editedby him currently are in print, three of whichhâve had the distinction of appearing in piratedRussian éditions. His books include a numberof works on science for the làyman, annôtatedéditions of Alice in Wonderland and otherpoems, and several collections of scientific,mathematical, and word puzzles. He waseditor of Rudolph Carnap's PhilosophicalFoundations of Physics (Basic Books, 1966).Once editor of the UC campus literary magazine, Comment, he began his professionalwriting career as a reporter for the TulsaTribune. He was a coritributing editor foreight years for Humpty Dumpty's Magazinebefore joining Scientific American. He andhis wife and their two boys live in Hastings-on-Hudson in Westchester County, N.Y.Charles F. Kraft, DB'36, phD'37. Mr. Kraft,Professor of Old Testament Interprétationat Garrett Theological Seminary, is one ofthree faculty members from the seminary whotravelled to the Holy Land over the summer as part of a joint expédition for archeologicalresearch. They worked in Modem TellBalata, Mount Gefizim, and Modem Tell-er-Ras, ail about forty miles nprth of Jeru- \salem. The area is said to include the sites ofAbraham's first altar; Jacob's well; and theTomb of Joseph. Mr. Kraft spent the year1961-62 as a visiting professor in seminariesin India and Jérusalem.'J 1^ Ruth Balkin, '37, md (Rush) '37.J I Dr. Balkin has joined the staff ofMémorial Hospital, McHenry County, 111., asfull-time pathologist. She also is an assistant .clinical professor of Pathology at LoyolaUniversity, Chicago. She formerly was onthe staff of Lutheran Deaconess Hospital.Dr. Balkin résides in Highland Park.Lawrence Sloss, phD'37. Mr. Sloss was oneof three Northwestern University geology 'professors who were âttending aninternatiopalconférence in Czechoslovakia this summerwhen the Russian Army entered the country.He described his expériences there in aninterviewin the Chicago Tribune on hisretûrn. He said the professors were nevérfrightened during the occupation. "It wasa great military feat, but a political bust," hewas quoted as saying. Mr. Sloss is présidentof the American Geological Institute.In Memoriam: Elizabeth Purdie Dame, '37;Robert H. Espenshade, '37, May, 1962; Anha J.Schweitzer, '37, July 18, 1968. f*y Si Winston H. Bostick, '38, phD'40.J Mr. Bostick is this year's winner of the$2,000 Freygang Teaching Award of StevensInstitute of Technology, Hoboken, N.J. Theaward is presented annually to an outstandingteacher selected by a student-faculty com-mittee. Mr. Bostick is the George Meade BondProfessor Of Physics at Stevens and is inter-nationally known for his work in plasmavortices, believed to be the source of solarflares. He headed the Physics Department from1956 until last year, when he resignedadministrative duties to dévote more time toresearch.Russell R. Jalbert, x'38. Mr. Jalbert hasbeen appointed Assistant Commissioner for Public Affairs of the U.S. Dept. of Health, - jEducation and Welfare. He will direct apublic information program on ail aspects ofSocial Security throughout the country\ Foi"the past four yéàrs, Mr. Jalbert was VicePrésident for University Affairs at BostonUniversity.William C. Rasmussén, '38, SM'39. FromSaigon, Dr. Rasmussén writes that he hâs beerioperkting his own firm of consulting hy-,drôlogists, geologists, and engineers in Vietnamfor the past year. He reports that fiisfirmworks under contracts from the RepublicjofVietnam. Assignments include hydrology.ofwater well fields, geology of quarry sites, andsome engineering design of water Systems. .TO ï>HILIP H, Coombs, xv39. Mr.Coombs'Jy new book,\i Thé World EducationalCrisis; has just been published by the OxfordUniversity Press, New York. He is directorof the International Institute for Educational 'Planning, a division of Unesco. _.Walter A. Eggert, phD'39. The retirement ofDr. Eggert as chief psychologist of the KemperInsurance Group of Chicago has beenanhounced. He will continue to serve the:companies as senior consulting psychologist.'À O M°rris B. Abram, jD'40. Mr. Abram! recently was inaugurated as the secondprésident in the twenty-year history ofBrandeis University, Waltham, Mass., suc-ceeding Abram L. Sachat. At the inauguralcérémonies, Mr. Abram promised to share thèuniversity forum with students and faculty.His distinguished career has included numerousWhite House assignments in both the Kennedyand Johnson administrations. He is a formernational président of the American Jewish,Committee. Mr. Abram has handled many civil'rights cases. He served with Air Forfce,Intelligence during World War II] and wasa member of the United States prosecutionstaff at the Nuremburg trials.William Tucker Dean, JD'40. Mr. Deanreports that his son, Robert Coulson Dean,Harvard '69, recently married Ann Chambers,^daughter.of Prof, and Mrs. Frank M. Chambersof Tucson, Ariz.36A T Lyle V. Borst, pfiD'41. Mr. Borst hasl been named professor of Physics andone of four new "masters" in a reorganizationof the State University of Buffalo, UniversityCollège. Under the reorganization, the collègewill be divided into smaller collèges, eachheaded by a Master. Among Mr. Borst's pastassignments hâve been posts as senior scientist,Clinton Laboratory, Oak Ridge, Tenn.;chairman of the department of ReactorScience and Engineering at BrookhavenNational Laboratory; professor of physicsat the University of Utah; and chairman ofthe Department of Physics at New YorkUniversity.Bliss Forbush, '41, AM'47. Mr. Forbushrecently published the book, Moses Sheppard:Quaker Philanthropist of Baltimore (Lippin-cott), the first full-length study of animportant but little-known Quaker. Mr.Forbush, an educator, administrator andauthor, is président of the Sheppard andEnoch Pratt Hospital in Towson, Md., andHeadmaster Emeritus of the Baltimore Friends1 School.Thomas A. Hart, phD'41. Mr. Hart hasreturned to his position as Professor of Education in the International and DevelopmentEducation program at the University ofPittsburgh, after four and a half years oncontract assignment at Central University,Quito, Ecuador. He has conducted éducationand development seminars in a number ofLatin American countries and is the author ofnumerous articles and reports on thèse topics.He also has served AID and predecessoragencies in the Middle East and Latin America.Mr. Hart is a former dean of the RooseveltUniversity School of Arts and Sciences.A sy Gerald G. Govorchin, AM'42. Mr.r Govorchin, Professor of History atthe University of Miami, has been named oneof the university's twelve outstanding teachersfor 1968. The award includes an honorary$1,000 increase in salary, in addition to anymerit increases recommended by deans anddepartment chairmen. Récipients are selectedby a composite vote of faculty, graduâtes ofthe preceding year, and alumni going back five years. Mr. Govorchin has been on the facultysince 1946.Robert M. Schnitzer, MBA'42. Mr. Schnitzerhas been appointed manager of the Blue CrossAssociation's New England régional office,which was to be established in Boston this fall.He is a former assistant director of hospitalrelations for the New Jersey Blue Cross.In Memoriam: George D. Blackwood, '42,AM'47, phD'5i.A -^ Ann Connor, AM'43. Mrs. Connor^vj is a case worker in the Glen Ellynoffice of the Family Service Assn. of DuPageCounty. She résides in Hinsdale, 111.Granville C. Fisher, phB'43, AM'45, phD'49.Mr. Fisher, Professor of Psychology at theUniversity of Miami, has been named one ofthe university's twelve outstanding teachersfor 1968. The honor includes a $1,000 increasein salary, in addition to any merit increasesrecommended by deans and departmentchairmen. Récipients are selected by a composite vote of faculty, graduâtes of thepreceding year, and alumni going back fiveyears. Mr. Fisher has been on the facultysince 1946.A A Alicerose S. (Mrs. Matthew)TT Barman, AM'44. Mrs. Barman's book,Mental Health in Classroom and Corridor,recently was published by Western PublishingCo., Racine, Wisc. Mrs. Barman is educationaldirector of the North Shore Mental HealthAssn., in Illinois, and the Irène Josselyn Clinic.She is the author of many articles. Thissummer she received the Sigma Delta Taualumnae achievement award at the organi-zation's twenty-fourth biennial nationalconvention on Grand Bahama Island.Walter Lawrence, Jr., phB'44, SB'46, MD'48.Dr. Lawrence is professor and chairman ofthe Division of Surgical Oncology at theMédical Collège of Virginia. He also is servingas Médical Director at Large for the Virginiadivision of the American Cancer Society andas a consultant in cancer and chairman of thecommittee on Cancer, Régional MédicalPrograms. He is the author of more than sixtypamphlets and magazine articles. He recently was one of four featured speakers at the uthannual Hospital Day sponsored by LynchburgGeneral Hospital, Lynchburg, Va.Marian McPherson, AM'44. Mrs. McPhersonhas been named district supervisor of theFamily and Children's Service Society officein Twinsburg, O. She has been on the facultyof the School of Applied Science at Case-Western Reserve University for the past eightyears and has served with a number of government and private social agencies in Ohio andthe Washington, D.C. area. Mrs. McPhersonand her husband réside in Macedonia, Ohio.In Memoriam: Dan A. Williams, '44, BLs'45.A P1 Benjamin L. Crue, Jr., '45, MD'48.^1^3 Dr. Crue has been selected as acouncilor of the Lahey Clinic FoundationAlumni Assn. Councilors from throughoutthe country and abroad will assist in theorganization of former Lahey Clinic résidentsand fellows. Dr. Crue is now chairman ofthe surgical departments of San Gabriel andAlhambra community hospitals and is on thestaff at Southern California Methodist Hospitaland City of Hope Hospital.A r\ B. Everard Blanchard, AM'46. A test1 called "The Illinois Index For Select-ing Textbooks" has been designed by Mr.Blanchard, who is coordinator, GraduatePrograms, DePaul University. It was publishedlast fall by Educational Studies and Development, Muskegon, Mich.Bernard A. Galler, phB'46, SB'47, phD'55.Prof. Galler has been elected président of theAssociation for Computing Machinery. He isprofessor in both the departments of Mathe-matics and of Computer and CommunicationSciences and is associate director of theComputing Center at the University ofMichigan. He and his wife, the formerEnid L. Harris, phB'47, MA'50, réside in AnnArbor with their four children.Ida Patinkin Goldberger, '46. Mrs. Gold-berger is teaching Home Economies to juniorhigh school students at the Hillel Academyin Denver. She is married to Rabbi DanielGoldberger of the Beth Joseph Synagoguein Denver, and they hâve four children.37^^ Samuel C. Adams, phD'53. Mr. Adams,33 a career foreign service officer, wasappointed United States Ambassador tqtheRepublic of Niger this summer.Francis F. Elliott, MBA'53. Mr. Elliotthas retired as assistant treasurer of the American Oil Co., Chicago, after a thirty-seven-yearcareer with the firm. He will serve as treasurerand trustée of the Chicago South SuburbanMass Transit District. Mr. Elliott also recentlyretired as village treasurer of Flossmoor, EU.,a Chicago suburb.Sanford M. Miller, '53. Dr. Miller writesthat he is working as an attending anesthesi-ologist at Lenox Hill Hospital in New YorkCity.Samuel C. Pearson, Jr., DB'53, am'ôo, phD'64.Mr. Pearson, a member of the History Department at Southern Illinois University, Edwards-ville, is spending the current académie yearas a visiting professor of History and Theologyat St. Benedict's and Mount St. ScholasticaCollèges, Atchison, Kans. He is the firstnon-Catholic member of the Theology facul-ties of the Bénédictine libéral arts collèges,and he is teaching courses in Protestanttradition and religion in America.^ A Robert S. Bader, phD'54. Mr. Bader3 ' is the new dean of the Collège of Artsand Sciences at the University of Missouri,St. Louis.Robert A. Goldwin, AM'54, phD'63. Mr.Goldwin's appointment as Dean of St. John'sCollège, which has campuses at Anapolis, Md.;and Santa Fe, N.M., will become effectiveJuly 1, 1969. He is continuing this year as anassociate professor of Political Science atKenyon Collège, Gambier, O., and as directorof the Public Affairs Conférence Center there,which he founded. After his departure, hewill serve as consultant to the Center and willcontinue for three years as editor of itspublications, the Rand McNally Public AffairsSéries. Mr. Goldwin served as spécial advisorfor Sénat or Charles Percy in his 1966 sénatorial campaign and as research director forhis 1964 gubernatorial campaign. He is theauthor of more than a dozen books onAmerican politics and international relations.38 Howard Ham, phD'54. Dr. Ham is one ofthe principal contributors to the recentlypublished book, Communication, Learning forChurchmen (Abingdon Press, Nashvjlle).Dr. Ham is General Secretary of the Divisionof the Local Church of the Methodist Boardof Education.^ ^ Harvey W. Eddy, MBA'55. Brig. Gen.33 Eddy's promotion to this rank wasannounced recently by the Air Force. He hasbeen assigned to Air Force headquarters atthe Pentagon, as deputy director of development in the office of the Deputy Chief forResearch and Development, Geri. Eddy hasserved twenty years of his twenty-seven-yearmilitary career in the field of research anddevelopment.Stanton T- Friedman, '55, sm'jô. A nuclearphysicist and a firm believer in the existenceof Unidentified Flying Objecta, Mr. Friedmanrecently expounded his views in talks beforethe New London (Conn.) subsection of theInstitute of Electrical and Electronics Engi-neers and the Engineering Society of Cincinnati. Mr. Friedman said that most peoplewfid hâve seen UFO's are afraid to admit itbecause of possible ridicule. He gave examplesof what he considered actual sightings.Mr. Friedman is with the WestinghouseAstronuclear Laboratory in Pittsburgh andhas an extensive background in advancedspace tedhnology.CO MARY louise clippinger, MBA'56. Miss3 Clippinger assumed new duties aschief dietician at Paul Kimball Hospital,Lakewood, N.J., in September. She previouslyhad been under contract with the FédéralSocial Security Administration in the office ofCertification of Health Facilities, where sheserved as a consultant in the survey of dietaryfacilities of 1 1 2 hursing homes in New Jersey.Miss Clippinger also has had extensiveexpérience in individual hospitals.Dean E. Dalrymple, DB'56. Rev. Dalrympleis now serving as senior minister at the FirstCongregationàl Church, Elgin, 111. He hadpreviously served in Tempe, Ariz., and wasprésident of the Tempe Ministerial Alliance. Judah Matras, '56, AM'57, phD'62. Anauthority on family formation in Israël,, Mr.Matras is spending this' académie year asa visiting professor in the University ofWisconsin Department of Sociology. He hasspent most of the past ten years in theDepartment of Statistics at Hebrew University,Jérusalem, doing research on aspects of Israelisocial mbbility, change, and fertility control,He has published extensive material on hisfindings.f* *7 Ivan L. Bielenberg, MBA'57. Mr.3 / Bielenberg has moved to New Orléans, La., as vice président of William B.Reily and Co., Inc., and président of itsLuzianne Coffee Co. division. He formerlywas associated with Schulze and Burch BiscuitCo., Chicago. ,Donald W^Bowry, MBA'57. The Air Force,,has named Col. Bowry chief of the Technical 'Requirements and Standards Office at theElectronics Systems Div., L. G. HanscomField, Bedford, Mass. The office providesguidance and support in scientific and technical information matters. Col. Bowry formerlyserved at Fuchu Air Station, Japan, wherehe was commander of ail Electronics SystemsDivision activities in the Pacific area.£>t David T. Lane, MBA'58. Lt. Col. Lane,3 of the Air Force, has been appointed aprofessor in the department of AerospàceStudies, St. Olaf Collège, Northfield, Minn.Daniel J. Reed, phD'58. Mr. Reed has beenappointed assistant archivist for PresidentialLibraries. He had been historian of theSmithsonian InstitUtion's new National Portrait Gallery. In his new position, such librariesas the Franklin D. Roosevelt in Hyde Park,N.Y., the Harry S. Truman in Independence,Mo., and the John F. Kennedy in Cambridge,Mass., as well as many others, will be underhis jurisdiction.Robert F. Watson, MBA'58. Lt. Col. Watsonhas been awarded the Air Force Commen-dation Medal at Scott Air Force Base, 111.He is a member of the Military AirliftCommand. Lt. Col. Watson has served fortwenty-eight years in the Air Force.p/~v Sanford Abrams, '59. Mr. Abrams3x has joined the staff of the BernalilloCounty-University of New Mexico Schoolof Medicine Comprehensive CommunityMental Health-Mental Retardation Center,as a Systems analyst.Charlotte S. Adelman, '59, JD'62. TheChicago attomey has been named to the 1968édition of Outstanding Young Women inAmerica by the American Association ofUniversity Women, Chicago Branch. Among,her accomplishments cited were her activesupport of a teenage program to interest youngpeople in the law, sponsored last year bythe Decalogue Society of Lawyers and theWomen's Bar Assn. of Illinois, of whichMiss Adelman is chairman of publicity andpublic relations and on whose Juvénile Courtcommittee she serves. She also is active onthe Défense of Indigent Prisoners Committeeof the Chicago Bar Association.Invelda Artz, AM'59. The Public HealthService Commissioned Corps CommendationMedal for outstanding work in coronarycare was recently awarded to Miss Artz. Sheis nurse consultant, Heart Disease and StrokeControl Program, of the National Centerfor Chronic Disease Control in Arlington,Va. Miss Artz assisted in the establishment ofa nationwide network of centers to trainnurses in the care of acute heart attackvictims. More than 1,200 nurses were trainedduring the first year of opération.Paul R. Brass, AM'59, Pb.D'64. Mr. Brass isnow in India doing political research under aFord Foundation grant. He is on leavefrom his position as an associate professorof Political Science at the University ofWashington. He is studying politics and policymaking in Bihar, Uttar Pradesh, and Punjab.; Montague Brown, '59, mba'ôo. Mr. Brownhas been named to an American Foundationfor the Blind committee to help train blindpersons for hospital jobs. He is director ofthe Hospital Research' and Education Trustof New Jersey. He lives in Princeton, N.J.John C. Cotton, '59, MBA'67. Mr. Couon has,been promoted to vice président in thePersonal Banking Division at Beverly Bank,Chicago. He formerly was assistant vice président, Loan Division.Hubert G. Locke, DB'59. Rev. Locke has beenappointed director of a six-month federallyfunded crime prévention planning projectfor Détroit and greater Wayne County.He is on leave from his position as directorof the Office of Religious Affairs and researchassociate in the Center for Urban Studies,both at Wayne State University, Détroit. Healso is a minister of the Church of Christ ofConant Gardens, Détroit.Robert L. Rothstein, AM'59. Mr. Rothstein'sbook, Alliances and Small Power s, has beenpublished by the Columbia University Press,New York. The book is one in a sériesbeing published under the auspices of theInstitute of War and Peace Studies ofColumbia University. Prof. Rothstein is anassociate professor of Political Science at theJohns Hopkins University, Baltimore.f\r\ Gareth H. Mitchell, mba'ôo. Mr.Mitchell recently was named assistantexecutive director of the Allegheny GeneralHospital, Pittsburgh. He is responsible forplanning and development of the hospital'soutpatient services programs. For the pasteight years he had been assistant director,University Hospitals of Cleveland.In Memoriam: Philip N. Blumenthal, '60,mat'62, Sept. 2, 1968.r\T Myron J. Fogde, am'6i, phD'63. Dr.Fogde recently was named récipientof the Distinguished Professor Award atAugustana Collège, Moline, 111., where he isassistant professor of religion. The award issponsored by the Collège Union board ofmanagers, and récipients are selected by members of the senior class.Lawrence J. Greenberg, mba'ôi. Lt. Col.Greenberg of the Air Force recently wasawarded the Bronze Star for service inVietnam. He is stationed at Tan Son NhutAir Base near Saigon, where he is in chargeof government contracts and equipment repair,He has served with the Air Force twenty-oneyears and is a vétéran of World War II andthe Korean War as well as Vietnam. Heexpects to be assigned to the New York area when his Vietnam tour is over. His wife andtwo children are in New Rochelle, N.Y.David W. McCormick, pIid'ôi. Mr. Mc-Cormick has been appointed associate professor of political science at Austin Peay StateUniversity in Clarksville, Tenn.Glenn J. Ressler, mba'6i. Mr. Ressler hasbeen named product manager, acid products,for Olin Chemicals. He has been with thefirm since 1948. Mr. Ressler, his wife, andtheir two sons live in Stamford, Conn.fyy Robert L. Conrey, mba'62. Lt. Col.Conrey of the Air Force, after attend-ing the Air University académie instructioncourse at Maxwell Air Force Base, has beenassigned to the University of Détroit asprofessor of Aerospace Studies with the AirForce rotc detachment.Robert Egan, mat'62. "Afro- AmericanConsidérations" is the title of a course Mr.Egan is teaching this fall as part of the seventhannual adult evening program at Lake Forest(111.) High School. The course covers Negrohistory, folklore, music, art, and religion.Helen Glindeman Rogers, am'62. Mrs.Rogers published an article, "How's YourClassroom Climate?" in the October issue ofThe Instructor magazine. Mrs. Rogers iselementary supervisor, School City of Gary,Ind.Harold W. Yount, mba'62. Col. Yount hasbeen named to head the Army MunitionsCommand's supply and maintenance direc-torate at Picattinny Arsenal, New Jersey.f\/y William R. Arnold, phD'63. Mr.J Arnold has joined the faculty ofUniversity of Kansas as associate professor ofSociology. His book, Délinquants on Parade,is being published by Random House. Heformerly was on the faculty of the Universityof Texas.Raymond J. Birkholz, MBA'63. Mr. Birkholzhas been named assistant to the gêneraimanager of the Fluid Power Division ofWestinghouse Air Brake Co. in Lexington,Ky. Prior to his présent assignment, he servedtwo years on wabco's marketing staff inthe firm's Pittsburgh offices.39r\ A Michael A. Berkes, MBA'64, has been ^1" named a managing associate ofLester B. Knight & Associates, Inc., a1 Chicago-based international management and engineering consulting firm.Frank M. Bockus, phD-64. Mr. Bockus hasbeen appointed executive director of thèEcumenical Center for Religion and Healthat the South Texas: Médical Center, home ofthe new médical school of the University of 'Texas at San Antonio. His appointment isbelieved to mark the first time that an ordainedminister has been on the faculty of a médicalschool from its inception. He will teach inthe Department of Human Ecolùgy as wellas conduct a program of community éducation on problems of religion and health andproblems of ministering to the sick. Theboard pf directors of the ecumenical centerincludes Roman Catholic, Greek Orthodox,Protestant, and Jewish clergy. The center'sprogram is envisioned to include courses fortheological students, médical students, and,pastors,' and a pastoral counseling service willbe established to which physicians andclergymen can make referrals.Robert R. Carson, MBA'64. The appointmentof Mr. Carson as président of ClawsonConcrète Co., a subsidîary of the Edward C.Levy Co., has been anriounced. Mr. Carsonformerly was président of the Aetna Portland Cernent Co.Lance J. Dakin, JD'64, mba'66. Mr. Dakinhas joined the faculty of the_ School ofBusiness at the University of Kansas, Lawrence, Kans.Peter N. Gillette, MD'64. Dr. Gillette is nowliving in New York, where he is a researchassociate and assistant résident physician atRockefeller University, New York City.William S. Hanley, JD'64. Mr. Hanley wasa key member of the campaign staff ofsuccessful Illinois GOP gubematorial candidate Richard B. Ogilvie. Mr. Hanley, whowas on leave from the Chicago law firm ofArnstein, Gluck, Weitzenfeld and Minow,served as Mr. Ogilvie's director of research.Arnold Jolles, '64. The Minneapolis ArtInstitute has appointed Mr. Jolles as Con-servator. He will be responsible for conserva tion and restoration of works of art in theinstitute's permanent collection. He had beenassistant conservator at the Art Institute t>fChicago.Andréas A. Kapsalis, SM'64. Mr. Kapsalishas been appointed senior scientisti by BaxterLaboratories, Inc., Morton Grove, 111. Priorto joihing Baxter Mr. Kapsalis wâs associatedwith Michael Reese Hospital,! Chicago,George Evans O'Reefê, '64. Mr. O'Keefe isnow a graduate student in Médiéval Historyat St. Louis University, after serving withthe Army in Germany and Vietnam.Lynwood J. Larson, MBA'64. Mr. Larsonhas been pfomoted to trust officer in theContinental Illinois National Bank and TrustCo., of Chicago.Richard Mandel, '64. Mr. Mandel is nowadministrative assistant to the Baltimore Boardof Education. Mr. Mandel, who holds alaw degree from Harvard University, haspublished a number ôf articles on éducationtopics. He recently was the subject of amajor feature article in the Baltimore EveningSun.Eyvind C. Ronquist, AM'64, and Richard G.Kenworthy, '65. Mr. Ronquist and Mr.Kenworthy were among thirteén winners ofthe Rome Prize Fellowship of the American ,Academy in Rome for work in post-classicalhumanistic studies. The one-year, $3,650feflowship also provides free résidence, studio,and use of the Academy's facilities.f\£ L. RAYMOND BILLETT, MBA'65. Mr.3 Billett has been appointed divisionvice président of Northern Illinois Gas Co.'snorthern division.Julian A. Gestrin, '65, MAT'67. Mr. Gestrinwas married this summer to the former JoanStolowich, '68, in Chicago. The wedding partyincluded Phyllis Gestrin, '59, sm'6q; Shèl-don M. Stolowich, '62; Earl Frutkin, '65; andRoberta Norin, '68. Mrs. Gestrin has begunlaw studies at Northwestern University. Mr.Gestrin teaches mathematics at Evanston (111.)Township High School and is studying fora doctorate at Illinois Institute of Technology.P. L. Hall, SM'65,,phD'67. Dr. Hall has beenappointed an assistant professor of Chemistry at the Virginia Polytechnic Institute inBlacksburg, Va. .''.•¦Harold L. Jones, am'ôj. Mr. Jones writésfrom Niobrara, Neb., "(pop. 740) that he is aTeam (Leader in the National Teacher CorpS;He is working with six interns in the publicschools of the Niobrara area, where abouttwenty' percent of the students are Santeé.and Ponça, Sioux Indiahs. He expects to spendtwb years there. The interns are working 1toward an AM degree- at the University ofNebraska at Omaha, while the team leaderacts as tutor and supërvisor of intern teaching jUpiversity, professors corne tb the area to ' ;¦teach their courses via light airplanes, whichland on the nearest convenient pasture, Mr.Jones reports. In addition to regular Educationcourses, there are twenty additional hoursof Indian language, culture, and psychology ,, ,for the student teachers.f\r\ David Knutson, am'66. Mr. Knutsonhas joined the faculty of the University of Chattanooga (Tenn.) as an assistant-Professor in the department of Philosophyand Religion. He had been an académieadviser toundergraduate students aè TheUniversity of Chicago for the past three years.John B. McClurkin, am'66. Mr. McClurkin,writes from the Marine base in Quantico; Va.,where he is chief librarian of the Brecken-ridge Library, that he has been electednational chairman, Military Librarians Division, Spécial Libraries Association. Mpre than300 librarians throughout the United Statesand Canada comprise the division. Mr.McClurkin is believed to be the first MarineCorps librarian to serve as chairman.Zane L. Miller, pIid'66. Mr. MillerVbook,Boss Cox's Cincinnati (Oxford UniversityPress, New York) , has just been published.He is an assistant professor of History atthe University of Cincinnati.Martin E. Mullarkey, mba'66. Mr. Mullar-key is manager of marketing, food servicemarkets, at Everpure Inc., Oak Brook, 111. Heis responsible for the firfn's marketing effort,including the vending, drinkdispensing, andrestaurant institutional markets. He recentlypublished an article on "Water Treatment for40Coffee Brewing" in Vending Times magazine.Dennis C. Wilson, mba'66. Mr. Wilson hasbeen named administrative assistant to thevice président, manufacturing, of PhelpsDodge Magnet Wire Corp., Fort Wayne, Ind.In the newly created position, he will beresponsible for manufacturing cost and budgetcontrols and related administrative programs.In Memoriam: James M. Butcher, mba'66,May, 1968.f\^J Ronald Edwin Becht, AM'67. Car-/ negie-Mellon University in Pittsburghhas announced the appointment of Mr. Bechtas an instructor of English at its newlyestablished Collège of Humanities and SocialSciences.Robert Bohlig, JD'67. Mr. Bohlig has joinedthe Corporate and Public Management Division of Arthur D. Little, Inc., Cambridge,Mass., an international research and consultingfirm. Prior to joining ADL, Mr. Bohlig wasengaged in research at Harvard Universityin matters related to public fiscal policy andthe effects of the corporate income tax. Healso has undertaken an économie and légalanalysis of the newspaper industry, to be usedin Senate hearings on a proposed anti-trustbill.Thomas E. Ertl, MBA'67. Mr. Ertl is work-ing with the Consumer Programs Coordinationgroup in the Consumer Marketing departmentof American Oil Co.'s Chicago office.Robin H. Farquhar, phD'67. Mr. Farquharwas one of two winners of this year's EdwardL. Bernays Foundation Awards. The awards,which include a $5,000 prize, are presented forplans to further understanding between theBritish and American people. Dr. Farquhar,a Canadian, is Associate Director of theUniversity Council for Educational Administration and an assistant professor at Ohio StateUniversity.Eric Gold, '67. Mr. Gold has graduated froma VISTA training program at the Westing-house Training Center in Atlanta, Ga. Hewill spend one year working with the Hunts-ville-Madison County Community ActionA^ency, Huntsville, Ala.Henry A. Gustafson, phD'67. Rev. Gustaf- son is now serving as a professor of NewTestament at United Theological Seminary ofthe Twin Cities, New Brighton, Minn. Hepreviously was on the faculty of North ParkTheological Seminary in Chicago.Anne Elizabeth Jansen, AM'67. Miss Jansenrecently became the bride of Robert DavisAby in Topsfield, Mass. The Abys are livingnear the University of South Dakota, whereshe is teaching and he is studying.Bryan E. Kohler, phD'67. Mr. Kohler hasbeen appointed assistant professor of Chemis-try at Harvard University. He is doingresearch in the electronic structure of molécules and crystals.Z. Anthony Kruszewski, pfiD'67. Mr. Krus-zewski is now teaching in the Political ScienceDepartment of the University of Texas atEl Paso. Last year, while teaching at the StateUniversity of New York, he was electedNew York Faculty Scholar in InternationalStudies and awarded a research grant. InDecember, 1967, he was a guest lecturer atthe University of Warsaw and the PolishAcademy of Sciences. While there, heattended the first convention of the PolishPolitical Science Association.Susan McLean, AM'67. We hear from MissMcLean that she has been named an assistantprofessor of French at Washington Collège,Chestertown, Md.Ron Offen, AM'67. During the summer,Mr. Offen was featured in a reading of hispoetry on the Sheri Blair télévision program,"Exposure," on Channel 7, Chicago. He waswinner of the Academy of American Poetsprize while a student at the University.Thomas P. Quinn, MBA'67. Mr. Quinn hasbeen named national sales manager forRaytheon Computer, an opération of theRaytheon Company in Santa Ana, Cal. Hemost recently was Midwest district salesmanager for Digital Equipment Corp.Jon O. Roland, SB'67. Second Lt. Rolandhas graduated from the training course forU.S. Air Force air traffic control officers atKessler AFB, Biloxi, Miss. He is being assignedto an Air Force unit at Ft. Campbell, Ky.Robert A. Roth, JD'67. Mr. Roth is nowa deputy district attorney in the state of California, where he was admitted to the barin June.Kenneth L. Schurter, MBA'67. Mr. Schurterlias been promoted to product manager in theConoco Company's petrochemical marketingdepartment.Horst J. Zahn, MBA'67. Mr. Zahn has beennamed investment officer in the trust department of the Continental Illinois Bank andTrust Co. of Chicago.f\y< David Beatty, am'68. Mr. Beattyhas joined the faculty of Fort HaysState Collège in Hays, Kans., as an instructorin the Division of Social Sciences.Harry Bierma, maby'68. Mr. Bierma hasbeen promoted to materials manager of theKingstree, S.C., plant of Baxter Laboratories,Inc.John P. English, h, mba'68. Mr. Englishhas been named assistant administrator ofWestlake Community Hospital, Melrose Park,111.Susie Hoffman, '68. Miss Hoffman is working as a teacher's aide in the Youth ServiceOpportunities program of the AmericanFriends Service Committee in RobesonCounty, N.C. She also is assisting the center'ssocial worker. For the past year, YSOvolunteers hâve been holding citizenshiptraining and adult éducation classes for thepeople in Robeson County and hâve helpedwith a voter registration drive.William F. Jacobs, Jr., jd'68. Mr. Jacobsis an instructor in accounting and businessadministration at Augustana Collège inIllinois.Louine Vaughn, am'68. Mrs. Vaughn beganher duties this September as the first socialworker hired for the counseling staff ofOklahoma State University in Stillwater, Okla.She is doing psychiatrie case work withstudents and is spending part of her timecounseling in résidence halls. Her husband,Tom, is assistant minister of the First Presby-terian Church in Stillwater.Jerry S. Wassermax, am'68. Mr. Wasser-man has been appointed an instructor ofEnglish at the Illinois State University,Normal, 111.4iProfiles\The académie and governmental communitieshâve been moving closer together in récentyears, and John T. Wilson, the University'snew Vice-Président and Dean of Faculties,beliéves the trend will continue.And he thinks this is not a bad thing—as long as collèges and ,universities avoidprojects designed to fulfîll government needs,with little or no relationship to the functionsof educational institutions."/My expérience working in government[Wilson was with the , Nationàf ScienceFoundation before coming to the Universitylast October] has been mainly in the area ofscience support, so perhaps I might use thatas an example."It seems to me that government involves, itself in science for three main purposes:to meet the primary needs of governmentper se, as in, national défense; to further publicservice responsibilities, as in the Public HealthService; and to support science for its ownsake, in the sensé of contributing to the qualityof our culture."Under most circumstances, I feel thatuniversities should avoid getting involved inthe first category. On the other hand, manyuniversities, particularly those whose ownpurpose involves a large component of publicservice, can comfortably become involved inthe second category. It is in the third area thatI believe a very "good relationship can beworked out by almost every institution."Wilson féels strongly that universitiesmust not allow themselves tb be pulled orpushed into areas or into doing things thatare not congruent with their purposes or whichothér units of society can do better."Universities hâve great intellectual resourcesand there is a constant and growing demandfrom government and from society generallyto utilize thèse resources. If responded towilly-nilly, university resources can be drainedaway from the campus by too many outsidecominitments."A modest and quiet man of average stature,Wilson states ,hjs views with clarity andincisiveness. He is a strong supporter of thethesis that government and éducation canwork together for the common good. "I think there ought to be a flow of peoplebetween thèse two worlds, which hâve manycommon éléments. It is a good thing for thegovernment man or woman at one time oranother in his career to return to the académieworld. And, in turn, I believe académie peoplecan learn something from a period ofgovernment service.",Wilson himself is a prime example of howa man can move between thèse worlds. Hewas a laboratory! instructor at GeorgeWashington University, where he rèceivédhis AB in 1941, and at the State Universityof Iowa, where he received his MA in 1942,and he was a teaching fellow at Stanford,where he earned his PhD in 1948.He efttered the Navy in November, 1942,as an Ensign and was discharged as a Lieutenant Commander in June, 1946. From July,1948, tojune, 1949, he was Assistant ExecutiveSecretary of the American PsychologicalAssociation and, at the same time, an AssistantProfessor of Psychology at George Washington University.From June, 1949, to January, 1952 he wasHead of the Personnel and Training ResearchBranch of the Office of Naval Research,which was, he says, "a very unmilitary-likeplace."He then joined the National Science ..Foundation as Program Director for Psy-cholqgy and later became Assistant Directorfor Biological and Médical Sciences, a jobhe left in September 1961, to join the staff atThe University of Chicago as Spécial Assistantto then Président George W. Beadle.Before coming to Chicago, Wilson sayshe was afraid the city would be a "depressing"place in which to live. Once hère, however,his feelings changed radically."I don't like to sound Pollyanna-ish, butthere is something about this campus thatgets to you."He recallsf meeting people formerly con-necired with the University, either as studentsor faculty members, during his visits to othercampuses while with the National ScienceFoundation."Invariably, thèse people had a nostalgia forthe University, for what you might caÙ its quality of intellectual life. It didn't matterwhat -thèse people were doing or where theyWere, they still identified with the Universityand praised its way of life."Arthur Heiserman, Professor of English ,'and Collège Humanities, worked closely withWilson frùm 196 1 to 1963."I was amazed at how quickly he came tolove this University," Heiserman says. "He Sknew a lot âbout other institutions and: Itook it as a compliment to him and to theUniversity when I saw how quickly hecame to like this one." -Heiserman describes Wilson as a literallymobile person."He enjoys going to other people's officesrather than having, them corne to him. Helikes to explore the campus, to visit placeslike campus coffee shops for example."After two years ori the Midway, Washington called again and Wilson rejoined theNational Science Foundation as Deputy 1Director, where his interest in university-government relations took on new dimensions."The idea of government aid to éducationinvolves urgent and fascinating questions,"he says. "For example, how can we makecertain that governmental aid does not meangovernmental control?""Even where the government supportsscience strictly for the sake of science, withno other motive behind the aid, problemsinevitably arise. 1"Naturally scientists, as well as everyoneelse, must be allowed free expression ofopinion regarding public policies. Bût remem-ber that this can be a two-way street. Somescientists want to play in politics, but they.become incensed when politicians start to playin science."Wilson's new rôle at the University willinclude working with the académie budget,and he will play a rôle1 in the recruitment andrétention of faculty. He will probably workclosest with the various deans on campus;He and his wife, Ann, like to travel.Wilson, trim and fit at 54, enjoys swimming,"not for exercise, but for enjoyment."During his earlier years with the NationalScience Foundation he played on the softball42àteam and was described as a "very compétitiveplayer."A long-time friend in Washington alsodescribed him as a man who studied theAmerican political system the way some menapproach golf, not to make use of it but simplyto better understand it.Another former Washington co-workersaid Wilson is "a mari who tells you exactlywhat he thinks. You always know whereyou stand with him."He has the ability to size ûp people quicklyand to commarid respect. He's not status-consçious; he's as friendly with a duplicatingmachine operator as he is with a président."More than one observer of academe 'haspredicted that American private institutionsof higher learning sooner or later must"go fédéral or go under." Wilson doesn't seethe alternatives in such extrême terms. Oneindication he points to of this University'scontinuing good health is its current periodof growth, second only to the' years of itsfounding. Ariother indication that he, withcharacteristic modesty, did not point to is thata man of ability, like Wilson himself, wouldleave an attractive government post to returnhère.— rdk Introducing the New Magazine 'This issue of The University of ChicagoMagazine mtroduces an expanded and rede-signed format and a new distribution policy.AU alumni henceforth will receive the Magazine free, bimonthly throughout the year.,, Until the adoption of the new distributionpolicy, the Magazine was available to alumniby paid subscriptiôn, with an occasionalall-alumni issue distributed free to nqn-subscribing alumni. The new policy wasinstituted with the àpproval of the ExecutiveCommittee of the Alumni Cabinet and is partOf the Alumni Association's continuing effortsto bring ail alumni into a cl oser and moremutually bénéficiai relationship wifh the ,University.The Magazine' twice was selected as the bestalumni publication in the country by theAmerican Alumni Council. Last year it wasselected among the top ten such publications.In the past three years it has received awardsfrom Time-Life, Newsweek, and The Atlantic. i ¦ |. ¦ j ¦¦ , , .J ¦ \ ' ."¦;Picture Crédits: . ; i '(j,Uosis Juodvalkis: 6-7, 8, 10,' 23, 43, insideback coverJay King: 5Sander Wood Engraving Co.: 29, 31design: Lynn MartinFacing Page: A winter view of Hull Court,looking East through the South fence, ;with the Zoôlogy Building and Hull Gate?1in the backgroùnd.44\ h£ lùdr '"*\r ?¦!?"**>,f I ii|V A,j»'*' X^pH•/ ' I 11 HTTU>•<rnj• 1 — f 1—h- -J LUa LU r—LU o C— rriC o h— O«3 i/; CJc U vOa: "•—1 Xo X h- _Ju u cr — <LU tr.a: LL *>c • ?_j LU C3< • <T—< > •O UÛL l-H .— ! >— <LUI 7 r— 1 Xm J i — 1 U)