University of Chicago. Committee of the faculty.

Publications of the members of the university, 1902-1916, comp. on the twenty-fifth anniversary of the foundation of the university by a Committee of the faculty online

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Xlbe XIlnit>er9tt\7 ot Cbtcaoo




Compiled on the Twenty-fifth Anniversary of the

Foundation of the University by a Committee

of THE Faculty

Julius Stieglitz, Chairman
Charles R. Baskervill Charles H. Junn

Robert R. Bensley
Rollin T. Chamberlin
James A. Field
Ernst Freund
Edgar J. Goodspeed
Edwin O. Jordan

Gordon J. Laing, Secretary and Editor

Frank R. Lillie
Andrew C. McLaughlin
Robert A. Millikan
Addison W. Moore
Eliakim H. Moore

Forest Ray Moulton

William A. Nitze

Paul Shorey

Albion W. Small

Frank B. Tarbell

Francis A. Wood

/ .'"^

i'' «'"■ .''T ''.*"! U-



'•^s,^ .


Copyright 1917 By
The University of Chicago

All Rights Reserved

Published November 1917

CompoMd anri I'rlntcd Ry

The Universlly of Chlcairo Press

Cblcago, Uliooi*, U.S.A.


This volume is a continuation of the decennial bibliography' of the
University of Chicago, and contains the published work of members
of the institution from July i, 1902, to June 30, 1916. Each person's
list is confined to the period of his connection with the University. So
far as membership in the Faculty is concerned, this period is indicated
by the dates in brackets after the name; and the appearance, in any-
one's list, of publications of earlier date implies connection with the Uni-
versity in some other capacity than that of member of the Faculty.
For example, many instructors are graduates of the University and
published books or articles while they were students. Such work is
included. On the other hand, some publications are listed which bear a
date later than the author's connection with the University. In these
cases the work was done during his term of residence, though not pub-
lished till later. This is very common among the Doctors of Philosophy,
who under the University regulations are not required to print their
theses till two years after graduation. Books and articles which were in
the hands of publishers on June 30, 1916, were accepted by the Com-
mittee, and, as many of these have been published while this volume
was going through the press, the date 1917 not infrequently appears.

The publications of members of institutions affiliated with the
University of Chicago are not included, except where, as in the Otho S. A.
Sprague Memorial Institute, the work has been done in the laboratories
or libraries of the University. Where persons hold concurrent appoint-
ments in the University and some other institution, only those writings
are listed which may reasonably be credited to the former.

After each individual's name is given his position in the University,
followed, in the case of those who have resigned, by the title of the
position now held. The academic record inserted does not aim to give
a comj)lcle statement of all stages of advancement or honors, but in-
cludes only the most notable. A conspectus of editorial activities and
of affiliations with commissions, surveys, etc., precedes the biblio-
graphical list proper. The latter includes books, articles, and reviews,

' Publications of the Members of the University of Chicago. "The Decennial Publi-
cations," First Series, Vol. II. Chicago: University Press, 1904.



the titles being arranged chronologically within their respective groups.
Of the reviews only the more important have been cited with full biblio-
graphical detail.

Where an instructor is a member of more than one department or
has been transferred from one department to another, his list is given
under the department with which he is more closely identified or to
which he now belongs. No one's list is divided, even articles on general
educational questions or on other subjects not immediately connected
with the author's specialty being included with his departmental writings.
The names of Doctors of Philosophy or of graduate students given
among the members of the Faculty are not repeated in the doctoral or
student lists.

The Committee wishes to express its appreciation of the assistance
rendered by the members of the Faculty who acted as advisers for their
departments and whose co-operation has greatly facilitated the compila-
tion of the volume.


The Departments pace

Philosophy 3

Psychology 1 1

Education 22

Pohtical Economy 35

Political Science 5^

Histor>' 54

History of Art 66

Sociology and Anthropology 68

Household Administration 83

Comparative Religion 86

Oriental Languages and Literatures 89

New Testament and Early Christian Literature 105

Comparative Philology, General Linguistics, and Indo-Iranian

Philology 118

Greek. Language and Literature 121

Latin Language and Literature 131

Romance Languages and Literatures 143

Germanic Languages and Literatures 152

English Language and Literature 166

General Literature 182

Mathematics 183

Astronomy and Astrophysics 213

Physics 251

Chemistry 267

Geology and Paleontology 291

Geography 313

Zoology 3-1

Anatomy 34^

Physiology 358

Botany 393

Patholog\' 421

Hygiene and Bacteriology 436

Public Speaking 446

Physical Culture and Athletics 446



The Professional Schools page

The Divinity School 449

Old Testament Literature and Interpretation 449

New Testament and Early Christian Literature 449

Systematic Theology 449

Church History 455

Practical Theology 458

Sociology 464

The Law School 468

The School of Education • 478

Graduate Department of Education 478

' College of Education 478

The University High School 489

The University Elementary School 497

Administrative Officers 501

Index 507



James Hayden Tufts [1892-], Professor and Head of the Department

of Philosophy.

A.B. Amherst, 1S84; D.B. Yale, 1889; Ph.D. Freiburg i. B., 1892; LL.D. .Am-
herst, IQ04; Assistant Professor of Philosophy, Chicago, 1892-94; Associate
Professor, //»/</., 1894-1900; Dean of the Senior Colleges, ibid., 1899-1904, 1907-
8; Professor, ibid., 1900-; Head of the Department of Philosoi)hy, ibid., 1905-.

President, Western Philosophical Association, 1906, 19 14; President, American
Philosophical .Vssociation, 1914.

Editor, of the School Review, 1906-9; of the International Journal
of Ethics, 1914-; of Studies in Philosophy and Psychology, by Former
Students of Charles Edward Carman. 8vo, xxiv+411. Boston:
Houghton Mifflin Co., 1906; and of Letters, Lectures, and Addresses
of Charles Edward Carman. 8vo, xiii+616. Boston: Houghton
Mifflin Co., 1909.

The Individual and His Relation to Society as Reflected in British Ethics.
Part II: "The Individual in Economic and Social Relations."
Svo, 58. University of Chicago Contributions to Philosophy, Vol. I,
No. 6, 1904; published also as Monograph Supplement of Psycho-
logical Review, 1904.

Ethics (with John Dewey). American Science Series. Svo, xiii+618.
New York: Henry Holt & Co., 1908.

The Social Standpoint, Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scien-
tific Methods, I (1904), 197-200.

The Liberal and the Practical in Education, Monson Academy Cen-
tennial Proceedings (1904), 12-18.

Social Psycholog\' in Small's Ceneral Sociology, Psychological Bulletin,

II (1905), 393-98.

Some Contributions of Psychology to the Conception of Justice
(President's .\ddress before the Western Philosophical Association),
PhUosophical Review, XV (1906), 361-79; published also in Michigan
Law Revirw, V (1906), 79-93.

Westermarck on the Origin of ^Nloral Ideas, Psychological Bulletin,

III (1906), 400-403.

On Moral Evolution, in Studies in Philosophy and Psychology, by
Former Students of Charles Edward Carman (1906), 3-39.



On the Psychology of the Family, Psychological Bulletin, IV (1907),

The Adjustment of the Church to the Psychological Conditions of the
Present, American Journal of Theology, XII (1908), 177-88.

Ethical Value, Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific
Methods, V (1908), 517-22.

How Far Is Formal Systematic Instruction Desirable in Moral Training
in the Schools ? Religious Education, III (1908), 121-25.

The American College and Life, Science, XXIX (1909), 407-14.

Darwin and Evolutionary Ethics, Psychological Review, XVT (1909),

The Problem of Moral Education in the Public Schools as Affected
by the Changed Conditions in Industry and Home Life, Religious
Education, IV (1909), 343-48.

The Present Task of Ethical Theory, International Journal of Ethics,
XX (1910), 141-52.

The Ultimate Test of Religious Truth: Is It Historical or Philo-
sophical? American Journal of Theology, XIV (19 10), 16-24.

Recent Literature on Social Psychology, Psychological Bulletin, VII
(1910), 406-12.

Recent Discussions of Moral Evolution, Harvard Theological Review,
V (1912), 157-79.

The University and the Advance of Justice, University of Chicago
Magazine, V (1913), 186-98.

The Use of Legal Material in Teaching Ethics, Journal of Philosophy,
Psychology, and Scientific Methods, IX (19 13), 460-62.

The Teaching of Ideals, School Review, XXII (1914), 326-33.
Ethics in High Schools and Colleges, Religious Education, IX (1914),

The Present Significance of Scholarship, Washington University Record,
X (1914), No. II, 1-12.

Ethics of States, Philosophical Review, XXIV (191 5), 131-49.

Why Should Law and Philosophy Get Together ? International Journal
of Ethics, XXV (1915), 188-95.

departm?:nt ov miilosophy 5

The Test of Religion. In University of Chicago Sermons (edited by
T. G. Scares; Chicago: University Press, 1915), pp. 89-106.

The Ethics of the Family, Annual Report of National Conference of
Charities and Corrections (1915), 24-37; published also in Inter-
national Journal of Ethics, XXVI (1916), 223-40.

Reviews of: Ward, Pure Sociology, Philosophical Kevirw, XIII,
347-51; Lipps, Grundlcgung der Aesthctik, ibid., 677-81; Croce,
Philosophy of the Practical, ibid., XXIV, 321-25; Sumner, Folkways,
Psychological Bulletin, IV, 384-88; EUwood, Sociology in Its Psycho-
logical Aspects, ibid., IX, 461-65; Ross, Social Psychology', Journal of
Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods, VI, 357-61. Other
reviews in Philosophical Review, X, 179-80, 329-31, 574, 674-78;
XIV, 717-20; XVII, 199-202; XX, 317-20; Psychological Bulletin, I,
394-96, 474-76; III, 404-8; V, 391-94; VI, 118-20; International
Journal of Ethics, XX, 358-61 ; American Journal of Theology, XV, 148-
51; Harvard Law Review, XXVI, 279-80.

John Dewey [1894-1904], Professor and Head of the Department of

Philosophy; Director of the School of Education; Head of the

Department of Philosophy, Columbia University.

A.B. Vermont, 1879; Ph.D. Johns Hopkins, 1884; LL.D. Wisconsin, 1904;
Instructor in Philosophy, Michigan, 1S84-86; .'\ssistant Professor, ibid., 1886-88;
Professor of Philosophy, Minnesota, 1SS8-S9; Professor of Philosophy, Michigan,
1889-94; Professor and Head of the Department of Philosophy, Chicago, 1S94-
1904; Director of the School of Education, ibid., 1902-4.

President of the .\merican Psychological .\ssociation, 1899-1900.

Shortening the Years of Elementary Schooling, School Revirw, XI (1903),

Emerson, Philosopher of Democracy, International Journal of Ethics,
XIII (1903), 405-13-

The Psychological and the Logical in Teaching Geometry, Educational
Review, XXVI (1903), 38 7-99.

George Herbert Mead [1894-], Professor of Philosophy.

A.B. Harvard, 1883; .\ssistant Professor of Philosophy, Michigan, 1893-94;
Assistant Professor, Chicago, 1894-1902; Associate Professor, ibid., 1902-7;
Professor, ibid., 1907-.

Editor of the Social Psychology number of the Psychological Bulletin,
December i, 191 2.

A Report on Vocational Training in Chicago and in Other Cities (with
E. \. Wreidt and W. J. Bogan). 8vo, xiii+315. Chicago: City
Club, 1912; now published by the University of Chicago Press.


Science in the High School, School Renew, XIV (1906), 237-49.

Imagination in Wundt's Treatment of Myth and Religion, Psychological
Bulletin, III (1906), 393-99.

The Teaching of Science in College, Science, XXIV (1906), 390-97.

The Educational Situation in the Chicago PubUc Schools, City Club
Bulletin, I (1907), 131-38.

Concerning Animal Perception, Psychological Review, XIV (1907),

The Philosophic Basis of Ethics, International Journal of Ethics, XVIII

(1908), 311-23.

Educational Aspects of Trade Schools, Union Labor Advocate, VIII
(1908), 19-21.

The Social Settlement: Its Basis and Function, University Record, XII
(1908), 108-10.

Social Psychology the Counterpart of Physiological Psychology, Psycho-
logical Bulletin, VI (1909), 401-8.

What Social Objects Must Psychology Presuppose ? Journal of Phi-
losophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods, VII (19 10), 174-80.

Psychology of Social Consciousness Implied in Instruction, Science,
XXXI (1910), 688-93.

The Social Self, Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods,

X (1913). 374-80.

The Psychology of Internationalism, Survey, XXXIII (1915), 604-7.

Natural Rights and the Theory of the Political Institution, Journal of
Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods, XII (1915), 141-55.

Madison — University of Wisconsin in the PoHtical Agitation of 19 14, in
the W. H. Allen Survey in 19 15, and in the Legislative Fight of
1915, Survey, XXXV (1915), 349-Si» 354-6i.

Reviews of: Draghicesco, Du rdle de I'individu dans le dctermi-
nisme social, Psychological Bulletin, II, 399-405; Jacoby, Selection chez
I'homme, ibid., 407-12; Bergson, L'Evolution Crcatrice, Psychological
Bulletin, IV, 379-84.

Addison Webster Moore [1895-], Professor of Philosophy.

A.B. DcPauw, 1890; Ph.D. ChicaRO, i8q8; Assistant Professor of Philosophy,
ibid., IQ02-4; Associate Professor, ibid., 1904-9; Professor, ibid., 1909-.

President, Western Philosophical Association, 191 2.


Pragmatism and lis Critics. Svo, xi-l-283. Chicago: University
Press, 1910.

Some Logical Aspects of Purpose. In Dewey, Studies in Logical Theory.
Decennial Publications of the University of Chicago, Second Series,
XI (1903), chap, xi, 341-82.

Humanism, Monist, XIV (1904), 747-52.

"Experience" and Subjectivism, Philosophical Review, XV (1906),

The Function of Thought, Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scien-
tific Methods, III (1906), 518-22.

Anti-Pragmatism, ibid., VI (1909), 291-95.

Reply to Professor Pratt, ibid., VIII (191 1), 403-7.

Bergson and Pragmatism, Philosophical Review, XXI (191 2), 397-414.

Thought and Its Function, Mind, N.S., LII (1912), 233-37.

Isolated Knowledge, Journal of Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific
Methods, XI (1914), 393-408.

Pragmatism, Science, and Truth, Philosophical Review, XXIV (1915),

Reviews of: The University of California Publications, Vol. I:
Philosophy, Psychological Bulletin, III, iS-25; Baldwin, Thoughts and
Things, ibid., IV, 81-88; Santayana, The Life of Reason, Journal of
Philosophy, Psychology, and Scientific Methods, III, 211-21; Santayana,
Reason in Science, /6/J., 469-71; Studies in Philosophy (Carman Com-
memorative Volume), ibid., 531-37. Other reviews in Philosophical
/?fmw, XIII, 569-72; XVII, 669-772; XXI, 833-34; American Journal
of Theology, XIII, 477-78; XVIII, 312-13 ; School Revinc, X\TI, 582-83;
Psychological Bulletin, VII, 302-3; Journal of Philosophy, Psychology,
and Scientific Methods, VIII, 717-18; Science, XXXIII, 775-77; Inter-
national Journal of Ethics, XXV, 554-56.

Edward Scribner Ames [1896-7; 1900-], Assistant Professor of


A.B. Drake, 1SS9; D.B. Yale, 1S92; Ph.D. Chicago, 1S95; Professor of Phi-
losophy and Pedagogy, Butler, 1897-1900; Assistant Professor of Philosophy,
Chicago, 1909-.

The Psychology of Religious E.xperience. 8vo, xii+42S. Boston:
Houghton Mifllin Co., 19 10.

The Higher Individualism. 162. Boston: Houghton Milllin Co., 1915.


Theology from the Standpoint of Functional Psychology, American
Journal of Theology, X (1906), 219-32.

Social Consciousness and Its Object, Psychological Bulletin, VIII (191 1),

Psychology of Religion, Cyclopedia of Education, V (1913), 143-44.

The Survival of Asceticism in Education, American Physical Education
Review, XIX (1914), 10-18.

Mystic Knowledge, American Journal of Theology, XIX (1915), 250-67.

Prayer. In University of Chicago Sermons (edited by T. G. Soares;
Chicago: University Press, 1915), pp. 165-80.

Myron Lucius Ashley [1905-], Extension Assistant Professor of Phi-
losophy; Head of Department of Psychology, Chicago Normal
Ph.B. Northwestern, 1894; A.M. Harvard, 1900; Ph.D. Chicago, 1901.

The Nature of Hypothesis. Doctor's thesis. In Dewey, Studies in
Logical Theory. Decennial Publications of the University of
Chicago, Second Series, XI (1903), chap, vii, 143-82.

William Kelley Wright [1907-9], Associate in Philosophy; Assistant

Professor of Philosophy, Dartmouth College.

A.B. Chicago, 1899; Ph.D. Chicago, 1906; Instructor in Philosophy, Indiana,
1906 ; Instructor in Philosophy, Texas, 1906-7 ; Associate in Philosophy, Chicago,


The Ethical Significance of Feeling, Pleasure, and Happiness in Modern
Non-Hedonistic Systems. Doctor's thesis. 8vo, 95. Philosophic
Studies, No. I. Chicago: University Press, 1907.

Happiness as an Ethical Postulate, Philosophical Review, XVII (1908),
Reviews in: Psychological Bulletin, IV, 390, 396-99; V, 25-26.

Elizabeth Kemper Adams, Ph.D. 1904; Professor of Education, Smith

The Aesthetic Experience; Its Meaning in a Functional Psychology.
Doctor's thesis. 8vo, 114. Chicago: University Press, 1907.

Matilde Castro, Ph.D. 1907; Professor (elect) of Education, and
Director of the Phebe Anna Thome Model School, Bryn Mawr


The Respective Standpoints of Psychology and Logic. Doctor's thesis.
8vo, 77. Philosophic Studies, No. 4. Chicago: University Press,

George Tilden Colman, Ph.D. 1914; Instructor in Philosophy, Mac-
Kenzie College, Sao Paulo, Brazil.

Important Factors in the Transition from Individualistic Ethical Ideals
of the Seventeenth Century to Social Ideals of the Nineteenth Century.
Doctor's thesis. Svo, no. Menasha, Wis.: George Banta Publish-
ing Co. In Press.

John Forsyth Crawford, Ph.D. 1913; Professor of Philosophy, Beloit

Relation of Inference to Fact in MiWs Logic. Doctor's thesis. Svo, 50.
Philosophic Studies, No. 5. Chicago: University Press, 1916.

Clarence Herbert Hamilton, Ph.D. 1914; Professor of Philosophy
and Psychology, University of Nanking, Nanking, China.

A Psychological Interpretation of Mysticism. Doctor's thesis. Svo, 85.
Privately printed, 1916.

Frederick Goodrich Henke, Ph.D. 1910; Professor of Philosophy
and Education, Allegheny College, Meadville, Pa.

A Study in the Psychology of Ritualism. Doctor's thesis. Svo, vii+96.
Chicago: University Press, 19 10.

E.xperiments on Tactual Sensations of the White Rat (with E. S.
Bogardus), Journal of Animal Behavior, I (1911), 125-37.

Elijah Jordan, Ph.D. 1911; Professor of Philosophy, Butler College,
Indianapolis, Ind.

The Conslitutive and Regulative Principles in Kant. Doctor's thesis.
Svo, 53. Chicago: University Press, 191 2.

Irving King, Ph.D. 1904; Assistant Professor of Education, State
University of Iowa, Iowa City.

The Psychology of Child Development. Svo, ix-f-'65. Chicago: Uni-
versity Press, 1903.

The Dijjcrentiatioti of the Religious Consciousness. Doctor's thesis.
Svo, iv+72. New York: Macmillan Co., 1905.


Ethel May Kitch, Ph.D. 1914; Associate Professor of Philosophy,

Oberlin College.
Origin and Development of Subjectivity in Hindu Thought. Doctor's

thesis, 8vo, 82. Philosophic Studies, No. 7. Chicago: University

Press, 191 7.

Irving Elgar Miller, Ph.D. 1904; Assistant Professor of Philosophy
and Education, University of Rochester.

The Significance of the Mathematical Element in the Philosophy of Plato.
Doctor's thesis. Svo, iii+96. Chicago: University Press, 1904.

Homer Blosser Reed, Ph.D. 1912; Assistant Professor of Psychology
and Philosophy, University of Idaho, Moscow.

The Morals of Monopoly and Competition. Doctor's thesis. iii-}-i43.
Menasha, Wis. : George Banta Publishing Co., 1916.

Ella Harrison Stokes, Ph.D. 19 10; Professor of Philosophy and
Education, Penn College, Oskaloosa, Iowa.

The Conception of a Kingdom of Ends in Augustine, Aquinas, and Leibniz.
Doctor's thesis. Svo, iv+129. Chicago: University Press, 191 2.

Anna Louise Strong, Ph.D. 1908; United States Children's Bureau,
Washington, D.C.

The Psychology of Prayer. Doctor's thesis. i2mo, 122. Chicago:
University Press, 1909.

Dagny Gtjnhilda Sunne, Ph.D. 1909; Instructor in Psychology, New-
comb College, Tulane University, New Orleans.

Some Phases in the Development of the Subjective Point of View during
the Post- Aristotelian Period. Doctor's thesis. Svo, 96. Philosophic
Studies, No. 3. Chicago: University Press, 19 11.

Julia Jessie Taft, Ph.D. 1913; State Charities Aid Association, New
York City.

The Woman Movement from the Point of View of Social Consciousness.
Doctor's thesis. Svo, x+62. Philosophic Studies, No. 6. Chi-
cago: University Press, 1916,

Ernest Lynn Talbert, Ph.D. 1909; Extension Assistant Professor
of Psychology, University of Chicago; Director of Admissions and
Secretary of the Faculty, University of Cincinnati.


Dualism of Fact and Idea. r3oclor'.s thesis. 8vo, 52, Chicago:
University Press, 19 10.

Opportunities in School and Industry. Svo, 64. Chicago: University
Press, 1912.

Two Modern Social Philosophies, International Journal of El/tics, XXI
(1910), 68-82.

Recent Treatments of Social Grouping, Psychological Bulletin, \1II

(1911), 417-27-
The Play Attitude and the School Fraternity, Popular Science Monthly

(1915), 472-77-

Reviews of: Leuba, Psychology of Religion, Philosophical Review^
XXYII (1913), 424-31. Other re\-ie\vs in Psychological Bulletin, VIII,
428-32; X, 471-75; XI, 47S-81; Philosophical Rcviru.>,XXlll, ^-j2-j^.

Benjamin Whitman Van Riper, Ph.D. 191 2; Assistant Professor of
Psychology, Pennsylvania State College.

Some Views of the Time Problem. Doctor's thesis. Svo, 99. Menasha,
Wis.: George Banta Publishing Co., 1916.

Charles Edgar Witter, Ph.D. 191 2; Principal of the Bryan Hill
School, St. Louis, Mo.

Pragmatic Elements in Kanfs Philosophy. Doctor's thesis. Svo, iv+ 76.
Chicago: University Press, 19 13.


James Rowland Angell [1894-], Professor and Head of the Department

of Psychology; Director of the Psychological Laboratory; Dean of

the Faculties of Arts, Literature, and Science.

A. B. Michigan, 1890; .\.^L /7»/</., 1891; Litt.D. Vermont, 1915; .\ssistant Pro-
fessor of Experimental Psychology, Chicago, 1 894-1901; .Associate Professor,
ibid., 1Q01-4; Professor and Director of the Psychological Laboratory', ibid.,
1904-; Head of the Department of Psychology, ibid., 1905-; Dean of the Senior
Colleges, ibid., 1908-11; Dean of the Faculties of .\rts, Literature, and Science,
ibid., 191 1-.

President of the .\merican Psychological .Association, 1906; appointed Exchange
Professor at the Sorbonnc, 1914.

Co-operating Editor, Baldwin's Dictionary of Philosophy and Psy-
chology, 1901-2; Editor of the Psychological Monographs, 1909-.


Report to the American Psychological Association of the Committee
on Standardizing Tests, Psychological Bulletin, y{igo8),;^'j,$S; Report
to the same Association (with President Sanford of Clark College)
on The Teaching of Psychology in Colleges and Universities with
Laboratories, Psychological Monographs, XII (1910), No. 51, 94;
Report to the same Association on Standardizing Tests for Mental
Imagery, Psychological Monographs, XIII (1911), 62-108; Report
(with other members of a commission) of the United States Bureau

Online LibraryUniversity of Chicago. Committee of the facultyPublications of the members of the university, 1902-1916, comp. on the twenty-fifth anniversary of the foundation of the university by a Committee of the faculty → online text (page 1 of 41)