^ Baflp iHanion), No. 11 Z-149THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, OCTOBER 14, 1938Price Three Centsdopt Maroon Plan For Night Lifector Announcesfor “ButterEgg Man”N Players Have OnlyMore Days forrsal.much delay, Director D. W.yer disclosed the cast forand Egrg Man” yesterday af-The play will be given Octo-.nd 29 in Mandel Hall, thusjnly 14 days for rehearsals,role of Joe Lehman, theatri-ucer, is Charles Paltzer whoI in several DA productionsr. Josephine Bangs, new toyear, plays the heroine, JaneHer hero is Peter Jones,y Thomas White, the butterman.members of the cast arePaine as Fanny Lehman, Rol-idt as Jack McClure, Maryas Mary Martin, Herbertice as the waiter, and RolitCecil Benhaur.iition Leonard Zedler playslampson, Marion Lott playsilarlowe, Jean Gayton playslumphreys, * James Lawsoncar Fritchie, and Robert Ma¬lays A. J. Patterson,r^uction staff is headed byden. Aiding him are Georgeomer Havermale, David Fish-Tedrow, and Fred Grahl.I the first production directedmeyer. He will remain in thistill William Randall returnspring.Maroons Try For First Big TenVictory Tomorrow Against IowaBoth Teams Lack StrongLine: Boast of Experi¬enced Backfields.Weather permitting, Chicago fansare going to turn out in large num¬bers to see one of the best contestsof the season. Lined up against theMaroon team will be the Iowa com-huskers’ eleven—the first battle be¬tween the two schools in ten years.Followers of the Chicago unit expecta good game this week, many lookingfor a clean-cut Maroon victory. Iowa,however, is much respected, havingonly an average line but a powerful,versatile backfield.Since the defeat of his team byWisconsin last Saturday, Coach IrlTubbs has radically altered his line¬up. The starting whistle will definitelysee Nile Kinnick in the backfield forthe visitors. He is the man the Iowafans are counting on for their kick¬ing and running. Kinnick rates as theoutstanding member of the squad.Sophomore Jerry Niles will do thepassing for the outfit and Mike Enichand Ed McLain will probably completethe backfield.The starting Chicago quartet willprobably consist of Captain LewHamity, Sollie Sherman, Mort Good-stein, and Ed Valorz. Also cure toplay are Davenport and Meyer. Good-stein will probably do most of theplunging with Hamity and Shermanthrowing the passes.If Wassem receives report of a(Continued on page 4)ques Maritain Formulatesal for Democraciesje democracy today has nod because those states whicha definite aim are totali-acques Maritain, contempor-ich philosopher who is visit-ago to lecture at the Univer-j formulated his own thesisate, which he is endeavoringclear in order to prevent therom being misled by totali-! are two aspects to every in-” Maritain explains, "the ma-d the spiritual. The sum ofle, as material units, makesole, the state, which is great-the sum of its parts. Thisowever, has no function ex¬benefit the individual as aunit.”tint of making the distinctionthe two aspects of man andJtate is that Jean Jacques1 and his 19th century fol-n formulating their doctrinelete individualism, failed toand to see that the individual•ial is not, like the individualual, a unit complete in him-rather part of an organicordinate position, by making the ma¬terial aspect of the individual and thestate secondary to the spiritual. "Theindividual soul,” Maritain announced,“is supreme, except for God.”The French philosopher wa^, con¬verted to Catholicism before he readSt. Thomas Aquinas. At that timethe university curriculum included, inphilosophy, the study of the Greeksto Plotinus and then skipped to Des¬cartes, leaving out the Middle Agesand the Scholastics. His first masterwas Henri Bergson, to whom Mari¬tain is devoting one of his student-faculty conferences the week afternext.Education in France, he feels, isconfused, but the attitude of thosebeing educated is more proper to thehigher learning than it is in theUnited States. "In France,” Mari¬tain stated, "they still look towardphilosophy as an important part ofeducation. Here, President Hutchinsstill has to convince people that phil¬osophy is an important part of edu¬cation. It is an extremely importanttask, and he is facing it in a magnifi-(Continued on page 4)Backfield StalwartEDWARD VALORZStart ChapelUnion ProgramsVedantic Society Headto Talk on ‘The Spiritof Hinduism”Week-end activities for the ChapelUnion include three meetings this af¬ternoon in the Chapel basement andget-togethers Sunday night at boththe home of Dean Gilkey and at IdaNoyes Hall.Heretofore Chapel Union activitieshave been confined mostly to Sundaynight discussion, groups, but in an ef¬fort to broaden its program the or¬ganization has weekly group meetingswhich discuss both social and religiousproblems.Meeting today are the CampusProblems group at 2:30, the Settle¬ment Problems class at 3:30 and theEducational Problems group an hourlater. The Peace group convenes Mon¬day at 3:30.Sweni Vishananda, head of theVedantic Society of Chicago, is to ad¬dress the Religious Problems Councilof the Chapel Union Sunday whenthat body meets at Dean Gilkey’shouse at 7:30. The subject is en¬titled "The Spirit of Hinduism.”Also meeting at 7:30 Sunday, butat Ida Noyes Hall, is the Social Prob¬lems group. There a symposium onpeace will be led by Allen Cole of theFOR and Bret Harris of the ASU.They have received their Ph.D’s inhistory and economics respectively,and Cole plans to present the casefor pacifism while Harris upholds thecollective security side of the ques¬tion. A discussion will follow.Students are invited to attend eith¬er meeting. Refreshments and a so¬cial hour conclude the evening’s ac¬tivity.people either accept Jeanand the others of his schoolly or reject them complete-Frenchman stated. That,is not the proper view,ispirations were right, butse the wrong means.”lin’s point of view obviouslyMarxian economics to a sub-usses “Jericho1” at Chapelrnest Hatch Wilkins, presi-Oberlin College and a formerthe College, will be guestat Sunday’s chapel service.Ihe service by Dean Gil-tCont Wilkins will discuss■ichd Road” and will be heardtion WGN.j been a member of the Uni-aculty, Wilkins is no strangerampus. In addition, he has1 several messages in past»m the Chapel pulpit,luth Neuendorffer will be stu-der for the service.Alas!! Neiv Harper Elevator ComesTo Disaster in West TowerThe new, nifty Harper elevatorcame to grief for the first time yes¬terday. When last interviewed, theelevator man Charley and a broad-chested repair man were sitting inthe cab up on the six floor discussingthings. When asked what the troublewas they looked knowing and an¬swered "It’s a long story.” When alsoasked when they would resume busi¬ness they again looked wise andreplied "It’s a long story.”Buildings and Grounds, with cus¬tomary summer fervci, fitted out theelevator shaft of the West towerwith a new Westinghouse elevatorcab. The West tower got the new cabonly by virtue of being more populousthan the East tower, where the needis otherwise' equally great.Charley, the regular operator, isvery fond of his new walnut-panelled,gold-trimmed place of business ex¬cept for two small flies in the oint¬ment. He resents the bell indicatorwhich w’as salvaged from the old cab,and which looks faintly incongruousin its shiny new surroundings; andhe gets tired of opening two setsof doors, due to the efficiency of theWestinghouse corporation, whichequips its elevators with doors andto Harper library which equips itselevator shafts also with doors. “Idon't know why we need them both,”he says sadly. "You’ll have to askMr. Flook.”PULSE PLUGPulse is a paying proposition,says its editors, but they need mento scoop in the money — at a 10per cent commission. Students in¬terested in working on the Pulsebusiness staff are requested tocome into the office in LexingtonHall, Friday at noon.Open Coffee Shop for Students’Use During Evening HoursFreshmen Vote forOfficers, CommitteeMembers ThursdayFreshmen, come early to the pollsin Cobb Hall Thursday, October 20,but cast only two ballots! Eachfreshman will vote for a boy and agirl, to fill the offices of president andsecretary respectively.The following are candidates forthe executive offices. For President:Jack Campbell, James W. Degan, AlDreyfuss, Jerome Holland, WilliamJohnston, Reed Later, Alfred Rider,Dale Scott, Ed Spaulding, and FrankVan Brunt. For Secretary: JeanCameron, Dorothy Ganssle, Clara-belle Grossman, and Jane Walstrum.Introduce Candidates TonightThe candidates will be introducedat the Social C Dance this evening,sharing the spotlight with FloydTowne and his Men About Town.Freshmen, come and meet your fu¬ture president, secretary, and councilmembers.The polls will be open in Cobb Hallfrom 8 to 1:30 on Thursday, October20. The candidates receiving thelargest number of votes will fill theexecutive offices, and the next fourboys and one girl will be committeemembers. The president and secre¬tary will select one officer each tofill the two remaining posts.Yesterday at 4:30 p. m. as theFreshman Organization committeemet to check the names on the nom¬inating petitions with the list ofmembers in the Freshman class, itwas found that many names had beenduplicated, thus making it necessaryto invalidate both names. However,all petitions were finally verified andDale Scott’s name was added to thelist by mutual request of the com¬mittee, although his petition was noton file.ASU Hopes forSolvent SeasonWith Theatre AidFor the first time in its three yearhistory the ASU sees the possibilityof becoming financially solvent. Dueto the assistance of the ASU TheatreGroup, which last year was a part ofthe Union in name only, the organiza¬tion believes it will soon climb outof the red. Demarest Polacheck, pro¬duction director, gave definite as¬surances of financial help to the mem¬bers of the ASU at a meeting heldyesterday.Executive officers and executivecommittee members of the ASU wereelected for the quarter. The officersare: executive chairman, RandolphSnively; executive secretary, EmilyShields; recording secretary, MurielSchechter; treasurer, Anne Borders;membership secretary, Marion Grod-sky. Executive committee membersare: Joshua Jacobs, Alec Morin,Mary Garden Sloane, Evelyn Platt,Demarest Polacheck, Rita Mayer,Judy Forrester, Pat Quisenberry,Jesse Read, and Jim Leonard.Experts ExplainCzech SituationA mass meeting sponsored by theSlavonic Club of the University willbe held tonight at 8 in InternationalHou!\e in order that an authoritativeclarification of the issues behind thepresent Czechoslovakian situationmay be presented to students.Speakers include Jaroslav Zmrhal,recognized Czech leader in the Chica¬go district, Quincy Wright, professorof International Law, and MelchiorPalyi, research economist in the Di¬vision of the Social Sciences and aformer vice-president of the DeutschBank in Berlin.At last, the University has a cam¬pus evening rendezvous on its ownfront door step. “No dimly lightedbasement room with soda pop” isthe new student nightery, proposedlast Wednesday in the Daily Ma¬roon’s editorial column. Only lastnight came the announcement fromHoward Mort, director of the Rey¬nolds Club, that the Coffee Shop willremain open from 9:30 to 11:30, be¬ginning Monday evening.Plans have already been laid fora gala opening of the new meeting-spot. Next Monday night the Maroonis scheduling an official First Night-er party, open to students trekkinghomeward after long hours of study¬ing, to the Maroon staff, to all frat¬ernity men and club women who wishrespite after Monday night meetings.A floor show already is being organ¬ized and plans for individual partiesmade.Editorial Suggests PlanThe idea came as a result of theeditorial, when Dorothy White, man¬ager of the Coffee Shop and Mort,“enthusiastically agreed” that theCoffee Shop could adequately “servethe purpose of a meeting place forstudent night life.” The editorial hadhoped that “somewhere on the cam¬pus there must be some better spotthan Mandel corridor where studentsmay gather after library hours.”In addition, in answer to the sug¬gestion that "a pop corn machine beincluded for people who have to eatwhile they talk’’ a pop corn stand isalso to be installed in the new rendez¬vous. /' ^However, the corner will remainopen only as long as it meets a realstudent response. Should response tothe innovation be inadequate, the newventure will be abandoned.Armour Votes onCIO; StudentsWatch PollsTwenty-eight students worked twoovertime days Tuesday and Wednes¬day assisting the National Labor Re¬lations Board conduct an election atthe Armour meat packing plant. Re¬sults of the election, which were todetermine whether the plant wouldestablish a CIO union or remain un¬organized, will be announced today.Work at the plant was dividedamong three squads, the gate watch¬ers, whose duty was to report oncompany coercive activity, the poll-watchers, who conducted the voting,and a neutral squad, who coveredthe nearby territory to see that therewas no congestion and no propagan¬dizing going on in the vicinity. Thevoting booth was situated outside theplant, in a store on McDowell Street.If the CIO is voted in at the Ar¬mour Company, there will be onlytwo unorg^anized packing houses inthe city. Gate watchers, who hand inreports on coercion to the NationalLabor Relations Board, indicatedthat there were some examples ofcompany activity. The only companyrepresentative at the polling placewas a man delegated to guard thecompany payroll list.Business School HoldsOpen House TonightChicago’s Business School holdsopen house tonight at 7:30 in IdaNoyes hall where all the facilities ofthe hall will be open to the guests.The open house is sponsored joint¬ly by the Business School StudentCouncil, Lambda Gamma Phi, andDelta Sigma Pi, business professional fraternities. The open house habeen arranged to “orientate” the i’coming business school students. BHubbard is president and Betty fchell, secretary of the Student Ccil.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1938FOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except ^turday, Sun¬day and Monday during the Autumn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, 5831 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.After 6:30 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Printing Company,,1920 Monterey avenue. Telephone Cedar-,crest 33t0.The University of Chicago assumes nore8pon.sibility for any statements appear¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con-tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.The Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $3 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies; three cents.Entered as second class matter March18, 1903, at the post office at Chicago,Illinois, under the act of March 3, 1879.aSPRESaNTID FOR NATIONAl. ADVSRTISINO RVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representative420 Madison Ave. NewYork, N. Y.Chicaso ' Boston ‘ Los ansilis - San FnanciscoBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBasiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, William Grody, Bette Hur-wich, David Martin, Alice Meyer,Robert Sedlak.BUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, IrwinRosen, David Salzberg, HarryToppingNight Editor: Alice MeyerAssistant: Dale ScottImmediate Aid forActivitiesMaybe it’s impracticable justnow to move activities down in¬to the College, as we proposedyesterday. Next year’s seniorsprobably aren’t going to takevery happily the suggestionthat they ease out of the poststhey’ve been building up to fortwo years. That still leaves theproblem of what to do with theactivities heads who reachBMOC-hood only to find thatthey’d like to be able to spendsome time on study.Immediately, campus groupscan do three things. They caniOok over their constitutions, ortheir brass bound traditionseven if they are brand new oneslike the Reynold Club Council’sto see whether they have anyhard and fast rules saying thatseniors have to be in charge.And they may be able to figureout ways of changing this statein the future.They can begin to give moreand more responsibility to theirunderclassman underlings, andless and less unadulterateddirty work. It’s usually only asuperiority complex that con¬vinces seniors that they are theonly ones who can control thecampus. A smart sophomore,guided by seniors to see thatlack of experience didn’t sweephis job out from under him atfirst, could be trained to do aswell.Third, they can begin at onceto delegate work to their lessbusy colleagues. Honoraryposts, such as Federation groupleader positions, and all-cam¬pus committee memberships,traditionally go to studentsprominent in activities. Stu¬dents with not quite so muchprestige have more time. Theywould be able to do a better jobon anyone’s committee.These measures may equalizeactivities burdens this year, andlead to a new enthusiasm overextra-curriculars. They are stilla stop-gap, however. Adminis¬tration of activities should ulti¬mately be pushed out of thedivisions and into the College.The Social Whii1Mr. Mort Works FastAnd now the study-wearyHarper habitues will have some¬place to stop and break the longwalk home. Besides, Mr. Mortis generous. We asked for acorner of the Reynolds Club andhe is turning over the entire''offee Shop, pop corn machinend all.We stick to our contentiont this is not to be a nightNo floor show, no orches-but phonographs and foodToday on theQuadranglesFRIDAYASU Theater Group. 3:30 in RoomA of Reynolds Club.Arrian Club. Meeting and Tea inAlumnae and South Reception Roomof Ida Noyes from 3 to 6.Alumnae Group. Tea in YWCARoom of Ida Noyes from 3 to 6.Business School. Open House inYWCA, Alumnae, SSA Room andGym of Ida Noyes from 8 to 12 p.m.Chi Rho Sigma. Meeting in Room Cof Ida Noyes from 6:30 to 6.Deltho. Meeting in Alumnae Roomof Ida Noyes from 12 to 1.Ida Noyes Council. Meeting and Teafor Freshman Advisors in the Libraryof Ida Noyes from 4 to 6.Slavonic Club. Mass meeting at In¬ternational House at 8 on “Czecho¬slovakian Crisis.” Talks by Dr. Trim-bal on National Issue, ProfessorQuincy Wright on Political Issue andDr. M. Palyi on Economic Issue andDr. E. Price will preside.SATURDAYDames Club. Meeting and Tea inLibrary and Lounge of Ida Noyesfrom 3 to 6.SUNDAYChapel Union. Meeting in Libraryof Ida Noyes from 7:30 to 10 p.m.Interchurch Council. Round Table inCoffee Shop from 9 to 10:30 A.M.Breakfast at 9.'Dean Chas. W. Gilkey,Professor Edwin E. Aubrey, Profes¬sor A. Eustace Haydon will speak on“The Experimental Approach to Re¬ligion.” Admission 26c.University Chapel. Ernest H. Wil¬kins, President of Oberlin College,Speaker at 11.Organ Music. Eldon Hasse in Uni¬versity Chapel at 4:30.Triota Club. Meeting and Tea inAlumnae Room of Ida Noyes 3 to 6.MONDAYChi Rho Sigma. Meeting in RoomC of Ida Noyes from 7 to 9.Dames Club. Meeting and Book Re¬view in Alumnae Room of Ida Noyesfrom 2:46 to 6.Delta Sigma. Meeting in WAARoom of Ida Noyes from 7 to 9.Inter Club. Meeting in Room B ofIda Noyes from 12 to 1.Inter Church Council. Meeting inYWCA Room of Ida Noyes 4 to 6.Phi Delta Upsilon. Meeting in RoomA of Ida Noyes 7 to 9.Student Social Group. Meeting inRoom C of Ida Noyes 2:16 to 4:30.Settlement League. Meeting andTea in Library and Lounge of IdaNoyes 2:16 to 6:00.Communist Club. Meeting in LawCourt, 7:30.W'yvern Club. Meeting in AlumnaeRoom of Ida Noyes 7 to 9.YWCA Cabinet. Meeting in Alum¬nae Room of Ida Noyes 12 to 1:30.TravellingBazaarHutchinson Commons takes downits hair tonight as the second of theSocial C-Book dances swings it withFloyd Towne and his Men AboutTown providing the jiye. The Rey¬nolds Club will be wide open forping-pong, pool, and serious discus¬sions, and the Coffee Shop will leavethe latch string out till 12:30. Mean¬while half of the Haskell students willgo on the skids at the Business Schoolopen house at Ida Noyes. Rollerskating is scheduled, as is dancing,bowling, swimming, and ping-pong,Iowa brings its bag-pipers out ofthe tall corn to cavort before Chicagoaudiences as the Maroons meet theBuckeyes in Stagg field. Post-gametea dances are scheduled at the housesof the Alpha Delts, Chi Psi’s, Deke’s,Phi Delt’s, Phi Psi’s, Kappa Sig's, andZBT’s.Phi Psi’s Esquire Party Saturdaynight promises to sport mounted Es¬quire cartoons, Esquire magazines,and a near life size Petty drawing.The Maroon is always glad to hearabout parties, single or multiple, andpeople with parties are invited to letthe Whirling Dervish know.for those who want them, con¬versation and table space forthose who just want a place tosit and talk.Monday is the opening night.We’re waiving floor show re¬strictions for the occasion, andhaving all your old friends, the“campus talent,” there. BecauseMonday night is the Maroon’sparty. Come and help us cele¬brate the return of week nightsociability to the campus.We came back to ye olde U. of C.after a year or so in the wide openplaces of the Pacific Coast. We ex¬pected to see things yery changed.The Maroon last year said that theywere—and had not Pulse reformedthe campus by its exposes, or hadthey!Well, you might as well know itnow. This is the same gol darn placeit was two years ago. In fact the samepeople are still around doing thesame things. Did you know that NelsFuqua gave a Columbus Day ad¬dress at the AD Phi house yesterday.Well, he’s been around doing thingslike that since before the New Plan.Who remembers how long that is?Over at the law school ponderingover his freshman law courses wefound none other than ex-Timeman,ex-A.P. correspondent. Rube Frodin.That guy was supposed to have got¬ten out of this place around about1933. In fact he was the managingeditor of this rag before we wereeven in school. Times have changedbut the people haven’t.B B *But even if there are still many ofthe old guard around, several of themhave forgotten to enroll this year,but are around in some capacity orother. There is Don Morris, ex-editorof the defunct (God, be good to thedear old bird!) Phoenix, who is put¬ting out some drivel over in the pub¬licity office, and in the same Morgan-stern-built edifice resides none otherthan the Fandango-expert BrownleeHaydon. He says he is working too,but we doubt it.B B BTHINGS I NEVER KNEW’TIL NOW:That the center of the C-bench hadto be raised. It used to hold water,beer, and many other accessories, anddo its job nicely.That there was not a very goodUniversity tradition that peopleshould not walk on the seal in Mandelcorridor. We have not seen this beingobserved by either freshmen, soph¬omores, juniors, or seniors.That a newspaper office can be ef¬ficient. 'They have places for every¬thing now. It’s marvelous!That the I-F committee can en¬force rushing rules. Wait until thelast night before pledging boys. $26—phew!!!That the campus left-wingers can’tget up something to be aroused about.What has happened to Trotsky, Sta¬lin, Hitler, and the boys?That Vox can not find someone topop it. Courtesy of Pulse.Dear Emmett — I am not at allsure that I have filled up a completecolumn but I will before I amthrough. How did you like that stuffa la Winchell? Neither did 1.—^The Great Unknown.And then dear old Cupid rears hislittle puss:Tom Checkley — Jean Fair.Somebody else — Louise Snow(Got you at last, Deadman, yourat).Johnny Davenport—Louise Huf-faker.Lewis Hamity — Betty Freid-berg (old stuff!!!)The janitors at B&G — The tele¬phone operators at Int. House.Bob Sass — Peggy Huckins.Bill Frankel — Betty Tracy (con¬gratulations!)B B •And before we close our little epis¬tle what is that that we hear aboutthe new double play combination —Deke to Phi Psi to Deke. Aren’t theyseniors by now, fellows?B B BHe that cuts this column willnever live to see another. I havespoken.—THE GREAT UNKNOWN.CORRECTIONIn an article in the Daily Ma¬roon yesterday, it was stated thatthe Alfred Sloan Foundation wasa $10,000 estate. In correction, theFoundation has a capital of $10,-000,000. It was established by agift of Alfred P. Sloan, of theGeneral Motors Company, for thedissemination of economic knowl¬edge.The appropriation, made on Feb¬ruary I, 1938, is being used for im¬provement of the Round Table anddevelopment of new programs re¬lating to economics.Association to }Award FellotvshipsThe National Research Associationwill award several apprentice fellow¬ships to men interested in public ad¬ministration of community recrea¬tion, playgrounds, adult education,municipal, county and state parks.The 12 month training period willChicagoEthical SocietyStudeboker TheaterSiindoy, Oct. 16th, at 11 a. m.Dr. Horace J. Bridgesbegin on July 1, 1939. The amountof each fellowship is $1200, and allmen will’ serve 'in well-organizedpublic departments.A representative of the NRA willbe on campus Wednesday, October26, to interview men in the upperfifth of their classes. Men who willhave their degrees by July 1, 1939,graduate students and those whohave not been out of school morethan three years .will be considered..L-i—^ 11—.CORSAGES ... CHEAPYon can obtain a three-flower GardeniaCoraage, which retails for |1.59, for only75c.This redaction is made possible by thtelimination of the middle-man’s expense.An experienced florist aasnres yon of afirst-class Corsage.Orders mnst be giren one day in adranct.Call Dor. 6658Delivery ServiceCall This Lucky NumberMIDWAY 0102You will 0.1—FOR THE PRICE OF ONE1. Pickup & Delivery2. Buttons Replaced3. Speed & EfficiencyMIDWAY CLEANERS1207Vi East 55th St (Near Woodlown)HOW MANYCAN YOU ANSWER?This book has the Atuwert to theseand scores of other Questions:1. Ohio has 24 electoral votes.(True or False.2. The area of Kansas is twicethat of Kentucky. (True orFalse-’)3. President McKinley was as¬sassinated in 1902. (True orFalse?)4. Shanghai is the Capital ofChina. (True or False?)Over 1000 useful facts indudingPostal Rules; U. S. Pmidenta;Population of wncipal Citiesand Countries: r acta about theEarth and Planets;etc.,etc.H'liitnian's 144-Va^c^ l est-PocketANSWER BOOKThousand-Fact Reference andDAILY MEMO-DIARY -with purchase of a bottle ofParker Qyiink at 15c or 25c—the Amating Sew Writing ltd: That Ends Pen-X^loggimgNow! Accept this offer!Made solely to induceyoutotryParkerQuin*—the new miracle writ¬ing ink that makes anypen a self-cleaner.Quinit dissolves de¬posits left in a pen byordinary inks — endsclogging. Always rich.tery. Get Quink andFree Answer Book to¬day at any store sellingink. Offer good only inU. S. A.•never wa*Birlcer wQui/tkH J%s ferkw Os.1311 E. 57th StNear Kimbork Ave.Open EveningsPhone Dor. 48003FLOORSHOWSNIGHTLYCSthnvL,CUMMINfAND HIJ” ORCHEyTRALUQLnUTRoomNO COVtK C-HAKGr jUlSMAkCK HOTELRANDOLPH AT LAyALLEGET PARKER'S "QUINK" ATWOODWORTH'S BOOK STORETHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1938Page Thre6Benson CausesControversy atInt. HouseAdmittance Denial Dueto Lack of Feeling forHouse IdealsBecause his application for admit¬tance to International House as anon-resident member was denied bythe Admissions office, Purnell Ben¬son, former resident member of theHouse, has become the subject of anew controversy on campus.According to Benson’s claim he wasdenied membership because of*his ac¬tivities last year as president of theStudent Council, at a time when therewas much dissention concerning Int.House management.When questioned yesterday by theMaroon reporter, Dr. Price, directorof International House, stated that“Mr. Benson’s application was turneddown simply because he did not fulfillthe first necessary requirement, name¬ly, the scholastic one.” A studentmust be registered for two majorcourses in an accredited institutionbefore his application for membershipwill be considered. Benson is regis¬tered for one course at the Univer¬sity but is also preparing for his Ph.D.His claim for admittance as a spe¬cial case, according *to Benson, wasdenied by Dr. Price, director of Inter¬national House, because of the follow¬ing reason: “Only those special caseswho had a contribution to make to theideals and welfare of the House wouldbe accepted for membership and I(Benson) had no contribution tomake.”.■Mthough not referring by name toBen.son, Dr. Price further stated theHouse has discretionary power to de¬ny admittance to any individualwhom, it was felt, would not properlyfit into the life of InternationalHouse.In a letter signed by Mr. T. F.Mayer Oakes of the Admissions Office,Benson was informed that “It was theunanimous decision of the Committeethat there was nothing in his pre¬vious record as a member of theHouse to justify the Committee inrecommending that he be admitted asa special case.”The charges upon which he was re¬fused seem to Benson to be entirelyunwarranted. He was president ofthe Student Council at the time whenresolutions expressing lack of confi¬dence in the director of the Housewere passed, and he construes thisrefusal of his application as a directconsequence of his actions at thattime.Student Marriages Know NoSeason; Chapels Not PopularFraternity RushingSeason Opens Sun.The fraternity rushing season willofficially start Sunday when five chap¬ters hold their first open houses. Thefive are Psi Upsilon, Alpha Delta Phi,Pi Kappa Sigma, Beta Theta Pi, and7eta Beta Tau. These are the first ina series of open houses and luncheswhich will be taking place from nowuntil pledging occurs in the middleof the Winter quarter.All freshmen are invited to the openhouses regardless of whether or notthey have received an invitation. Thefraternities find it impossible to getin touch with all the men they wishto invite. The open houses last from5:.30 to 10:.30.By MARJORIE GINTZCupid rears his head, even on suchan unusual campus as Chicago’s. Theusual procedure in a rah-rah schoolis a maze of June weddings, but Chi-cago, with no regfulations as to mar¬riage of students in residence, findsSeptember and October apace withJune insofar as numbers are con¬cerned.One would expect the majority ofstudent knots to be tied on campus,since Hilton and Bond are availablefor student and alumni marriages,but this is not the case, since mostbride-elects and their fiances trip itup the aisles of their own churches.Particularly has this been true of cur¬rent campus weddings uniting HarrietNelson and John Johnson, PhyllisKiesselbach and Guy Meyer, and Ar-dis Manning and Gunthor Baumgart.Beautiful but diminutive HiltonChapel is the apple of the club girl’seye (and the non-club girl’s, too). Butfew actually marry there and onlyabout one-third of Hilton weddingsinclude University students. One Misswho plans an October Hilton weddingis Ellenor Greene, whose engagementwas recently announced to RobertKringle of Washington and Lee. SinceHilton seats but 56 (64 in a pinch)ASU AnnouncesTheatre Projectweddings must necessarily be small,and for - that reason ..many oldercouples marry there. To date therehave been only ten weddings at Hil¬ton in comparison to last October’s24. “I think the decrease during thelast year and a half,” says Miss Daus-ses of the Chapel, “is due mainly tothe hygienic health law.”Not so popular and more shy ofpublicity, is Bond Chapel, appro¬priately situated in the middle of thequadrangles. Here, in the past month,have occurred only three weddings,though faculty, students, and alumnialike have the privilege of a BondStudent Non-Partisan GroupReveals PlansThe ASU Theatre group announcedyesterday that their attempt to se¬cure a director for their organizationfrom the Federal Theatre is bearingfruit. Tentative arrangements havebeen made with the Federal Theatreto bring the prospective director tocampus for the meeting which will beheld Friday at 3:30 in Reynolds Clubroom A.In addition Demarest Polacheck,production manager of the group, an¬nounced that David Daiches of theEnglish department has consented toserve as faculty sponsor for the or¬ganization.At the meeting today the groupwill discuss the problem of a consti¬tution, the date for the fall produc¬tion, material to be presented at thefirst program, plans for the publicitycampaign, and admission of newmembers. All students interested indramatic work are urged to attend,since production work will start inthe very near future.In an effort to clarify the issues ofthe coming elections, the StudentNon-Partisan Election Committee re¬vealed today activity plans for thenext three weeks. This afternoon at4:30 an organizational meeting willbe held in Social Science 108 underthe guidance of Professor WalterLaves.The committee plans to explainelection problems by a series of de¬bates and forums. Culmination ofthe three-week program will be astudent congress with a series ofseminars, which will be led by rep¬resentatives of the ASU, Chapel Un¬ion, Political Union, Negro StudentClub, Progressive Club, Kappa SigmaFraternity, Communist Club, Inter-Church Council, Burton-Judson dor¬mitories, and other organizations.The general purpose of the organi¬zation is not only to clarify the issuesin the coming elections, but also tomake students increasingly consciousof their political responsibilities.CAMPUS W ARFAREFreshmen beware! Those big,bad Sophomores are on the war¬path! You, the formerly exaltedFreshman Class, now have sunk toyour proper level. The BotanyPond beckons! ANY Freshman,(male) who is caught wanderingaround the campus without the lit¬tle strip of green cloth that wasgiven him the night of the mixer,will be promptly tossed into theB. P.Offer Several Field Trips toSocial Science I StudentsItevise Freshman(Counselor SystemA small group of the Campus Con¬gress met in discussion of the fresh¬man counselor system yesterday anddecided that the system in itself wasgood, but that the individual coun¬selors were not. The general consen¬sus of opinion was that longer andbetter training in the spring wouldbe very helpful. Assignments will bemade in the summer so that the coun¬selor and the advisee may correspondbefore school opens. Late freshmenare to have counselors.Students in the Social Science Isurvey course this year will againbe offered the opportunity to makeseveral interesting field trips in con¬nection with their course. These tripsare strongly recommended by bothfaculty members and students whohave taken them, not only because oftheir value as an aid to the study,but also because of their great in¬terest.The first of these trips, which isscheduled for a week from tomorrow,will be an expedition to Swift andCompany in the Chicago stock yards.As is true of the later field trips,this visit to the stock yards will beof great interest even to those stu¬dents who lack a profound interest insocial science.The second field trip has beendivided into two sections, the firston Monday, November seventh, andthe second on Wednesday, November19. This trip to the Inland Steel hasbeen so divided partly because of itsextreme popularity, and partly be¬cause of the difficulty and danger oftaking very large groups of peoplethrough a steel plant at one time.The other field trip scheduled for ,this quarter is a visit to the Boardof Trade. This trip, the most inter¬esting feature of which is the open¬ing of the Board of Trade, will beconducted on Saturday, November j19-The value of these expeditions can-1not be overemphasized. Over 600 stu¬dents took advantage of their oppor¬tunity to visit these points of inter¬est last year and even moreare expected this year. Inorder that these field tripsmay be run off as smoothly as in thepast students are urged to be promptin meeting at the places to be an¬nounced in detail previous to eachtrip.Rose BamptonLeading Soprano, MetropolitanOperaORCHESTRA HALLSaturday Evening» • •Guiomar NovaesOne of the World’s GreatestPianistsORCHESTRA HALLTues. Eve., Oct-18Special Student RatesBalcony 50c Main Floor 75cTickota AvaUable Praia BuildingSpecial Student RateMain Flov $1 & $1.50Ticket! Available Praia BuildingHANLEY’SBUFFET1512 E. 55th St.COME DOWN AND SINGIfyou can’t find “College Spirit”on the Campus you will findit all at “Mike’s.”DROP DOWNbefore, after, during anythingon campus (in fact anytime)and you’ll find a congenial at¬mosphere.We welcome all Universitystudents, but we only serveliquor to those of age.HANLEY’SOver forty years ofcongenial servicewedding. , , ■ 'According to''statistics, marriedstudents on the average have higherscholastic standing and are more emo¬tionally stable than the unhitched.Perhaps it is one explanation for theunusually high number of marriedstudents on Chicago’s campus.., CLASSIFIEDPASSENGERS WANTED by student drivingsouth on Cicero or Crawford Ave. from.• Fullerton to 56th for 9:00 class., Belmont2688 eves.DOUBLE ROOM FOR RENTTwinbeds,running water, comfortably furnished forStudents. $10 per person, per month.5475 Ellis Ave. Dor. 1918.A HAPPY THOUGHT FOR THRIFTY COLLEGIANS~ SEND your weekly laundryhome by handy Railway ExpressRight from your college rooms and return, conveniently,economically and fast, with no bother at alL Just phoneour local college agent when to come for the bundle. He’llcall for it promptly—whisk it away on speedy expresstrains, to your city or town and return the home-done product to you—aU without extra thewhole year through. Rates for this famous collegeservice are low,<2ntf you can send collect, you know• only by Railway Express, by the way). It’s a verypopular method and adds to the happy thought.Phone our agent today. He’s a good man to know.RATLWAYExpressagency, INC.NATION-WIDE RAIL-AIR SERVICEliiiir70 E. RANDOLPH ST.PHONE HARRISON 9700 CHICAGO, ILL.TONIGHTISCollege NightWITHBob Crosbyhis orchestraMARION MANNThe All-American"Bob-Cats"AT THEBLACKHAWK(Min. $i.50 per person)See the country's newest dance craze—"The Covina Roll'Attend the "Bob-Cot Club" sessions Sunday 3-6 P. M.CAU DEA. 6262 FOR RESERVATIONSDo You Want YourClothes Cleaned Right?4Dry-cleanings for$1.95Call Midway 1880AND ASK FOR A STUDENTCLEANING CARDGuaranteed Odorless CleaningPick up and Delivery ServiceNU-GLO CLEANERS1306 E. 55th StreetMidway 188055th and KimbarJ,',V‘andPage FourTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14, 1938>Maroons Try For First Big TenVictory Tomorrow Against IowaBoth Teams Lack StrongLine: Boast of Experi¬enced Backfields.(Continued from page 1)passing grade establishing his eligi¬bility, he will start at end and willcare for the Maroon punting. Other¬wise Bob Howard will play end andLittleford or Davenport will try to dothe kicking. At the other end postwill be Bob Littleford and at tackles,Don Wilson and Dave Wiedemann.Guards likely to start are Ted Finkand Walter Maurovich with DickWheeler at center. The line is theChicago weak spot, especially thetackles.The starting Chicago lineup is farfrom certain, however, and there areseveral possible changes which maybe made today. Remy Meyer andCarl Nohl are possible dark horses inbackheld. Herbert Flack, John Bexand Johnny Stearns are young, prom¬ising linemen.I-H Magazine^ Carries ArticlesBy ChicagoansScheduled for release tomorrow isthe Autumn issue of the Internation¬al House Quarterly, a magazine pub¬lished jointly every three months bythe houses at New York, Beverly,and Chicago.Of special interest to Chicago resi¬dents is an article entitled “AmericaIrredenta” by Sidney Hyman, form¬er resident of International Househere. Hyman, who was also a pastauthor of “Blackfriars” and a mem¬ber of the Daily Maroon, has beenenlisted as an aid to the ProgressiveParty and in his article attempts tosketch the program of his nationalpolitical group.Other articles by Chicago residentsinclude “Foundations of the West,”by Godefroy Goossens, who has justcompleted a course at Oriental In¬stitute, and “City” by Paul Opper-mann, president of the Chicago In-.ternational House Association.Besides the seven long-length ar¬ticles, the standard features of in¬formation, contributions, and bookreviews are also included.Phi Gams BeatPhi Kappa PsiA powerful Phi Gamma Deltatouchball team yesterday upset PhiKappa Psi, 12 to 7. The game, playedin the Gamma fraternity league, wasthe only contest of the afternoon.The Phi Gams, after drawing firstblood on a pass from Antonie toWhite, were on the short end of thescore following Sahler’s touchdowninterception of Antonie’s second heaveand an extra point scored by Maceyon a pass from Freeman.But in the second half the Phi-G’swithstood the Phi Psi threats and wonthe game when McCracken caught along pass from Markusich for atouchdown.Business School GivesCredit Aptitude TestFor the first time in the historyof the Business School an aptitudetest which gave course credit to thosethat passed, was given in communi¬cations.Seventy-five business school stu¬dents registered for the qualifyingexamination, but only 68 took theexam. Of that number 17 passed andelected to take another course.Announce RushingRules for WomenTo clarify the confusion as towhat constitutes a freshman wo¬man with transfer standing, Inter¬club Council has issued the follow¬ing rule:Women who have transferredfrom other schools must have beenin residence at that school for atleast one semester to be eligiblefor .rushing at this time. The con¬troversy arose as to just what wasequivalent to a Chicago quarterat other colleges.Either a whole semester’s resi¬dence or credits for three coursespre necessary for a transfer to bedble for rushing.It Takes aSpecialist to FillUniversity Needs!From sheep and monkeys to equip¬ment for buildings and rarest chem¬icals—the University Purchasing De¬partment orders everything used hereexcept food and clinic supplies.Galvanized covers, coal, researchsupplies—a staff of 11 people headedby D. F. Watson works busily on thesecond floor of Ingleside hall buyingall the materials a large Universityneeds in its varied activities. Last yearit handled 27,000 orders amounting tomore than a million dollars. In addi¬tion the purchasing department super¬vises the general storeroom at 5735Ingleside Avenue and a laboratorysupply room in the Physiology build¬ing.A part of administrative section ofthe University, the purchasing de¬partment has the position of a whole¬sale agency. It handles only Uni¬versity orders—no private ones.Hold Free DanceAfter Iowa GameDue to the success of the dancegiven in the Reynolds Club Loungeafter the Bradley football game twoweeks ago, a second dance will beheld in the Reynolds Club followingthe Iowa game tomorrow.Admission is free and all are in¬vited, particularly freshmen. Due tothe absence of revenue accruing fromthe dance it has been decided thatphonograph records would be super¬ior to an inexpensive orchestra.YWCA BeginsAnnual DriveFor MembershipThe YWCA will begin its annualmembership drive Monday and ex¬tend it through Friday. There will beinformation tables in Cobb and IdaNoyes.Freshmen and transfer studentswill receive letters explaining theprinciples and work of the organiza¬tion. Old members are requested tore-read the group’s purpose, which isprinted on the membership card.Before an open fire, Tuesday at3:30, the YWCA will entertain allwomen interested in joining. Mrs.Charles W. Gilkey will talk andapples will be served at the associa¬tion meeting, which has been termed“autumn afternoon.”For those desiring a quick lunchat noon, the YWCA office in IdaNoyes sells home-made sandwiches,fruit, candy, and cookies. The of¬fice also has pamphlets describingtheir activities and listing the offi¬cers and cabinets.JudgeHellerREPUBUCANNOMINEEHelp Re-ElectAnAlumnusJUDGE SAMUEL HELLERReceived his Ph.B. at the Uni¬versity of Chicago in 1913 andhis M.A. in 1931.He received his Low degreeat Northwestern UniversityLow School.He is up for Re-election osJudge of Municipal Court on:TUESDAY, NOV. 84th Nam* in the Republican JudicialColumnSUPPORT HIMDebaters DiscussBallots Over AirIn Weekly SeriesTune in to WJJD Saturday, No¬vember 5, and you will hear membersof the Debate Union discuss “YourBallot—Your Tool.” 'This will be thefirst of four discussions aired on theprogram known as the Students Ra¬dio Forum. This program, which isentering its fourth year on the air,and was formerly under the super¬vision of the John Marshall LawSchool, is now being directed by Mr.Leo Bartoline, Chicago lawyer.Roundtable StyleThe Debate Union will use the“roundtable” style of discussion, sim¬ilar to that used on the University ofChicago Roundtable broadcasts. Othertopics to be discussed in this series offour broadcasts are “What AboutMedicine?”, “Shall Labor Unions Par¬ticipate in Politics?”, and “Shall Par¬ents Be Barred from Paying Ransomto Kidnappers?” Those participat¬ing in the discussions are Ray Witcoff,Alec Somerville, Dalton Potter, JimFrey, Ed Spaulding, Ralph Sticht, iVirginia Milcarek, Judy Greenbergh,I Seymour Hirschberg, Louise Land-man, Reed Later, and Jim Burtle. Thedate of the first broadcast, we repeat,is November 5, the time 11:45 A. M.The Debate Union invites you to lis¬ten in.IPrepare for Model |World ConferenceWith its primary purpose the dis¬cussing of plant for a Model WorldConference to be held here in Decem¬ber, the All-Campus Peace Councilholds its first meeting this afternoonat 3:30 in Eckhart 207. Eight midwestschools will participate in this con¬ference, which has been initiated byWalter Laves and faculty advisersfrom other schools.Other topics of interest to theCouncil will also be discussed. In ad¬dition there will be election of achairman and replacement of somemembers of the executive committee.All campus organizations have beeninvited to send two delegates to themeeting today.International HouseHolds First SupperThe first Sunday Supper at Inter¬national House is scheduled for Sun¬day, when the Director and the Presi¬dent of the Student Council will wel¬come new members to the House andwill discuss the philosophy andmechanics of the House.There will also be a short program iof community singing led by Jane IDavidson. A few guest tickets maybe had at the Information Desk ofthe House for 50 cents.WINTER’SMEN’S SHOP1357 E. 55th SLBostonian ShoesStetson HatsArrow ShirtsInterwoven HoseDress ClotliesSportswearHyde Park 5160Maritain—(Continued from page 1)cent way.”Politically, the French public iscalmly resolute, Maritain believes. Heleft France the day after the “Peaceof Munich” and thinks that, at thattime, the French people, in spite oftheir horror of war, would have beenwilling to go to war against Germanyhad the government demanded it.4 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSErot COLLEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorough, intonsivt, ttomographic courso—ttorUmg January 1. A^l 1, July 1, Octobor 1.Imtorooting BooUot $ont froo, without obligation— writo or phono. No oelidtors omployod.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D.PH.I.RogutarCoursosfbr Boginnors.oponto HighSekool Graduatos only, start hrst Mondayof ouch month. Advancod Coursos startany Monday. Day and Evoning. EooningCoursos opon to mon.116 S. Michigan Ava., Chicago, Randolph 4347Roditi TranslatesNovel into FrenchEdouard Roditi, who has had threepoems and two essays accepted re-cently by Poetry Magazine, hastranslated a “naughty” English novel,“Prancing Nigger” by Ronald Fir-bank, into French. Written 25 yearsago, the novel has inspired classicssuch as “Nigger Heaven” by CarlVan Vechten and the works of JamesBranch Cabell.TAFT HOTEL6237-39 Cottage Grove Ave.Why Pay More?* Compict* haul Mrric*WMkIr Rat««Singl* rooM IS.91Rm. with Rnnninc Water $3.SRRm. with Shawer —................ $4.01DM*. Rm. with Shower ........................ t4.S4Clean and ComfortableCoDTPnlantly tituatad MID. 6278FRIDAY, OCTOBER 14thISUniversity of Chicago NightIN THECONTINENTAL ROOMSTEVENS HOTELSpecial Friday night rates—50c perperson—No minimum or cover chargeApply to the Business Office of the DailyMaroon or the Information Desk forCourtesy CardsCAMPUS ACTS1. Thomas Nell2. Jacques3. Ruth Katcher4. Richard KuchCu: rent Attraction — Now Playing1. JACKIE HELLER and his orchestra.2. JACK 6r AUDRA MOREAU. HoUy-wood stars of the dance.3. HELEN HONAN, impressionist.Continental RoomSTEVENS HOTEL