—_ (^ The Daily MistakeNo. 19. Z-149 THE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1938 Price Three CenteDo you know who is who? Wedon’t.We’d like to know, however. AndCap and Gown is tired of having allthe cuts that we borrow from themdisplayed under false colors. In asincerely penitent effort to find some¬one who can get us straightened outon this caption situation, we aresponsoring today the giant DailyMaroon-Cap and Gown Picture Iden¬tifying Contest.Rules are easy: you see here apage of pictures as prepared by ourmakeup man with the hearty co-oper¬ation of night editor and printer. Allyou have to do is to figure out whothe people really are.Prizes are magnificent: the firstperson turning in a correct set ofnames to the Picture IdentifyingContest editor in the Maroon office,Lexington hall, will receive a freesubscription to Cap and Gown. Thesecond sharp-sighted identifier willreceive a subscription to the DailyMaroon. Contest winners will be an¬nounced Tuesday.But that’s not all! The first prizewinner gets the palm, the laurelwreath, and the privilege of beingthe Maroon’s photography editor.The second prize winner will be ap¬pointed chief caption writer for Capand Gown.There are no requirements for en¬trance, no fees, no questions asked.This is your opportunity to put theMaroon in its place.Int-House HoldsNations’ CarnivalAt CelebrationFestivals and Dancingto Amuse Patrons at In¬ternational Night.John Gilbert’s seven piece swingband will play for dancing from 8 un¬til 12 tomorrow night, at the Hal¬lowe’en dance that represents Amer¬ica’s part in the International Nightcelebration. Pumpkins, cornstalks,and bubbling cauldrons will decoratethe International House dance floor,with native Hawaiian girls doing theHula in its original form as the ma¬jor part of the floor show.Over 500 students from more than30 different countries, living in In¬ternational House, cooperate annuallyto produce the Carnival of Nations.Festivals from every country repre¬sented in the House are reproducedfor foreign and American students,as well as the public. This year near¬ly $50,000 worth of rare furnishingsand decorations, from pearl inlaid ta¬bles brought from Chinatown, toantique turbans and gowns, will adda realistic touch to the scenes ofwitchcraft, magic and superstition.Since there is no admission chargeat the door, script tickets for the va¬rious shows may be purchased there.Admission to the dance is 50 cents,and to most of the national pavilionsit will be 10 or 15 cents. Doors willopen to the public at 8.Physical SciencesAdd Oxford AccentThe most recent addition to thePhysical Science Division, ThorntonPage, possesses an excellent Oxfordaccent, although he is native Amer¬ican. Born in New Haven, Connecti¬cut, he did his undergraduate workat Yale. Fresh from Oxford, he hascome to the University as an instruc¬tor in astronomy. He lectures to onesection of the general course andleads several discussions. • J“I don’t want people to think itis an affectation,” Page declared,“but four concentrated years at Ox¬ford leave their mark.” i: DA Plav;r New Dealfs Improvementlie Union Has>er TonightMemberslality, fun, and general “get-less’ will headline the De¬ion “Jolly-Up Buffet” in thehop, tonight at 6. The sup-eing held especially for thetion’s 108 members, but alliterested in debating activi-invited.ing supper will be a variedI entertainment. Debatejaders, George Probst, Jackand Paul Goodman willhe serious part of the pro-th a philosophic discussion onagmatism,”or “The Survivalullest.” After this the atmos-II be lightened by an extem-is speaking contest. The mosts speaker will receive thehis supper, or 50c. When allch making is over, everyoneice or retirp to’ small groupliter and Egg Man”iws Potentialities of Iorganization.emarest polacheckremember, if it isn’t justtonight, it’ll probably behus said Jo Bangs last nightharacter of Jane Weston ats rehearsal performance ofDeal DA’S “Butter and Egg’ith all the customary hitcheseliminary performance. Docfer’s cast went through theirid I am happy to report thatw signs of being able to pro¬evening’s entertainmentthe most difficult tasks thati a reviewer is to attempt! amateur star-gazing andwith an accurate predictionis to be; well, with a deeppi'cdict that the New Dealc Association. Feaded byt Hugh Campbell, is on therecovery from the doldrumsthey have wollowed for lo!my years.e basis of what I saw lastThe Butter and Egg Man”dde amusement for the cam-who have been faithful at-of.past DA bills. They willed, indeed, they will be over-)r the DA is dead; long live- Deal DA.here be any misunderstand-‘ase remember the tenets ofstein theory—as that greatler is wont to say: “Every-relative.” Bear in mind, thosenew to the campus and whoseen the DA in the past, mvs are those of a pleaae<t in-10 expected gruel, and gots soup, not consomme su-["he work of the cast is spot-that is taking in account theof the dress rehearsal,•e weak spots in the staging;lings are particularly poor,at as it, come hell or hight seems to me that campusis on its way back. Those ofgo to the opening and comelisappointed—bear in mindcompany is starting fromr as the play goes, those of) haven’t come in contact1 Boehner’s clever and fetch-icity, it is one of George S.I’s earlier comedies with thef on “it takes a sucker tosucker.” The play might bezed by: “slicker gets sucker,:ets another sucker, suckersucker two get slicker, whileime boy gets girl, boy losesgets girl;” done to the tuneContinued on page 3) Dual Personalities?ROBERT M. HUTCHINSJOSEPH STALIN A. EUSTACE HAYDONHARRY D. GIDEONSE HERBERT HOOVERIRENE CASTLE McLAUGHLIN ARISTOTLE GODMORTAR BOARDS—THEYOSWALD SPENGLER .BILL McNEILLcoop! Maroon Makes Plans for Contesti Production Opens New Season TonightrPafire Two THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1938FOUNDED IN 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COI.LEGIATF.PRESSThe Daily Maroon is the official studentnewspaper of the University of Chicago,published mornings except Saturday, 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 3310.TTie University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility for any statements* appeal¬ing in The Daily Maroon, or for any con¬tract entered into by The Daily Maroon.iiie Daily Maroon expressly reservesthe rights of publication of any materialappearing in this paper. Subscriptionrates: $8 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.l<EPRe.SCNTiCO f-OH NATIONAL ADVERTISING SVNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Representatiie420 Madison Ave. New York. N. Y.CHICASO • BOSTON • Los AKGTLtS - SAN FRANCISCOBOARD OF CONTROLEditorial StaffLAURA BERGQUISTMAXINE BIESENTHALEMMETT DEADMAN, ChairmanSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBusiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornelius, WilliamGrody, Bette Hurwich, David Martin,Alice Meyer, Robert SedlakBUSINESS ASSOCIATESDayton Caple, Richard Glasser, DavidSalzberg, Harry Topping.Night Editor: John StevensAssistant: Beverly WardOops, SorryAnd in spite of our levity,we’re extremely sorry. The firstpage is, after all, only the smilethat hides the aching heart.We don’t expect either Wal¬ter Laves or Nels Norgren toforgive us our error. All thatwe can do is offer our sincereapologies for the mix-up. Andwe promise that if errors occurin the future it will not be be¬cause of lack of care on ourpart.Reorganization Bill Today on theQuadranglesFriday, October 28Hallowe’en Party, Chapel Union,Chapel basement.Abraham Lincoln Brigade Meeting.Classics II, 2:30, Oscar Hunter, speak¬er.“Butter and Egg Man”, DA show,Mandel Hall, 8:30.Closed Party, Kappa Sigma, 9:00 to1:00.Bridge Party, Phi Gamma Delta,8:00 to 1:00.Settlement League Meeting, IdaNoyes, 10:00 to 11:00.Chri.stian Youth League, Ida Noyes,5:00 to 5:30.Consumers’ Co-operative Dinner,Ida Noyes, 6:00 to 10:00.Communist Club, Social Science,105, 7:30.j Saturday, October 29! Football Game, Chicago vs. De-j Pauw, Stagg Field, 2:00.' International Night, Int-House,i8:00.j “Butter and Egg Man” DA, show,I Mandel Hall, 8:30.j Nursery School Benefit, Clare TreeI Major Production, Mandel Hall, 2:30.! Hard Times Party, Psi Upsilon,9:00 to 1:00.Tea, Delta Upsilon, Mr, and Mrs.Charles Borst, 6027 KimWrk, 4:00 to6:00.Z.B.T. Open House, 9 to 1.Chi Psi, Mothers’ Club,'Tea, 4:00 to7:00. IAlpha Delta Phi, Mothers’ ClubTea, 4:00 to 7:00.Phi Gamma Delta, 4 to 11.Closed Party, Chi Psi, 9 to 1.Sunday, October 30''Orchestra Rehearsal, Mandel Hall,9:30 to 12:00 A. M.Inter-Church Council, Coffee Shop,9:00 A.M.Socialized Medicine, CommunityForum, Debate Union, 4:30.Tea, Sigma Delta Epsilon, IdaNoyes, 4:00 .c 7:00.Morning Se.'vice, Reverend John H.Holmes, Chapel, 11:30.Vesper Service, Chapel, 4:30.Monday, October 31Zeta Phi Meeting, Social Science,C. R., 6:45. TravellingBazaarTo the outline of DA’s am¬bitious new program, muchpraise is due. Still more willcome to the organization if itcarries out its schemes; if itreally spends spare time onshort experimental skits, if itcontinues its yet vague plansfor a play writing contest. DA,knocked out and penitent as aresult of last year’s unhappyseason, has turned its effortsto creating a businesslike anda workmanlike atmosphere inthe Tower Room.After such a praiseworthy Istart, it will be too bad if DA!doesn’t carry out this matter of |building a decent theatre group;to its logical end. The board has 'said that it feels that light jBroadway comedy may be most:suited to the abilities and inter-1ests of University students. It jwill be a sad day for the Uni-!versity when the dramatic in-'terests of its students stop at!the more widely acceptable of,Broadway works. Right now |they don’t stop there, and the iDA can only incur wide campus |favor If it also refuses to stopwhen it has produced a success¬ful bit of fluff.There are two types of stu-i dents who look towards campusI dramatics as an activities out-I let. One is the group which likesto act for the excitement of act¬ing. But there is also anothergroup; the students who find inthe drama a constantly chang-I ing means of expression, with' endless new opportunities foreffective presentation of ideas.Some of these students are nowrepresented in DA; more ofthem will come in if they canbe convinced that this yearthere will be experiments withnew forms, there will be gooddrama, there will be efficientdirection and serious work. Andthese are the students who canmake the DA a student groupworthy of an intelligent stu¬dent body.Meanwhile, DA should re¬ceive credit for the changes itJias already made, and for the Problems for Little Campus ScientistsorCan You Put 2 and 2 together? orYou TOO can Be a Little Caesar.Today’s lesson in psychopathology,j little friends, will be studied in ourj very midst. Latest fauna and flora ofI the power-di’unk clan may be observedi away high-up in publications hier-j archies. Maroon-excepted of-course-since-there-ain’t-no-heirarchy-and- be-! sides-isn’t-everyone-eligjble-to-be- a -I Board-niember-after-two-weeks- hardI -work?j These sterling persons, and what; w’ould we do without them, are a littleI dazzled by the heights—the ability to; at long last look down upon peoplei they always knew were their infer¬iors, and the chance to kick a fewI staff dummies around. It makes themI feel fine.j We will mention no names for thei fever is confined to no one person,! organization and activity. Batteredj stooges know who the pompous assesare. And we think we do too.I It all makes us a little sad. This isthe stuff of which the next generationis made, (the one prophecied to savethe world you know)—these cunninginfants of the Hearst, Hitler, Hueyvariety are our leaders of tomorrow.Heaven help the poor working girl.More Culture and Anarchy_ The latter is apt to break out evenin family circles. Take Dean Bibaugh’s daughter for instance, who re¬fuses point blank to attend Univer¬sity High, practically the godchild of3,000 Volumes FlyIll Book Transfer“La Lumiere Electrique,” “Elec-troteshnische Zeitschrift,” “JournalTelegraphique,” “Handbuch der Elec-trotechnik,” whole sets of them,“Life of Sir Charles Tilston Brigh,”“American Cyclopedia of the Auto¬mobile,” all, volumes and volumes,are being thrown through the air inEckart Library from the first to thesecond floor level.Students sit entranced as four manrelay team sets to work with hardlya miss to break the silence. The oc¬casion is the transfer of about 3000books to Eckart Library from Har¬per and general rearrangement to ac¬commodate them. This brings Eck-art’s total to about 25000 volumes. her father, and prefers Hyde Parkinstead. Or the rebel daughter ofbiologist Emerson who was coaxed in¬to attending the University with thepromise that if she were a good g’irland went to the U for one year andgot decent grades, she could transferto Cornell next year.The former can now, thanks tomodern science, obtained in gobs andbunches. For proof note yesterday’sill-fated Maroon which stated that“the cultures of Miss Spilberg’s in¬timate friends have been taken. Thereis little danger of the disease spread¬ing and consequently there is no needfor alarm.”Thank heaven these hi-falutin’ ideaswon’t spread no farther.Your friend,LAURA.Interchurch CouncilHolds Breakfastnew approach it is taking. Itdeserves the support of the cam¬pus in its first new-regime billthis week-end. Membe.'s of the Interchurch Coun¬cil who attend the weekly breakfastmeeting in the Coffee Shop Sundayat 9 will discuss the effect of a man’sidea of God on his behavior. AaronJ. Brumbaugh, assistant dean of stu¬dents in the College; and HollandSchloerb are participating. CHICAGO ETHICAL SOCIETYSTUDEBAKER THEATRESunday, October 30th, 11 A. M.DR. HORACE J. BRIDGES"THE EVERLASTING ARMS"WRITING BAD?Use Our TYPING SERVICEL. K. CRIDLANDII6I E. 63RD ST. H. P. 7927 A MONTH INTENSIVE COURSEro* COllEGE STUDENTS AND GRADUATESA thorough, intensive, stenographic course-starting January 1, April 1, July 1, October 1Interesting Booklet sent free, without obligatio-— write or phone. No solicitors employed.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUL MOSER, J.D. PH.B.Repslar Courses for Beginners, open to High^hool Graduates only, start first Mondayof each month. Advanced Courses startany Monday. Day and Evening. EveningCourses open to men.116 S. Michigan Ave.,Chicago, Randolph 4347TONIGHTISCollege NightWITHBob Crosbyhis orchestraMARION MANNThe All-American"Bob-Cats" Wear "Indian" Underwear?If you have trouble with shorts that creep upand saw you in two, it's your own fault for notwearing Arrows.theC#) hubHenry C.Lytton & SonsState and Jackson, CHICAGO"Have you seen the NewARROW SHORTS withthe double wing bock?'Go into a huddle with your near¬est Arrow dealer and ask him toshow you why Arrow Shorts aredifferent. He’ll tell you that thecenter seam which makes ordinaryshorts creep and twist is absentfrom Arrow Shorts, that the fullseat with extra yardage allowsfor ample room, that Arrows areSanforized-Shrunk, and will nevershrink.For rs-al comfort wear ArrowShorts...many fabrics and modelsto choose from, with either but¬tons or Gripper snaps.AT THEBLACKHAWK(Min. $1.50 per person)See the country's newest dance craze—"The Covina Roll"Attend the "Bob-Cat Club" sessions Simdoy 3-6 P. M.BOB CROSBY AND HIS ORCHESTRA CLOSE NOV. 10CALL DEA. 6262 FOR RESERVATIONSTHE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1938 Page ThreeGreekGossip* * *By JOHN STEVENS{Everybody, except the Interfrater-jiitv Council, knows that the music forthe* l-F Ball, scheduled for Thanks-pivintx eve at the Gold Coast Room,will be provided by Paul Whiteman.However the boys in charge seem tothink that everything is not all set,and that they may have to revert tosecond-choice Fletcher Henderson.Second most important Autumn 1quarter formal, the Dcke-Alpha Delt- |Psi V Three-Way party will be held Iat the Medinah Club on Friday, De- |eeniber 9. j* * K iThi^ weekend is going to be a big ,(>ne. Not only are the Maroons goingto win their first game tomorrow, butan exceptionally largo social pro- ■piani has been planned. ■Tonight Kappa Sigma and Phi Gam- 'ma Delta start things off with closed :parties. Tomorrow after the game ;Dl', Chi Psi, Z.B.T. and A.D. Phi areholding teas, and in the evening Hal- !lowe’en will be celebrated with open Iparties at tht Psi U, Zeta Bete, and jPhi Gam houses, and a closed party |It the Chi Psi house. jBiggest social event of the weekendhould be the traditional Psi U hard ^iimes party. For three weeks Psi U jsophomores have been obtaining idecorations from unsuspecting farm-1crs. roadside stands, and gas stations jin the dead of night. For one big, yel¬low’ reason that looks like a phonebooth, the boys in the house solemnlyhope that a minimum of W.P.A. work¬ers attend the function.« * «This week-end Phi Delt A is dating ja girl whom Phi Delt B has pinned. |Meanwhile Phi Delt B is making a tripto Iowa where lives the girl wearing jPhi Delt A’s pin ... I think they got;things a little twisted. j* * * iMarshall Foreen, class of *3.3, wantsto meet all his brother S.A.E.’s inroom D of the Reynolds Club at oneon Tuesday. He will discuss a proposalfor the reconstruction of Sigma AlphaEpsilon on campus.Maybe we’ll have another fraternitynext year . . . maybe.* * *Fraternity exchange lunches startedthis week with 14 houses taking part.In these affairs one fraternity sends!about a dozen to lunch at an otherihouse in return for the same number !of visitors on the same terms. These .exchanges will continue until the end 'of November. It is hoped that frater¬nity men will become less ethnocentricas a result.* * • IPLEDGE NOTICESPhi Kappa Sigma announces the |pledging of Eugene Brown of Chi- ieago, Arthur Funk of New York, Carl 'R. Hansen of Battle Creek, Michigan, |and Eli Milakovich of Buhl, Minne- ^sota. Phi Sigma Delta announces thepledging of Raymond K. Myerson ofChicago and Louis Grossman of Mus¬kegon, Michigan.Phi Kappa Psi announces the pledg¬ing of William Beutell of Flint, Mich¬igan.Chi Psi announces the pledging ofJames Stoner of Valparaiso, Indiana.John H. HolmesSpeaks SundayAt Chapel ServiceJohn Haynes Holmes, Minister ofthe Community Church of New YorkCity, will speak on “Open Doors toLife” Sunday morning in Rockefel- iler Memorial Chapel. A familiar jspeaker to Chapel audiences. Holmes jhas W’ritten many books, one of the !latest of which is “The Sensible \Man’s View of Religion.” Bryon jKabot is the student reader. !A special Reunion Reformation |Day service is being sponsored by Ithe Evangelical and Rearmed Luth¬eran Club Sunday afternoon at 4:30. jThe Reverend Henry E. Lambrecht,!Pastor of St. Peter’s Church in |Chicago, will conduct the service, andthe Reverend Frederick Frankenfeldof St. Peter’s Church in Elmhurstwill deliver the .sermon. Directed byOrian Galitz, the Century MaleChorus will sing.Chajjel UnionPlans Halloive^enParty TonightA Chapel Union Hallowe’en Partyin the form of a masquerade will takeplace this evening from 8 to 12 inthe Chapel basement which will bedecorated in autumn colors. Those at¬tending must be masked and, if pos¬sible, in costume.True to Chapel Union tradition,there will be Barn-Dancing followinga period of social dancing. In addi¬tion, Entertainment Chairman BillSpeck has, planned a program of ap¬ple-bobbing, singing, games, fortune¬telling, A House of Horrors, A Hallof Science and even a special mys¬terious venture into the Unknown allfor an admission price of 26c. Re- jfreshments (14 gals, of cider) will al¬so be served.The party will not conflict with the |DA play since it will run until 12. iAll playgoers, therefore, are invited jto come to the party after the play iis over.Coyle Joins RoundTable Tax TalkDavid Christian Coyle, nationally iknown economist and engineer, will |participate in the University’s Round iTable discussion Sunday on “Taxesand the Consumer.” The other mem- \bers of the Round Table will be ,Louis Wirth, professor of Sociology, 'and Neil H. Jacoby, professor of Fi- |nance, at the University. Coyle is now |a member of the National Resources |Board in Washington.FLOORSHOWSNIGHTLY NO COVER. C+iARSEl^lfMAkCK HOTELRANDOLPH AT LAyALLE Poll to RevealDifferences in NU,Chicago WomenSurvey by StudentNewspapers to TestPrejudices.University women have until 5:30tonight to return their questionnaires |in the Northwestern Daily—Daily Ma¬roon survey of campus women. Blankquestionnaires and baskets for depos¬iting them after they’re filled outhave been in Mandel Corridor. IdaNoyes lobby. The Daily Maroon office,and the first floor of Cobb since noonyesterday and will be there again to¬day.The two newspapers are conductingthe survey on their respective cam¬puses in order to get a statistical re¬port of the differences between wom¬en at Northwestern and Chicago.Answers These QuestionsMany are the di.scussions centeringaround this crucial issue: Is it truethat Northwestern women gad, playcontinually, dress glamorously evenfor school, that their I.Q.’s hit themoron level, and that their idea of thegood life is play? And is it true thatUniversity women delve so deeply in¬to their tomes that on the unusual oc¬casions when they drag themselvesfrom their studies, they can not dis¬pel the musty odor of the stacks;and that to them the good life is thepursuit of knowledge, unadulteratedby play.The confirmation or refutation ofthese common views will be revealedin the results of the surrey to bepublished next week in the Maroon.Women’s Dorms PlanHallowe’en DinnerMiss Evelyn Smith, supervisor ofwomen’s halls, has announced a Hal¬lowe’en dinner for women’s dormi¬tories on Monday. A Hallowe’enmotif will be carried out in decora¬tive effects and in the menu. GreenHall, according to tradition, will giveits annual Hallowe’en party at thistime. Find Lin:i ParadeEquipment AfterMany DifficidtiesWhen James G. Blaine was a can-didaU' for President, and even aslate at. the Bryan-McKinley cam¬paign, torchlight parades were ascommon an electioneering device asradio speeches today. But whenfriends of Professor James WeberLinn, candidate for state representa¬tive, sought to stage a torchlightparade in his honor, they found thattorchlight procession equipment hadgone the way of the carrier pigeon.. The parade will be staged TuesdayI evening, leaving the Alpha Delta Phi■house for a 30 minute march at 7:30j o’clock.But for a time, the plans seemed! stymied. Not even the University! librai’ies contained any but meagerdescriptions of the old-time parades,and there was no information inbooks about the construction of torch¬es or transparencies. With the aid ofsome of the older inhabitants, how¬ever, the technical details were pro¬vided and the equipment has beenconstructed.DA-(Continued from page 1)I will leave you to pick your favor¬ite from the cast, because the thrillof opening may inspire one of thecast to new heights. My tip is to keepyour eyes' peeled for Hatty Painewho plays the slicker’s (ex-jugglerand also slicker) wife. There alsoshould be much fun and jollity intrying to figure out what Bob Cohnis saying.Head usher for the opening will beSue Steele, capably assisted ( I feelsure) by Betty Clarke, Rebecca Scott,Jane Jordan, Betty Grace, Jean Mc-Kensie, Sue Steele, Dorothy AnnFreeh, and Lois Dozarth. For thefootball evening Areta Kelble willhead the ushers and w’ill be aidedby Troy Parker, Margaret Hetcht,Jane Meyers, Ernistine Stresen-Reut-er, Martha Steere, Kay Wells, Bar¬bara Crane, Margaret Merrifield, andJean Scott.ANNUAL REPORT OF HUTCHINSON COMMONSAND COFFEE SHOPJULY 1, 1937, THROUGH JUNE 30, 1938Among the re.solutions of the Campus Congress held last May was onerequesting the University to make available an accounting of income andexpenses of such University services as commons and dormitories. TheUniversity proposes to present annually, following the completion of theannual audit by Certified Public Accountants, statements in the DailyMaroon with respect to these operations.During the fiscal year ended June 30th, last, Hutchinson Cafeteriaserved 349,653 meals. In the Coffee Shop there were 157,497 servings.In addition 11,035 special meals were served. Thus there was a total of518,185 individual servings for the year. While it is not the aim of theUniversity to make a profit on this service it is practically impossible inany one year to strike an exact balance between income and expenditures.For 1937-38 the average check exceeded the average cost per serving byapproximately one cent.There follows a statement setting forth the total income and expenseand the average income and cost per serving at Hutchinson Cafeteria andCoffee Shop.for the fiscal year 1937-38:GROSS INCOME Servings TotalSales Average perServingCafeteriaCoffee Shop 349,653157,497 $111,122.6631,545.78 31.8c20.0cSpecial Services 507,15011,035 $142,668.448,604.57 28.2c78.0cTotals 518,185 $151,273.01 29.2cEXPENSES TotalCostRaw Food $ 64,964.57 12.5cSalaries and Wages:SupervisionFull time employees ....Student help 2,341.3833,060.8312,520.06 00.4c06.4c02.4cTotal Salaries and Wages .... $ 47,922.27 09,2cSupplies incidental to preparation and serv¬ing of food; laundry, fuel, light, heat,insurance, and medical examinations ofemployeesCleaning and decorating, repairs, and pro¬vision for replacement of furniture andequipmentPurchasing and accounting $ 13,386.6210,062.704,474.70 02.6c02.0c00.9cTotal costIllinois Sales Tax $140,810.864,537.88 27.2c00.9cTotal cost including tax $145,348.74 28.1cNET INCOMENet Earnings used for support of the edu¬cational budget of the University $ 5,924.27 01.1cIt should be noted that expenses include no charge for the spaceoccupied, either in the form of rent, as provision for depreciation of thebuilding, or for extraordinary structural repairs. Depreciation of heavyequipment is charged as an operating expense, as are replacements ofglassware, silverware, china and kitchen utensils.The next statement in the series to be published will cover the opera¬tions of the Cloister Club. Nursery SchoolTo Present PlayPresenting the first in a scries offour plays sponsored by the boardof the University Nursery School, theClara Tree Major Theatre will give“The Little Princess” by FrancesHodgson Burnett in Mandel Hall to¬morrow at 2:30.The other plays in the series are“The King of the Golden River,”“The Five Little Peppers,” and “No¬body’s Boy.” Season tickets at $1.25,$2.00, and $3.00 may be obtained atthe Nursery School or at the MandelHall boxoffice. Individual admis¬sions are 85, 60, and 35 cents.OPEN HOUSESThe third open house of the fra¬ternity rushing system will be heldfrom 5:30 to 10:30 Sunday. Sixhouses. Phi Kappa Psi, Kappa Sig¬ma, Phi Gamma Delta, Chi Psi,Alpha Tau Omega, and Phi SigmaDelta will be open to the freshmen.ERIECampusSPECIALSAU WoolandCorduroySLACKSThey're smartly tailoredand you choose from the » lseason's newest shadesand patternsCorduroys $2.95All Wool $4.95CorduroyBUSHCOATSStill the Campus favoritefor Everyday and SportsOccasions$3.95Crepe SoleSNEAKSA good buy—built ^for Comfort, Speedand long Easy WearERIECLOTHING CO.837 E. 63rd St.MARYLAND THEATRE BUILDING;. US' - iiittiiibPage Four THE DAILY MAROON, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1938Maroons Sh4X)t for First Win TomorrowFootball TeamRules Favorite forContest WithDePauw TomorrotvGoodstein Out of Lineupwith Injured Knee; NohlStarts as Back.STARTING LINEUPChicago DePauwValorz le EdwardsWiedeman It StoopsBex Ig Barr (c)Greenebaum or c V GardnerWheelerMaurovich rg MontgomeryPlunkett rt HagerWasem re MumaneMeyer q ShiachHamity (c) Ih ScottDavenport rh BartleyNohl f RohnChicago will face DePauw tomor¬row at 2 in Stagg Field, confidentthat they will gain their first victoryof the season. This is also the firsttime that the Maroons have beenclassed as pre-game favorites.Althoi’gh he was expected to startagainst the Tigers. Mort Goodsteinwill be forced to sit on the sidelinestomorrow as his leg injury has nothealed sufficiently to permit his play¬ing in the line. Therefore Jack Plunk¬ett, sophomore center, has beenshifted to tackle and will replaceGoodstein.Finish Practice TodayThe team will conclude its prac¬tice today with a light workout. It isexpected that the game will again befeatured by Chicago passes which todate have been an important part ofthe Maroon attack.Both Captain Lew Hamity and half¬back Sollie Sherman have been carry¬ing the passing burden in practiceand both will be called on in thegame. Sherman regained his passingform in the Ohio State contest, afterhaving done little throwing againstthe first three opponents.A special train will leave DePauwtomorrow morning carrying rootersand the DePauw band which is to play— between halves. The team is sched¬uled to work out on Stagg Field todayand will stop overnight at the HotelWindermere.This is an important game for De¬Pauw and they are anxious to score anupset. Their team, however, is not asstrong as the one which captured theIndiana Conference title last year, andthey have already lost two games toButler and Manchester. Star FreshmanGymnasts Work OutWith Varsity TeamSkipping preparatory work on thefreshman gymnastics squad, Earland Courtney Shanken, flying youngtwins who last year won first andthird places respectively in the Cityof Chicago high school gymnasticscompetition, have been elevated byCoach Dan Hoffer to his varsitysquad.“Of course,” said Hoffer, “theyaren’t eligible to compete until nextyear, but the twins h ive demonstrat¬ed that they are readj^ for the polish¬ing that association i with varsitymen will give.”Schneider Directs FreshmenUsually without a coiach, the fresh¬man squad, largest in'the past dec¬ade, now cavorts undey the directionof Pete Schneider, foitmer Confer¬ence sidehorse champio^. Jim Deaginis another to forego pr^tice with thefirst year group.Captain Erwin Beyer says theShankens are amazingly agile, giv¬ing as proof their precocious develop¬ment and versatility which marks menwho have had considerable collegiatecompetition. According to Beyer,they will form two parts of nextseason’s varsity team.The difference in weight, threepounds, is their only recognisabledissimilarity. Earl, the heavier of thetwo, is also more serious, tending toplace more importance on the me¬chanics.Graduates of Senn High, whichalso produced Beyer, the boys pulleddown scholastic averages above 95per cent and were in general BMO-C’s.Maroon HarriersRun TomorrowCoach Ned Merriam’s cross countrysquad will meet Illinois State Normalin Washington Park tomorrow morn¬ing. The squad is hoping to avengelast year’s defeat at Illinois Normal.Merriam is resting his chief hopeson Powell and Abrahamson. Thethree Bobs—Merriam, Herschel, andStracker—and Jack Cover will run.Wrightman will also run if he iseligible. Aristotelians StopStudying to Score31-0 Touchball WinBroadmen and XXX’s Al¬so Lead in IndependentPlay.The independents held the spot¬light in intramural touchball as theyplayed three games while the frater¬nity and dormitory teams were idle.The Sophs lost to the Aristoteliansin a wild, one-sided game. The Sophswere unable to score against theiropponents, while the Aristoteliansromped along to secure 31 points.Lifton snagged two passes, one fromKoven and the other from Steinberg,for two of the “intellectuals’ ” touch¬downs, a pass to Fox and a lateralto Seltzer accounted for two more,and Steinberg ran for the fifth tal¬ly-Broadmen, XXX’s WinThe other two games were playedin more mannerly fashion. TheBroadmen beat the clergymen ofC.T.S. in a quiet 12-0 game, in whichthe losers lacked the punch to scoreafter reaching the four-yard line inthe closing minutes.The Triple X’s won the third game,also by a 12-0 score. The best playof the game was the one in the firsthalf in which Plane intercepted aNu Beta Epsilon pass to score atowhdnwn. .Crandahl ScoresIn Horseshoe Play*The Autumn quarter horseshoe¬pitching tournament which was be¬gun on Wednesday under the aus¬pices of the Intramural depart¬ment, was completed yesterday af¬ternoon when Grandahl defeatedApostle 7-21, 21-9, 21-9.Following the completion of thesingles tourney, a doubles event wasstarted, and the field of eight teamshad narrowed down to two when com¬petition ceased. Finals will be held at12:45 today in the pits on StaggField.The finalists in the doubles match¬es are Andalman-Grandahl andMackay-Apostle. On each of the win¬ning doubles teams, there is one man |who was a finalist in the singles play, j Rifle TeamMeets UCLAThe first scheduled match of thevarsity rifle team is the November 6postal meet with U.C.L.A., in whichthe two teams will exchange targetsby mail. Following this contest will bematches with the CommonwealthEdison Team in the Fieldhouse andand with the Wheaton squad atWheaton College, on November 12and 19 respectively.The following men compose thevarsity squad: Hugh Bennett, who isteam manager, Glenn Slade, Bill Tal-lon, Roland Berndt, and Bill Elliott.Since a full rifle team is composed often men. Coach Russell Wiles needsfour or five more eligible shooters.The Varsity Team meeting is heldevery Tuesday at seven in the WestStands. The only requirement is that each man must take at least 400^^per month in practice; that is, kshots in each of the positions.’Dance FollowsDePauw GameUnder the baton of Chuck Mowerand his orchestra, the third posigame Reynolds Club football dancwill be held Saturday afternoon athe end of the De Pauw game anlasting until six o’clock.At the two previous dances b*tween 75 and 100 couples attende(and a large crowd hoping to take thchill out of their bones is expecte(Mowery’s orchestra is well knowabout campus having played at manfunctions last year. The dance is corducted by the Reynolds Club counc! who has stated that due to the rusof Homecoming Week a dance winot be given after the College of tl' Pacific game two weeks hence.ACCURATE and RAPID LENS DUPUCATIONSAndFrame Repairs YourPrescriptionFilledNELSON OPTICAL CO.1138 E. 63rd St. at University AvenueDr. Nels R. Nelson Hyde Park 5352Optometrist 30 Years in Same LocationrP^DAY, OCTOBER 28thISUniversity of Chicago NightIN THECONTINENTAL ROOMSTEVENS HOTELCORSAGES - CHEAPTHREE-FLOWER GARDENIAOrders must be given day in advance.CALL DOR. 6658DELIVERY SERVICEHANLEY’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 service 25th AnniversarySINAI TEMPLE FORUM Special Friday night rates—50c perperson—No minimum or cover chargeMONDAY EVENINGS • 8:15 P. M. • 4622 SO. PKWY.KENWOOD 5826October 3IstDR. JOHN HAYNES HOLMESPhilosopherSIR GEORGE PAISHEconomistSYMPOSIUM: "World Chaos — TheWay Out"November 7thDR. PAUL POPENOEPROF. A. J. CARLSONDEBATE: "The Jew—Survival or Ex¬tinction? A Biological Answer to anAncient Problem"November 14thMRS. EDGAR ANSEL MOWRER"The Eventful Experiences oi a For¬eign Correspondent's Wife"November 21stDR. MORRIS nSHBEINPROF. PAUL H. DOUGLASSYMPOSIUM: "Do We Need PooledProtection Against Medical Costs?"November 28thALEXANDER KERENSKY"Communism — Fascism: Twin Ene¬mies of Democracy"December 5thInspector W. H. DRANE LESTER"America's G-Men—Their RelentlessFight with Crime"December 12 thHOMER MARTINLaborCHARLES S. BATCHELDEREmployerDEBATE: "Is Labor Justified? Rightsof the Employer to Hire and Fire" January 9thDR. A. L. SACHAR"Little Dictator—What Now? A Studyin Personality"January 16 thMAURICE HINDUS"Czechoslovakia—Watchdog oi Man¬kind"January 23rdCAPTAIN JOHN D. CRAIG"Danger Is My Business"January 30thJOHN GUNTHER"The Struggle lor Power in the WorldToday—What Will 1939 Bring? "February 6thPROF. ARTHUR H. COMPTONDR. LOUIS L. MANNSYMPOSIUM: "Science and Society"February 13 thNORMAN THOMASHAMILTON FISH. JR.DEBATE: "America's Foreign Policy—Isolation or World Co-operation—Which?"February 20thJOHN MASON BROWN"Broadway in Review — Trends inModem Theatre"February 27thCORNELIUS VANDERBILT. JR."The Most Interesting People I HaveEver Interviewed"Season Tickets $3.75 (Less than 35c per lecture)—Single Tickets 50c Apply to the Business Office of the DailyMaroon or the Information Desk forCourtesy CardsCAMPUS ACTS1. Durivood Robertson2. Pauleen Kivlan3. Tom O^Shea4. James WoodburyCurrent Attraction — Now Playing1. JACKIE HELLER and his orchestra.2. JACK & AUDRA MOREAU, Holly¬wood stars of the dance.3. HELEN HONAN, impressionist.Continental RoomSTEVENS HOTEL