BANDS JIVE FOR REFUGEE AIDinaraonTHE UNIVERSITY OF CHICAGO, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1939 Price Three CentsHold SwingSaga Todayill MandelHorace Henderson,Stuff Smith, KokomoArnold Play.Today is the day when swing comesto the campus! Last night over 200people had planked down 50 cents tobuy tickets for the Refugee AidersSwing Saga, and it is expected thatenough jitterbugs and charitablesouls will add their four bits to thepile to jam Mandel Hall this after¬noon at 3:30 for the jam session.Maestro of ceremonies will be NedRosenheim, who will climb from asickbed to introduce Negro swingcelebrities Stuff Smith, Horace Hen¬derson, Johnny Dodds, Kokomo Ar¬nold, et al. According to ardent pro¬moter Grant Adams, it will be thebiggest galaxy of Negro swingstersever gathered together under a Chi¬cago roof. And according to Quad¬rangle swing critics, the calvacade ofswing will blow the roof off.The Saga will start with JohnnyDodds, presenting the early type ofjazz that crowded the smokefilled NewOrlean waterfront hotels, will con¬tinue with Kokomo Arnold, Georgia“king of the blues” and will come toa climax with the modern swing ofSmith and Henderson.The Negro jivesters all will be im¬provising as they seldom use sheetmusic, only neces.sary for the whiteorchestra leaders who lack the South¬ern sense of rhythm.Giving doubting Coffev Shop habi¬tues a preview of what the Saga willpresent, Myra Taylor will sing thereat noon, Mias Taylor was featured atthe Three Deuces for six months, andwith Viola Jefferson, will providesoulful lyrics for the Saga.Johnny Dodds, originator of the hotclarinet, brought swing from the solidSouth to Chicago and transmitted itto the nation. From his playing havestemmed Benny Goodman and othermasters of the .screeching clarinet.Jonah Jones will present the hottrumpet and Stuff Smith will playthe hot fiddle. Hot dog!Vol. 39, No. 68. Z-149Benes Arrives in Chicago TodayMayoralNomineesClashMandel to be Scene ofGreen, Courtney, Thomp¬son, Kelly Meeting.Faculty LeadersBack DouglasScotching the rumor started by theCourtney machine stating that theUniversity was divided on the Doug¬las campaign, supporters of Doug¬las’ candidacy for alderman of the.Fifth ward today revealed that impor¬tant campus authorities are solidly jbehind him. As proof they cite the |names of members of the Fifth Ward |Independent Citizens Committee Paul jM. Douglas for Alderman Movement.Among the better known of these Iaie Grace Abbott, Percy Boynton,Sophinisba P. Breckinridge, Anton J.Carlson, Fay-Cooper Cole, Alfred E.Kinerson, Henry Gordon Gale, Dr.Charles W. Gilkey, Mary Gilson,Samuel Harper, Jerome Kerwin, W.H. C. Laves, Simeon E. Leland,Wyne McMillen, Frank H. O’Hara,Malcolm Sharp, Jacob Viner, Rev.Non Ogden Vogt, Louis Wirth andQuincy Wright.The rumor which appeared indowntowr papers about a week agostated inat the University frownedupon Douglas’ tie-up with Kelly-Nash. What they did not state is thatDouglas accepted no financial back¬ing from the machine nor did hepledge himself to their principles. Inbis platform he says, “I have alwaysIw'en an independent in city politicsund I shall continue to be one. If Iam elected to the city council, I shallfollow only my own conscience and-'’ball not accept dictation from anygroup or individual. I shall try torejiiesent the best interests of boththe Fifth Ward and the city as a"hole.Concerning his candidacy CharlesMerriam says, “Paul H. Douglas" ould make an alderman of w'hom ourWard and city would be proud. Heknows well the needs and possibilitiesof our neighborhood and our city.He has not only high character andgreat ability but he has more thanthat. He has also the stout courageand bro,?d vision w'hich are too of¬ten lacking in municipal affairs. Hewould be one tf the master buildersof the greater ' better Chicago.Mayor Edward J. Kelly, DwightGreen, Thomas Courtney, WilliamHale Thompson and all the candidatesfor alderman of the Fourth and Fifthwards will speak tonight in MandelHall at a special election meetingjointly sponsored by the Hyde ParkLeague of Women Voters and theDaily Maroon. There is no admissioncharge.Beginning at 8, the candidates willpresent their platforms and views inthe campaign, the men running foralderman each speaking for five min¬utes while Courtney, Thompson, Kel¬ly and Green, candidates for mayorwill talk for fifteen minutes.Mrs. Kingman Perkins, president ofthe Hyde Park League of Women’sVoters, will open the meeting andgive a short talk explaining whatchanges in aldermanic elections wouldbe brought about by adoption of acity manager plan of city govern¬ment. Mrs. Eric W. Stubbs, chairmanof the committee on “Governmentand Its Operation” in the Hyde ParkLeague of Women Voters, will pre¬side at the meeting and will intro¬duce the speakers.The speakers, in the order of theirappearance are as follows: PaulDouglas, James Cusack, ThomasCourtney, John Mehigan, W’illiamI^eonard, Alex Kieferstein, John Car¬ey, Dwight Green, William HaleThompson, George Sullivan, Nat Ru-vell. Noble Lee, Henry Evans, Abra¬ham Cohen and Mayor Kelly.Members of the Daily Maroonstaff will act as ushers and the pres¬idents of the cooperating organiza¬tions, including the chairman of theMaroon Board of Control, LauraBergquist have been invited to siton the platform.Flu EpidemicLays Hutchins^Students^ LowPresident Hutchins, on a stretcher,followed the trail of 20 students toBillings Hospital last Friday as aresult of the flu epidemic that hasovertaken the campus. The move wasprecautionary as Hutchins was onlymildly ill, but all appointments havebeen cancelled for the week. If hiscondition remains satisfactory, hewill resume his duties next Monday.The sudden onslaught of flu, al¬though mild in comparison with otherepidemics, caused the Student HealthDepartment to warn against “con¬traction of the respiratory infectionwhich might result in a loss of oneto two weeks of time from regularwork.”The F'ebruary Health Bulletin sug¬gests a daily routine that sounds likethe Rover Boys at Camp Whatcha-(Continued on page 4)Arrives TodayDr. Edouard BenesDraw PromBids FridayA drawing of Prom bids at theReynolds Club Council Dance Fridaynight will make it worthwhile for allthrifty men going to the Washing¬ton Promenade to buy their bids be¬fore Friday night, the Prom Commit¬tee revealed yesterday.Five corsages from Oberg’s shopwill go to the fortunate holders ofthe lucky numbers. A girl will be se¬lected from the dance floor to do thedrawing.The Prom Committee, therefore,warns everyone to get their bids atonce before it is too late, and also de¬clares that everyone should watch forreminders of this warning in theform of varied stunts and gagsthroughout the week.Benes Contributes to World asStatesman^ Educator for 20 YearsBy RICHARD MASSELLEdouard Benes has made contribu¬tions to the world as a statesman andas an educator. For 20 years a polit¬ical leader of the nation he helpedto create, Benes was always kno^.nas a person who was both idealisticand realistic, and was never so pa¬triotic that he forgot his duty to theworld at large and especially to thepeace of Europe.In the fields of sociology and polit¬ical science Benes is the author ofmany important works, among them“Outline of the Development of Mod¬ern Sociology”, “The Party System”and “Problems of Democracy.”The former Czech President is asmall man with grave well cut fea¬tures, cool eyes, a sharp nose, and amouth that never smiles. With a lifeof hard work behind him, Benes hasalways lead a strict, puritanical ex¬istence. He is never gay or laughingand has no eccentricities.As an executive Benes is superb.Anybody who ever had anything im¬portant to say, found the formerstatesman very accessible. With a re¬markable skill in handling people, hecould easily draw imformation fromthose he spoke to, could graduallybring opponents around to his way ofthinking, and could dominate in hisusual mild manner any type of con¬versation. It is said that no one everput anything over on Benes.Born in Kozlany, Bohemia in 1884,the son of a peasant, Benes workedhard in the fields during his boyhood.He was self-educated and later stu¬died at the Universities of Prague,Paris and Dijon. His doctorate thesisin 1908 was on “The Austrian Prob¬lem and the Czech Question.”Friars Sign UpPotential ActorsNo Comment“Mr. Hutchins is sick in Bill¬ings with the flu. Mr. Hutchinshas no comment to make.”This was all the informationthat could be obtained pertinentto the unconfirmed rumor that thePresident was being consideredfor the post of Supreme Courtjustice.According to yesterday’s Chi¬cago Daily Tribune, Hutchins wasin line for the empty position onthe Supreme Bench, left open byLouis D. Brandeis’ resignation.But according to the President’soffice, Mr. Hutchins didn’t knowanything about it. Or if he did,he wouldn’t talk.Over 30 potential male dramatistshave already signed up for tryoutsto determine the players of 26 rolesin the forthcoming Blackfriars’ show.The task of weeding out begins todayand continues through Friday inRoom A of the Reynolds Club from5:15 to 6:15 and from 7:30 to 10.Only three members of the casthave been selected so far, Bob Moyerrevealed yesterday. Rober Neilson,Hospitaller, is scheduled' to play therear end of Ferdinand the Bull, andJeep Mendenall and Bob Moyer arethe picadors whose lone task will beto stimulate little Ferdinand.Principal parts include four roman¬tic and two comedy leads. There are20 supporting roles. Interested menshould attend one of the dramatictryouts to secure appointments.As yet the Board of Superiors hasdecided on no name for the annualshow; although a number of sugges¬tions have been submitted.Because he had a leg ailment,Benes was not drafted when theworld war broke out and so w’as ableto play such an important role inworld politics. It was then that theCzechoslovakian demands for inde¬pendence, frustrated since 1620, werecalled to the fore. Thomas Marsaryk,General Milan Stefanik and EdouardBenes became the three stalwarts ofthe cause. On a forged passportBenes left Austria for Paris wherehe wrote much, contacted influencialpersons, and served as general co-or¬dinator in the work for Czech free¬dom while Marsaryk was in Americatrying to influence President Wood-row Wilson. By the time the war wasover, the Czech republic had becomea reality.Stefanik died and while Marsarykbecame the first President of Czech-(Continued on page 4)49 Mid-YearFrosh EnterThis FebruaryHyde Park High sent 14 6f its mid¬year graduates to the University toenter the new February freshmanclass, the largest number from anysingle high school of the 30 fromwhich the freshmen come. Tied forsecond are Lindblom, Senn, and Mar¬shall, each of which contributed threestudents to the 49 entering, 31 one ofwhom are men and 18 of whom arewomen.Eleven of the newcomers enteredfrom out of town, three coming fromas far as New York to become mem¬bers of the University’s first midyearclass.Chief distinction of the class is itstwo valedictorians, Donald Yellon ofSenn and John Ivy of Bowen. In ad¬dition, however, there are seven foot¬ball and four basketball players, 20who worked on their high schoolnewspapers and yearbooks, includ¬ing several editors, and a studentcouncil president.Vocational preferences vary fromthat of one young man who wants todo organizational work in consumer’sco-operatives, to routine desires likebusiness, law and teaching. One ofthe valedictorians wants to be a sci¬entist. The other apparently has nopreference as yet.Although special sections havebeen arranged only in the BiologicalScience survey and English 102,those .freshmen who have had suffi¬cient background were allowed to en¬ter sequence courses.In the two courses planned forthem, the new students are meetingon a double schedule so that they willbe prepared to take the comprehen¬sive examinations in June.LecturesMondayUniversity Delegation toGreet Former CzechPresident at 4:55.Dr. Edouard Benes, former presi¬dent of Czechoslovakia, will arrive inChicago at the LaSalle Street Sta¬tion of the New York Central thisafternoon at 4:55, according to wordreceived at the University yesterday.The former statesman is coming tothe University for three months asvisiting professor under the WalgreenFoundation for the study of Ameri¬can institutions.Tickets for the series of lectures ondemocratic institutions by EduardBenes will be distributed this morningafter 9 at the Information office. Tui¬tion receipts will be necessary. Pro¬visions have been made to take careof surplus crowds in the two loungesof the Reynolds Club. Tickets will benecessary for the lounge seats aswell.In the party will be Mrs. Benes;Jan Masaryk, son of the first presi¬dent of Czechoslovakia and that coun¬try’s ambassador to England untilthe Munich agreement; and BohusBenes, a nephew who is acting as Dr.Benes’s secretary.Vice-President Emery T. Filbeyand four members of the faculty.Professors Ellsworth Faris, SamuelN. Harper, John Dale Russell, andQuincy Wright, will greet Dr. Benesat the station on behalf of the Uni¬versity. President Robert M. Hut¬chins is confined to Billings Hospitalwith influenza and will be unable tomeet the group.No plans have been made by theUniversity for the Czech Sociologistuntil Friday evening, so that therewill be no interference with the ar¬rangements made by Mr. Masaryk,acting as Dr. Benes’ representative,and the Czech groups of the city.Then follows a heavy schedule ofbanquets, lectures, receptions andseminars.Hold PoliticalUnion ElectionTomorrowVoting in the Political Union elec¬tion will take place tomorrow from8:30 to 5:30 at booths placed in Man-del corridor, Cobb first floor, and Har¬per Library, third floor west, andduring the noon hour at Ida Noyeshall, Charles Crane, chairman of theUnion election committee, has an¬nounced. Any student registered inthe University, graduate or under¬graduate, may vote by presenting histuition receipt to the watcher at anyof the polling places.In addition to the vote on PoliticalUnion parties, balloters will be al¬lowed to take part in a straw poll forthe Chicago mayoralty and alderman¬ic candidates. Political Union officialshave expressed the opinion that themayoralty vote may result in a sur¬prise victory for Thompson, becausefeeling has turned against Greensince his statement of support for theDies Committee, Courtney is dis¬trusted and Kelly is disliked.For the election. Union party align¬ment has been altered to conformroughly to party divisions in theUnited States. Voters will indicatethe party to which they belong, andtotal membership will be split upamong the five parties in proportionto the votes they poll. Party caucuseswill select individual members, andparty officers. Union officers will bechosen by the entire Union.Page TwoTHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 15, 1939(Maroonfounded in 1901MEMBER ASSOCIATED COLLEGIATEPRESSThe Daily Maroon ia the oflScial studentnewspaper of the University of ChiMKO,published mornings except Saturday. Sun¬day and Monday during the Au^mn,Winter and Spring quarters by The DailyMaroon Company, B881 University avenue.Telephones: Hyde Park 9221 and 9222.A'ter 6:80 phone in stories to ourprinters. The Chief Prtating Company.148 West 62nd street. Telephone Went¬worth 6123.The University of Chicago assumes noresponsibility 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: 88 a year; $4 by mail. Singlecopies: three cents.Entered as second class matter Iterch18, 1903, at the post offiM at Chicago.Illinois, under the act of March 8. lB7g.■.■PREBKNTSD FOR NATIONAL AOVSNTISINO STNational Advertising Service, Inc.College Publishers Represesstatsve420 Madison AVB. New York. N. Y.tos AH«iLtt • Sam F«aaci»coCiticA60 * BostonBOARD OF CONTROLEditsrUI SURLAURA BERGQUIST, ChairmanMAXINE BIESENTHALSEYMOUR MILLERADELE ROSEBasiness StaffEDWIN BERGMANMAX FREEMANEDITORIAL ASSOCIATESRuth Brody, Harry Cornejius. WilliamGrody, David Martin, Alice Meyer,Robert Sedlak, Charles O’DonnellBUSINESS ASSOCIATESRichard Caple, Richard Glasser, RolandRichman, David Salzberg,Harry ToppingNight Editor: William Grodyation close to home without morethan a sigh of protest, it is hardto believe that the faith of visit¬ing refugees that America cando it will not be disappointed.Todayon theQuadranglesPublic Lecture (Law School).“Government Control of Labor Dis¬putes. State and Federal Legislationafter 1932.” Associate ProfessorGregory. Law North, 4:30.Zoology Club, “Humoral Activitiesin Crustaceans with Special Refer¬ence to Color Changes and the SinusGland,” Dr. Frank A, Brown, Jr., ofNorthwestern. Zoology 14, 4:30.Calvert Club, Ida Noyes, North Re¬ception Room, 8 to 10.Settlement League Meeting, IdaNoyes, Library, 10 to 11.YWCA Drama Group Rehearsal,TravellingBazaarHither and Yon and the Week-End.Jerry Moberg’s smile at the PhiGam formal, Friday was the brighestthat has been seen in this vicinity inmany a moon. His wife came to townfor the dance. Ah me, and young love,and isn’t it wonderful?The Foster Formal started quitesedately and ended with a feud be¬tween the Fosterites and the damselsfrom Kelly when the latter rushed into get a better view of the fire downon Greenwood. Mary Elizabeth Bebb,Natalie Clyne, Bee Rogers and theirdates left Foster early and migratedto the Delta Upsilon pledge partywhere they found B, J. Nelson lookingas if she were being ennuiated.Helen Sykes attended the Phi Kap¬pa Sig house dance with a date fromIllinois. Betty Jean Dunlap and BobBigelow made a late entrance at theIda Noyes Theatre, 12 to 1:30.Phonograph Concert, Social Science ! formal after the better-to-122, 12:30 to 1:16.Christian Youth League Meeting,i Ida Noyes, Room C, 12:46 to 1:16.I Mirror Rehearsal, Theatre, Ida! Noyes, 3:30 to 6.be-forgotten Northwestern game.Bud Steinbach had a hard timekeeping his eyes open the morningafter the Foster party, but was ter¬ribly elated about his date for theDeke Ball. Said affair was one of theBusiness School Student Council biggest of the season. The JergersDinner and Open House, Ida Noyes,Cloister Club and YWCA Room, 6 to10.Let America Do ItThat’s what Benes said in hisradio address Saturday night;that’s what Thomas Mann keepstelling American audiences. LetAmerica do it. Let America pre¬serve democracy and make itwork, let America show theworld that faith in democracy isnot unjustified, that dictator¬ship is neither desirably nor in¬evitably the coming world order.“Swing Saga” for Refugee Aid andWar Relief, Mandel Hall, 3:30.Public Lecture (Committee on Can¬cer), “The Position of Super-Voltagein the Treatment of Cancer,” Dr.Robert S. Stone, University of Cali¬fornia. Pathology 117, 8:00 p.m.ASU Peace Committee Meeting,Social Science 106, 12:30.It is no longer a matter of al¬lowing America to do it. Thereis no other country on the faceof the earth that will do it, andif anyone is to make one greattry at keeping faith with free¬dom, it must be the UnitedStates. The countries that wouldhelp us are either, through theinfluence of our “neutral” for¬eign policy, being butchered byaggressors, or else, by reason ofour neglect, being turned overpolitically and economically tothose hard-working dictator¬ships, Japan and Germany. Wemay still be safe from militaryattack from abroad, but oureconomic defenses, especially inSouth America, are fast weak¬ening.Self interest can be useful tous here. It can make us worryabout what is going to happento our easy and secure and in¬sular life. Enough worry mayconvince us of three things,first, that our position of ease inthe world depends upon ourfriends in the world, second,that democracy’s position of se¬curity in America depends uponwhether we can make it workin America, third, that no onewill make it work but the peo¬ple who believe in it most rea¬sonably and strongly.Ask Lif tingof RegulationsPetitions protesting against theDean’s office regrulations forbiddingthe distribution of handbills, and thesale of literature, and the taking ofcollections at open meetings on cam¬pus are available for student signa¬tures at tables in Mandel Corridorand outside of Room 31 in Harpertoday, Ithiel Pool, Socialist Clubpresident, announced yesterday.The petitions are being sponsoredby the Socialist Club Fourth Inter¬national, but it is a non-partisan is¬sue since it affects all campus or-Supposedly, we are those peo¬ple. But to an outside observer,we appear not enlightened, butlazy, conservative, superficiallysuperior. Regard our facul-t y, with enlightened pro¬fessors living under as rig¬id and snobbish a societycaste system as can b efound in any society page. Re¬gard our International House,where wealthy Americans liveside by side with the foreignstudents for whom the Housewas planned and make no at¬tempt to learn their way of lifeor their ideas, where the Stu¬dent Council is just now, afterthree months of delay, gettingaround to the consideration ofthe case of Benson and Titus,two students denied Housemembership. Regard our Dean’soffice staff, which condones theexpulsion and the barring ofstudents from University dormi¬tories without allowing a chancefor defense.ganizations. The Campus CongressCommittee presented a memorandumto the Dean’s office last quarter re¬questing that these rules be rescind¬ed, but no action has been taken onit to date.The Dean’s office offered the factthat handbills litter up the campusas their reason for that part of theruling, but offered no reasons for theother two parts. Several organiza¬tions have offered either to clean upthe campus after distributing thebills or pay a small fee to Buildingand Grounds to cover the situation.The Corporation Counsel of Chica¬go has ruled that the distribution ofpolitical and economic leaflets is le¬gal. The Illinois Supreme Court haspassed a similar decision. The peti¬tion is based on the fact that hand¬bill distribution is sanctioned by thecity, state, and federal governments,hence the students feel their rightsas ordinary citizens are deprivedthem while on campus.gave a cocktail party for a mob ofDekes and later they all treked ondown to the Drake. Particularly no¬ticeable were corsages. Have theDekes forgotten that the florist sellsanything other than orchids. The placewas lousy with them. Although re¬nowned as recluses, even Hank Cut¬ter and John Beal crawled out of theirshells long enough to don tails andsally forth to the ball in all theirsartorial elegance.Stan Farwell and Frank Reker gaveforth with a swing duo on the pianoat the Foster formal, and received alot of applause, and deserved it.Fires and more fires. Howie Haw¬kins and Bob Brown bummed a rideto see the fire at 76th and Greenwood.I Wonder what the driver thought?Ray Calvert and Ed Bates were seenpushing their car “Vickie” in an at¬tempt to get it started so that theycould go and gaze at the blaze too.Johhny Bex and Nan Dickson, andwhat happened to Rose? DurwoodRobertson and Jack Wass went stagto some affair, only our stooge forgotto say where.A1 Henry was at the Phi Kappa Sigdance with his one and only a smoothproduct from Beverly Hills. DaveWylie and June Cover are still two-someing it. The McKenzie twins wereseen with orchids . . . for their dates.Clem Van der Schaegh and Lois Rofflooked so sophisticated in their strap¬less gowns.What a week-end, — what a week¬end and now what a weak end!Virginia.An exhibition of paintings andsculpture by Spanish artists is beingheld currently until March 5 at theArtists’ Union Gallery at 205 EastSuperior Street. The proceeds of thepicture sales will be used for Spanishrefugees.The exhibit includes works byPicasso, Miro, de la Serna, and otherinternationally known artists.Among members of the Universityfaculty sponsoring the exhibit areProfessors Louis Gottschalk and Hay¬ward Kenniston and Mrs. Paul Doug¬las.Only Two Music StudentsPlay in University SymphonyLWhile we permit such a situ-By Marion CastlemanAlthough only two members of theUniversity of Chicago Symphony Or¬chestra are students in the Music de¬partment, the orchestra ranks as oneof the best college groups in thecountry. That it is strictly a class Aoutfit is proved by the fact that itmust pay the class A price of $17for a cymbal player from the Musi¬cian’s Union.The reason so few of its membersactually study music is that musicdepartment scholars favor the pianowhose use is definitely limited in anorchestra. Thus most of the 77 in¬strumentalists hail from mathemat¬ics, physics and geology departmentsand their music is strictly an avo¬cation. The orchestra never importsmusicians from professional sym¬phonies, mostly because they don’thave to. Math majors seem to makenotoriously good musicians.Besides students there are a fewalumni and faculty members includ¬ing one full professor. This full pro¬fessor, Douglas Waples of the Grad¬uate Library School, never misses arehearsal. He is especially valuablebecause he plays the contrabassoon,a rarely played instrument but verynecessary to a complete orchestra.Besides Professor Waples, there area number of assistant and associateprofessors.Without doubt the most importantperson in the orchestra is ChuckTowey, general manager and geologystudent. At rehearsals he plays themissing instruments, 11 of which heknows thoroughly. He does every¬thing from repairing broken musicstands to giving profound advice onmusical interpretation.A surprising number of people oncampus are interested in music. Be¬sides the 77 members of the orches¬tra, Mack Evans directs a 100-manchorus and 80 students perform inthe band. Only ten of all these* stu¬dents play in both band and orchestra.muiLetters to the EditorExhibit Spanish Art;Aid Loyalist RefugeeDaily Maroon,Board of Control:Definition of DictatorshipLast Friday there appeared in thiscolumn an attack on the SocialistClub (Fourth International) by acertain Robert Gruhn. We cannot saythat we are exactly dumbfounded orwunderstruck to find that he, as aliberal, disagrees with us, but theleast that he might do is to under¬stand our position before attackingit. Believe it or not we do happen tobelieve in free speech and civil liber¬ties, not as the only good, but as agood. At the same time we see aroundus a world with no liberty, but rathertwo kinds of dictatorship: a democra¬tic form as in the United States, anda fascist form, but both dictatorship.sin the interest of the capitalist rulingclass. Only we Socialists are fightingfor true democracy; and on the roadto this we will fight for whateverpartial democratic rights we can ob¬tain today.We cannot expect and we do notask that the capitalist class or evenits demogogic democratic servants,stop its hired thugs, the fascistgangs. We have asked for no lawsagainst the fascist; we have not askedthe Deans office to stop their speak¬ing. If you mean by civil libertiesgovernmental grants of right, wenever oppose them. But at the sametime we reserve to ourselves the rightto take whatever action (includingphysical action) against the fascistswe may see fit. This may be “illegal”but it is not undemocratic.We plead with anyone who dis¬agrees with us to read the forthcom¬ing issue of Soapbox which will con¬tain an article on this subject.Socialist Club (FourthInternational.)SpeakThe “Reasonable'Daily Maroon,Board of Control:Latest reports from Spain wouldindicate that the Spanish Reds aredetermined to continue to inflict uponthe helpless Spanish people the hor¬rors and blood-shed of modem war¬fare. The inhumanity of the disor¬ganized Loyalist mob in allowing thecontinued slaughter of the widowsand orphans of the brave men whowere driven to their deaths by theCommunist, Socialist, and Anarchistmisleaders-of-the-masses is truly in¬credible. And that people in thiscountry should support this barbaricbehavior on the part of other peoplewho call themselves human is evenmore fantastic.We, therefore, believe that the re¬sponsibility for ending this massmurder devolves upon the intelligentand educated leaders of the Americanpeople and upon the reasonable lead¬ers of student life. To this end, wepropose that the people of the UnitedStates place at the disposal of thevictorious Spanish Nationalists thesame techniques for ending criminalinternal strife which have proved soeffective in this country, — namely,an adequate supply of tear gas andtechnicians to direct its use.Let us contribute the money wewould give to the Refugee Aid Com¬mittee to this end, that the burden ofwar may be lifted from the tiredshoulders of the Spanish people.Douglas Martin, Robert Bowers,Daniel Barnes, R. L. Larson, RossNetherton, John Zurmuehlen. WilliamWebbe, Jr., Luther Birdzell, Earl Rat-zer, Richard Orr, Peter Briggs, K. R.Janitzky.The reasonable leaders of studentlife are making a clean sweep of thefield, and at the same time advocat¬ing prohibition of any change in thepresent economic system, condoningthe use of force to deprive Ameri¬cans of their democratic rights, con¬demning the giving of aid to unfor¬tunates in war and bigotry tornareas, and displaying a total inabilityto think in terms of democratic ideasof right and morality.The conclusion is they also con¬demn democratic ideas of Hght andmorality.The BoardOur SpecialtyThe Very LatestMen's Formal WearSchool ForBRIDESApril 11 to May 23Ihe HHOOLofDOmUTKPRUand sainaTuxedosFull DressAll AccessoriesJack's Tuxedo Shop36 W. RANDOLPHDEA. 04894 MONTH INTENSIVE COURSErot coiieoE studints and gsaouatcsA tkorsmgk. iNiMMM. stmsogrmbhsc cuurtt —Miartistg Jmnmsry 1, April 1, Jrnh I, October 1.IsUtrmting Bookkt $tn: frm, mitsout oblsgiatiom— wfUa or pkom. No oolsciton osmployid.moserBUSINESS COLLEGEPAUl MOSei, J.O.PH.t.GlorlAed moaU a doux or to* 20 cur«rorlly aervod. Individual Inatrurtlon Inahort<iit cnoklne. Clovor manacanivnto# monojr* timo and aorvanU. MarrlarrGuldancr. Day or Kvonlna. BookloC C.350 BELDEN AVE. LINCOLN 0927Ropslor Courtotfor Bogtstuort, opon to HighSchool Grodturtot only, itmrt Ar*t MondayCossrootof oaek smonth. Advoneod Cotsrtot startany Morsday. Day and Evoning. EssoningComrtot opon to ssson.116 S. Michigan Avs.,Chicago, Randolph 4i4713LEADING UNIVERSITY PRESSES lOIN IN THE FIRSTCO-OPERATIVE EXHIBIT, PRESENTING THEIR OUT¬STANDING BOOKS. THOSE PARTICIPATING'ARE:YALEHARVARDMINNESOTACORNELLJOHNS HOPKINSOKLAHOMACALIFORNIASTANFORDPENNSYLVANIACOLUMBIACHICAGODUKEPRINCETONYou are invited to inspect the new books in manyfields. (Some in and browse at the0 o e eU. of C. BOOKSTORES802 EUIS AVENUEMiM/ I A.ATHE DAILY MAROON. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1939Page ThreeMaroon Trackmen Win OverPurple, 45-36; Take 5 FirstsRen dleman, Abraham-son, Wasem, Merriam,Mafit Star.In as exciting a track meet as hashas been seen in the Fieldhouse, Chi¬cago set down Northwestern 45-36last Friday, winning five out of eightfirst places. With every event close,the meet was not decided until Smithof Northwestern barely failed toclear S’ll” in the high jump, assur¬ing Chicago of first place.The meet started out to be a seriesof disasters for the Maroons. JimmyCatlin of Northwestern sneaked pastChet Powell to win the mile by a stepin 4:32.7. Riker, NU’s sophomoreflash, ran the 60 in 6.3 to beat con¬ference champ Davenport. LawrenceHirsch. who used to beat Davenportwhen they were freshmen, showedsigns of coming out of his two-yearslump by taking third. Bob Merriamfailed by a foot to overtake Risley ofNorthwestern in a 62.1 quarter milein spite of the strategy wherebyButch A mould pulled Risley into afast first lap in the hope of killinghim off.Then came the hurdles and polevault, which not only turned the meetto Chicago but gave Coach Merriamhis biggest kick. For the past year |he has been listening to Coach Frank iHill of Northwestern brag about his jwonderful new pole-vaulter and hurd- iiers. So Wasem and Ray of Chicago }ran one-two in the hurdles, winning jin :09, and Chicago’s Davidson tiedthe Wildcats’ Thistlethwaite at thedistinctly respectable height of I13’ in the vault. Meantime, depend¬able Hugh Rendleman threw the shot46’ 2%” to win by a foot.In the two mile Maury Abraham-son ran his usual slow first mile andfast second, which is not productiveof good times but is awfully discour¬aging to his opponents, winning eas¬ily in 10:13.8 to tie the score of themeet. In the 880, Chicago again useda pace-setter, only in the case Neth-crton was sent out with instructionsto pull Merriam into a fast 660, in thehope of building up such a long leadthat Catlin, who depends on hissprint, would be unable to catch him.Thi.s time the strategy worked, Mer¬riam winning in 2:01.6 and Nethertontaking third. This sent Chicago fourpoints ahead, and tied Merriam withCatlin for high point man, each hav¬ing collected eight. Then came thehigh jump, in which Chicago’s Mafit,using a “belly-roll” form, he hadworked on only a week, managed toget his back leg straightened out onone jump at 6’11” to win. Smith ofNorthwestern tieing with Ray of Chi¬cago for second.Since that cinched the meet andneither team had a relay team worthe.\hibiting, the mile relay was can¬celled and a shuttle hurdle relay .sub¬stituted, Northwestern lending Chi¬cago one man. The Northwesternteam won in spite of a whistling an¬chor leg by Bob Wasem, principallybecause Jimmy Ray, who runs onnervous energy, had used it all up inthe high jump.Murphy TwinsHave HardWeekendThe last week-end proved very dis¬astrous for Maroon Cagemen. OnSaturday evening, they w'ere defeatedby a lackadaisical Northwestern team34 to 31 and Monday night, the con¬ference toppers from Bloomingtontook them in their stride by a scoreof 46-33.The Murphy brothers lost a toughone Saturday night. The twins car¬ried their team to a 9 to 1 lead inthe first minutes of play sheerly bydetermined and relentless attack. Bill,with his high point total of 12, cameup repeatedly from his guard posi¬tion to intercept passes and set upscoring plays that should have beenfulfilled. He scored thrice himself,batting the ball twice from the handsof Ad Vance, supposedly one of theConference’s more efficient point man¬ufacturers, and beating his guard tothe basket. Chet garnered two fieldgoals and one foul shot for an ag¬gregate of five markers.The same five men played the en¬tire Indiana game. Here again, theBobb.sey twins from DKE shone likebonfires. The game was pretty evenall through the entire first i)eriodand up to the middle of the secondperiod, it looked like the local ladswere going to pull one out of the fireand defeat the Bloomingtonians. Butthe sure-shooting Hoosiers startinghiting from all angles, between fouls,and finally subdued the challengersby 13 points.Phi Belt, PhiPsi Score WinsIn Fifth IM RoundPhi Delta Theta trounced DKElast night in the Fifth round of theFraternity IM basketball tournamentby a score of 17-8 in the biggest up¬set of the season. Deke missed Goesand French, out with influenza.The losers couldn’t get inside thePhi Delt defense spending most oftheir time with the ball passing itaround half way up the floor, and thePhi Delts, with the exception ofMalmquist, couldn’t get through theDeke defense. Malmquist scored 13points which made all the difference.Last Night’s ResultsZBT 19,—Kappa Sigma 18Sigma Chi 24,—Phi Kappa Sigma 7Phi Sigma Delta 37,—Psi U 26Phi Psi 18,—Alpha Delt 11Phi Delt 17,—Deke 8Psi U “B” 23,—Alpha Delt “C” 8Alpha Delt “B” 23,—Phi Psi “B” 14Pi Lam “B”-Chi Psi “B” postponedPhi Kappa Psi beat Alpha Delt 18-11 in a fast game which broke upand down the floor and left theAlpha Delts playing way below par.Sahler and Weidemann led the win¬ners with six points apiece followedby Beatty with four .and Bondus withtwo.Sigma Chi ran all over Phi KappaSigma 24-7. Seven buckets by Brownled the debacle while teammatesStritter and Fogle, put in two apieceand Fischer one.Phi Sig’s WinPhi Sigma Delta took Psi U 37-26.Psi U led at the half 18-15 but fellapart in the second period.In a close game, filled’with KappaSigma kicks at Ralph Richardson’sreffing, ZBT managed to beat Kap¬pa Sigma 19-18 Hamity and Bondellput in seven points apiece for ZBT.At Last-Big Ben ElectricJust what you've wanted — or perhaps ntseded.The best alarm clock — now electrically operated.Self-starting * Chime Alarm for light or heavy sleep¬ers * Beautifully designed and finished * Guaran¬teed.$4.95Other Wesielox alarm clocks 95c to $7.50UIOODUIORTH’SBOOK STORE1311 E. 57th St. Open EveningsHear Kimbark Ave. Dorchester 4800W ariiith PreventsHockey Match^^ith MarquetteOld man weather’s spring preludeprevented the hockey team fromplaying the Long Arrows, amateursextet from Marquette Park (on thesouth side) Monday night on Chica-Ko’s hockey rink. Coach Hoffer, how¬ever, expects to schedule the samematch for either tomorrow or Sat¬urday night.Only seven or eight puckmen havel>cen turning out regularly. Becauseof this, Hoffer will allow freshmenand graduate students to participatewith the varsity. Freshmen will notplay in Big Ten meets, if any arescheduled.Eighteen players showed up lastSaturday night in order to be pre¬pared for Monday’s game—a record.It marked the first time this seasonthat two full teams could scrimmageagainst each other.Flag Tells Tale to SkatersThe maroon and white flag is flow-mg in the breeze over the NorthStands of Stagg Field, which means>ce-skating is open for those who useuuy kind of skates but racers. Anaverage of 150 students use the rinkevery day and attendance on Satur-avs and Sundays is greater. Theaiivanced and novice skating classesop Tuesday and Thursday eveningsaie proving more and more popular.At least twenty skaters can waltz toPiusic with a fair/ ^ gre® of skill.Shoe Shop on the RougeIT MAY surprise you to learn that acobbler’s shop runs daily at the FordRouge plant in Dearborn. But theFord plant is full of surprises. Everyone has a practical answer.Hundreds of workers in theRouge require special types of foot¬wear. These the company furnishes.So a steady stream of worn-out foot¬wear reaches the Rouge cobblers,and the busy tap-tap of their ham¬mers joins the rhythm of ten-tonpresses and heavy rolling mills.The cobbler’s shop is one part ofthe great drive that prevents wastein the Rouge. Lumber from incom¬ing crates is sorted and used foroutgoing shipments. Waste paperand wood chips go to the Rougepaper mill. Metal particles removedby grinding wheels and metal sawsare reclaimed. Nothing is lost—nothing wasted.All this plays a part in makingfiner, better Ford cars. Pennies saved'are pennies earned. Multiplied atthe Rouge into millions, they helpbuild the value that keeps millionsof Fords delivering dependable,economical service year after year.Page FourTHE DAILY MAROON, WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1939BullSessionCut Enrollmentof Med. SchoolSocialist Workers’ Party(4th International)By ITHIEL POOLThis the fourth of a series of ar¬ticles explaining the platforms ofthe various parties of the PoliticalUnion under its new reorganizationplan.The Socialist Workers’ Party be¬lieves that the forward progress ofthe working class is retarded, not ad¬vanced, by collective security and thePeople’s Front. It is a vicious lie thatThere will be only 65 students ad¬mitted in the entering class of theUniversity Medical School next fall.Dean B. C. H. Harvey reported thisweek. This lowered number, whichrepresents a drop of 30 from enroll¬ment figures of the past three years,represents a new policy on admis¬sions.“The number admitted has beendecreased,” Dean Harvey said, “be¬cause the University realized that itcould not give to medical students inlarge numbers training of a stan¬dard which it desires.” The School’splan of teaching by supervised doingmakes it especially difficult to accom-one can stop war, and the other, fas-1 modate a large classUp until 1936, when the enroll¬ment was lowered to 95, 100 studentswere admitted to the first year. Thegreatest majority of students enter¬ing the University Medical Schoolremain in the School till they receivetheir degrees.cism. The social revolution alone jsequal to the task. Students must en¬list with the workers against capital,not with one imperalist against an¬other.Mankind’s productive forces stag¬nate. Already, new inventions and im¬provements fail to raise the level ofmaterial wealth. Growing unemploy¬ment in its turn deepens the finan¬cial crisis of the state and underminesthe unstable monetary systems.Democratic regimes, as well as fas¬cist, stagger on from one bankruptcyto another. The bourgeoisie itselfsees no way out. In the historically-privileged countries the bourgeoisiecan still for a certain period permititself the luxury of democracy. But jthe crisis of the last decade, far from ! Judge Walter Treanor of the cir-having run its full course, has sue- I cuit court of Appeals will preside asceeded in showing that “New Deal” i chief justice, with four students aspolitics, like Popular Front politics in I associate justices, over the BarristersFrance, opens no new exit from the ^ Club’s first moot court trial, to beeconomic blind-alley. j held tomorrow in the Law SchoolInternational relations present no j Court room. John Johnson and Donbetter picture. Every country of the ; Kinley are the students contestingworld is preparing feverishly for the j the case.coming world war. The United States i -phis quarter’s moot court work,is not behindhand. Under the mask of! consist of appellate court workCusack HitsPoliticalMud-SlingingThe following statement was givento the Daily Maroon by AldermanJames J. Cusack when questioned asto his views in his present campaignfor re-election as alderman of theFifth Ward:“I have been asked from time totime during my campaign why Idon’t take some pot-shots at my op¬ponents, on the basis that a good of¬fense is the best defense.Needs No Defense“In the first place, I have no needfor a defense. The man who needsprotection is most often the man whohas invited attack by his own con-Barristers ClubHolds MootCourtTomorrowBenes Contributes to World asStatesman,Educatorfor20 Yearsthe “defense of democracy”, theRoosevelt administration is puttingthrough the largest military andnaval budget this country has everhad in peace time. As the criticaland next quarter there will be trialcourt work. In the appellate work theappellant submits a direct and replybrief and the appellee submits and ap¬pellee’s brief to the judge to readdays come nearer, it is obvious that | before the trial. Several of the mootall the politica^ parties, from^th^Re-j cases are cases pending trialin this region, so it is of utmost in¬terest to all concerned with the caseto follow it in court and see if thesame conclusion is reached by thesame process of reasoning.Half Hour PresentationEach attorney presents his case forhalf an hour, after which each maydeliver a ten minute rebuttal. Thecase work is of utmost value and isinteresting experience for appellant,appellee, and for the associate judges.The Barristers Club was formed tocontinue moot court work. It is anorganization of 11 second year oldplan students and consists of JoeBaer, chairman, Ned Fritz, Johnpublicans and Democrats to the Com¬munists, are supporters of the im¬peralist war. The Stalinists are inthe very forefront of the war-mon¬gers. The Socialist Party, a rottingcorpse, is preparing to recognize itsdeath a year ago by merging withthe warmongering Social-DemocraticFederation.Only the Socialist Workers’ Party |stands firm and announces in advanceits irreconcilable opposition to any jwar undertaken by the government of |the United States. Its ranks still |small, its strength still inadequatefor its mission, the socialist Workers’Party nevertheless faces the futurewith supreme confidence in the final. . XT -At. ij Johnson, Don McKinley, Saul Stern,victory. No power in the world can : . ’ . „ , ’s^crctary, Lawrence Goldburg, Thad-prevent the victory of the proletariatand the transformation of society ona rational basis, without classes,without oppression, without exploita¬tion and misery and war.Vote for the Socialist Workers’Party!us Carter, George Grabo, BernardMoritz, Tucker Dean, and BrysonBurnham.Flu-(Continued from page 1)Goomee. To increase resistance, itrecommends the following reforms:I. Sleep nine hours; 2. Take dailybath; 3. Take light diet and plentyof fluids; 4. Avoid alcoholic drinksand excessive smoking; 5. Dresswarmly; 6. Keep feet dry; 7.. Avoidcrowded places when possible; 8.Avoid direct contact with those hav¬ing colds; 9. Gargle with Dobell’s so¬lution for mild sore throat; 10 Re¬main in bed if you have fever; and, ;II. Report all colds to the Student 'Health Department. Students ac- iquiring chills, fever, or coughs should |go to bed immediately and call a doc- !tor. ■James Cusackduct. In a political contest, this de¬fense popularly takes the form ofmud-slinging, and as soon as one re¬sorts to this strategem he betrayshis defensive position. He is flailingout with both arms, not only to beatoff his enemies who have found faultwith him, but also to catch the stickof driftwood bobbing in the wake ofthe ship of public interest whose at¬tention he failed to get as it passedhim by. In his blind anger he be¬lieves that the driftwood of name-calling is his only salvation.“The race is not always to theswiftest; nor is the battle necessarilyto the man with the heaviest club.There are rules the disregard ofwhich may easily neutralize the ef¬fect of superior fleetness and brawn.The man who wins a debate does soby sticking, impersonally, to logicand isolating and setting forth themerits of his side of the issue. Hedoes not win by calling his opponentnames.No Running Down“Then, too, the best juggler ofthieves’ jargon is the thief himself.To accuse invariably is to draw sus¬picion to oneself. Therefore, whenwe accuse a neighbor of stealing ourwatch it is to betray at least a latentpotential for the same offense in thecircumstances which, by our accusa¬tion, we have recognized as inviting.The man who is unable to shout “rob¬ber” is, ideally, the man who doesn’tknow the crime of robbery. I believealso fhat the man who attempts to(Continued from page 1)oslovakia, Benes became its first Min¬ister of Foreign Affairs. At Mar-saryk’s death two years ago, Beneswas elected President, an office whichhe held until directly after “ThePeace of Munich.”“Politics is for Benes” says ArnostBlaha, “a social activity-having thepurpose of so shaping the socialmilieu that men can through it, sofar as possible, satisfy their needsand desires. At different times thisorganization of the milieu has takenon different forms, dependent on themutual valuations of men. As thevalue of the individual personalityrose or decline<l, the milieu was re¬shaped, so that the preponderant ad¬vantage was either with a minorityof the people, or was extended moreand more broadly.”Benes has said that politics is bothart and science. As science it studieswith the help of law, history, geog¬raphy, economics, etc., the real stateof man and society. He believes thatthe socially important sciences forthe politician are psychology and bio¬logy. The scientist-politician, he says,must vivisect society and must studyit as a map. The important studiesare (1) natural, material and phy¬sical realities (earth, climate, the na¬tion, its characteristics, etc.,), (2)motives, ambitions, plans and needsof the individual and his collectivitieswith their emotions, pa.ssions and in¬stincts, (3) social incidents, uncon¬trollable social forces and movements.The true scientific politician ac¬cording to Benes must also know peo¬ple, must analyze behavior and pub¬lic and party opinions correctly. Therealistic politician, he believes, mustarrange harmony between reason andemotion. He must have the syntheticspirit of an artist, good sense, keenintuition and keen emotions. “Thosein politics who can control their emo¬tions by reason and their reason byemotions and can establish an equili¬brium are great politicians.”Joseph Rousekk summarizes Benes’views as follows: “Without giving uphis high ideals, the modern statesmanmust propound a practical policy. Hemust observe all elements of the pub¬lic life of the state and nation, evalu¬ate all factors of political, economicand social and moral life, must strict¬ly evaluate the strength of the dif¬ferent material and moral componentparts.”This is Benes’ de.scription of theidealistic-realistic politician.” He nev¬er gives up his program and ideal,makes no compromise in principle,but understands, on the contrary, acompromise in tactics ... He makesno policy of prestige, no policy of per¬sonal ambitions and egoism.. .Nevergoes back, stays only momentarilypromote himself by running down theother fellow’ does so because there i.sinsufficient favorable material con¬cerning himself to engage his time.”FOR A FIMER FIFTH WARDAND A GREATER CHICAGOELECTPaul H. DouglasIndependent CandidateALDERMANFIFTH WARDChicago Needs Leadership irom Hyde Parkwhen forced by circumstances to con¬solidate gains.”In “The Party System” Benes ex¬amines the various theories concern¬ing the development of political par¬ties from the viewpoint of purpo.seaims, functions and organization inorder to find a single purpose deter¬mining formation.Another of his works, “Mesto”deals with city life in its economic,political, social and psychological as¬pects. The essential characteristics ofcity life, Benes finds, are the indi¬vidualizing, rationalizing and solidar-izing.“Benes’ most characteristic trait asa sociologist,” writes Blaha, “is thathe accepts neither individualism norextreme collectivism; but that hetakes the reconciling and harmoniz¬ing point of view of critical realism.”Others have noted that Benes takesinto consideration not only knowledgeand reason, but al.so the many irra¬tional factors in life such as anxiety,fear of ridicule, and desire for pos¬session. Benes has said that politicsis always a struggle for the correct¬ly balanced recognition of the exist¬ing reality of today and the poten¬tial reality of tomorrow.Benes believes, according to Rousek,that the Renais.sance and the Refor¬mation were the foundations of mod¬ern political individualism and hu¬manism, that the liberal philo.sophy ofthe Frenchmen, Descartes and theF'rench Encyclopedists prepared theway for the English and AmericanRevolutions. This philosophy broke upmedieval feudal ari.stocratic concep¬tions and formed the foundations ofmodern constitutionalism and thephilosophy of humanity, the philo¬sophy of political and social equality,in .'^hort modern political democracy.UTERATUBE. MXRUC. ART olSOVIET UNIONPUBUCATIONS IN ENQLISU:MOSCOW NEWS: niustroled weakly.Criep, inlormativa newt on all a»-rct« of Soviet life.yr. 12; 6 mos. II; Biaftla copySc at your nowMtand.SOVIETLAND: Color Uluttrated mon¬thly of the life, culture, art otthe U.S S R. „ . .1 yi. 11.50; 8 moe. 75c; tingle copy15c at your neweetand.INTERNATIONAL LITERATDHEtIlluetroted monthly review ot theworld's proletarian literature andart: etoriee, playe.I yr. 12.50; 6 moe. 11.25; tinglecopy 2Sc at your neweetand.USSR IN CONSTRUCTION:Do Luxe pictorial monthly ihowetocialitt Induitry^, general culture,people of the soviet Union andtheir everyday life1 yr. S3; 6 moe. 11.50; tingU copy25c at your newutond.•FREE catalog of Sovtot mutic. Det-ings ot sheet mutic, ecorw torvocal, tolo instrumentt and en-tomble ute. Write for your copyNOW. Mention tubjeett.BOOKNIGA255 FUth Avenue New York CityGentlemen: Per check or moneyorder herewith, tend me the follow¬ing publicationa: — -Send me free catalog of MusicNameAddress ....-SWING SAGA-STUFF SMITHHORACE HENDERSONFOR REFUGEE AID AND WAR RELIEFMANDEL HALL, TODAY - 3:30