Extension Service Offers
ied Courses in Ann Arbor
,e University ~xtension serv-
tatewide program of classes
1 this week, offering in Ann
r a schedule of eight courses
ng in length from eight to
idents carrying a full pro-
on the Ann Arbor campus
ot permitted to enroll in ex-
on courses without the per-
on of the dean of the college
kets for "Operations Snow-
," a weekend skiing trip to
ling, Michigan, will be on sale
ten 7 and 8 p.m. Monday and
day at the Union.
e trip, which has been plan-
y the Union Council, is open
th men and women students,
ding to Jerry Comer, pub-
chairman. Chartered busses
eave Ann Arbor at 6:30 a.m.
22, and will arrive at Gray-
at 1 p.m.
cilities of the new state park
rayling include a new ski-tow,
ally constructed toboggan
and outdoor ponds for both
ar and figure-skating. Nov-
vill find skiing instructors on
to help them master the fine
s of the sport.
e cost of the trip, including
portation and lodging, " is
i Sigma Elects
i Sigma, national honorary
gical fraternity, elected the
ving officers last night: Rod-
D. Hamilton, president; Anne
der Woude, vice-president;
ne Moore, recording secre-
Kurt Benjamin, correspond-
ecretary. Mrs. Elizabeth Ja-
was appointed treasurer pro
ore in the absence of Anne
ston, elected treasurer.
4ln which they are enrolled. With
the exception of this restriction,
University Extension courses are
open to any adult who feels he can
carry the work.
Registration for extension
courses was held last week, but it
is possible to enroll in all courses
for the remainder of this week,
and in some courses at any time
in the semester. Registrations for
credit will not be accepted after
the fourth meeting of the class.
Great Books Course
Among the courses offered in
Ann Arbor is one in Great Books,
taught by Professor Weaver,
which will cover twelve great
works including Plato's "Repub-
lic," Cervantes' "Don Quixote,"
and Aristotle's "Ethics" and "Po-
Another class is in Music Appre-
ciation. The entire series of ten
lectures will be devoted to a study
of this year's May Festival Pro-
gram. The course is taught by
Home Planning Taught
A course also is offered in Home
Planning. This course has been
arranged by the Extension service
in cooperation with the College of
Architecture and Design and the
Ann Arbor Public School Educa-
tion Department to provide assist-
ance to all persons interested in
Completing the Extension Serv-
ice Ann Arbor schedule are courses
in Elementary Russian, Spanish,
Mental Hygiene of Childhood and
Adolescence, and Painting and
To New York
President Alexander G. Ruth-
yen and retired Dean of Students
Joseph A. Bursley will attend the
annual banquet of the University
of Michigan Club of New York
in New York today.
President Ruthven will be the
principal speaker at the banquet.
(Continued from page 1)
The offieial announrcemen Lfor-
ther clarified the new ruling wait
the statement that "with this :
tion, the University has taklen the
stand that unauthorized gaLl tirinig,
of both sexes at fraternity houses
are not permitted."
Harry Jackson, President of the
Interfraternity Council, said that
the IFC is not responsible for the
enforcement of the now regula-
tions. He pointed out that all vio-
lations would be reported to a
University disciplinary commit-
Jackson said that the liberal-
ized ruling on exchange and guest
dinners was at least partly the re-
sult of requests by IFC and Pan-
Hel for a change last fall. The
new policy, he said, is "well-
thought out on the part of the
The Committee or S iuaent Con-
duct, which announced the ruling,
consists of three Senate members,
the deans of directors of the sev-
eral schools and colleges, the Dean
of Women and the Director of the
Office of Student Affairs.
leve-at student religious groutp
Ax( planning special Valentine
Thu CANTERBURY CLUB will
hold a tea from 4-6 p.m. today at
the Student Center.
There will be a business meeting
at 5 p.m. to discuss plans for the
reopening of the Episcopal mis-
sion at Clinton, which is the club's
project for the coming semester,
* * *
The LUTHERAN STUDENT
ASSOCIATION will meet at 8 p.m.
today at the Center for a Valen-
The METHODIST WESLEYAN
GUILD will give a Valentine dance
at 8:30 p.m. today at the Methodist
Decorations will follow a Valen-
tine theme, and there will be en-
tertainment and refreshments.
* *: *
The NEWMAN CLJB wili spon-
sor a Valentine party from 8-12
p.m. today in the club rooms of St.
DiAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Piano Recital: Joseph Brink-
man, head of the Piano Depart-
ment in the School of Music, will
be heard at 8:30 p.m., Sun., Feb.
16, Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
Program. compositions by Beeth-
oven, Bach, Mozart, Brahms,
Chopin. The general public is in-
Organ Recital: Marilyn Mason,
teaching fellow in organ in the
School of Music, will be heard in
the first of a series of five organ
recitals, at 4:15 p.m., Sun., Feb.
16, Hill Auditorium. A pupil of
Palmer Christian, Miss Mason has
arranged a program to include
works by Bach, Ducasse, Malein-
greau, and Haines. It will.be open
to the general public. Other pro-
grams will follow on February 23,
March 2, 6, and 9.
LM * PAPER * CHEMICALS
AMATEUR RADIO SUPPLIES
RECEIVERS 0 TUBES
rehase Radio& Camera Shop
ne 8696 4 W8RP W8WOJ 605 CHURCH ST.
The "Incas," an exhibition of 32
photographs, by Life photographer,
Frank Scherschel. Ground floor
corridor, College of Architecture
and Design. February 17-28.
University Radio Programs:
2:30 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc. Michigan Matinee, "The Cid."
2:45 p.m., Station WKAR, 870
Kc. Botany Series, "Mushrooms
ad Toadstools," Alexander H.
Smith, Associate Professor of Bot-
3:30 p.m., Station WPAG, 1050
Kc. Dorothy Ornest, soprano.
The Geology and Mineralogy
Journal Club: 12 noon, Rm. 3055,
Natural Science Bldg. Speakers
will be Robert Scholten and Wal-
ter 0. Kupsch, graduate students
from Amsterdam, Netherlands,
who will talk on "Geology of the
Tryouts for the French Play:
3-5-15 p.m., Rm. 408 Romance
Language Bldg. Any student with
some knowledge of the French lan-
guage may try out.
Valentine Party: 8:30 p.m.,
Methodist Church, State and Hur-
English Language Institute pro-
gram and exhibit: 8 p.m., Assem-
bly Hall, Rackham Bldg. Alumni
of the Institute especially invited.
Open to the public.
Research Club: 8 p.m., Wed.,
Feb. 19, Rackham Amphitheatre.
Papers: Prof. Clark Hopkins.
"Early Christian Art in the Near
East." Prof. A. A. Christman, "The
Metabolism of Caffeine and re-
Economics Club: 8 p.m., Mon.,
Feb. 17, Rackham Amphitheatre.
"Factors in Causation and Con-
trol of Strikes," by Prof. Z. C.
Dickinson. Business Administra-
tion, Economics staff, and gradu-
ate students are invited.
A. K. P~SI Members: Formal in-
itiation and banquet Sunday,
Feb. 16. Initiation starts at 12:30
at the Chapter House followed by
dinner at the Allenel Hotel.
Graduate Outing Club meet for
Winter Sports 2:30 p.m., Sun., Feb.
16, Northwest entrance, Rackham
Bldg. Sign up at the check desk in
the Rackham Building before noon
Women Veterans Assciaion:
7:30 p.m., Mon., Feb. 17. Michigan
League. All service women invit-
U. of M. Chapter of the Inter-
collegiate Zionist Federation of
America: Business meeting, 8 p.m.,
Sun., Feb. 16, Hillel Foundation.
U. of M. Chapter of the Intercol-
legiate Zionist Federation of
America will present two movies
on the Palestine situation at 8 p.m.,
Tues., Feb. 18, Hillel Foundation.
The public is cordially invited to
Print Writers' Works<
A survey of who's who and what's 1
what with past Hopwood winnersl
shows that two award holders aret
represented in the recently pub-
lished "Cross-Section," annual an-
thology of new American writing,
and another has a story in the
latest Cosmopolitan magazine.r
Robert Hayden, winner of a ma-
jor award for poetry in 1942 and
former teacher in the English de-
partment here, has a poem called
"Ballad of the Nameless One" in
"Cross-Section," and James Tur-
ner Jackson, minor fiction award
winner in 1941, has a short st ory,
"Blue Aerial," in that same vol-
ume. The ballad concerns a Negro
waiting for the gallows, and Jack-
son's story describes the trials of
a lovable old drunk.
Clara Laidlaw, winner of a ma-
jor fiction award last year, has
a story in the February Cosmo-
politan. Entitled "The Prowler,"
the story concerns the plight of a
young woman cornered by a knife-
killer. The magazinecomments
that the story should not be read
late at night, especially if alone.
Mildred Walker, winner of a ma-
jor award in the 1933 Hopwood
contest for her novel "Fireweed,"
has finished a new novel, "The
Quarry," a historical romance
dealing with a Vermont family
from Civil War times until the
first World War.
The author has written six oth-
er novels, two of which were Lit-
erary Guild selections.
Small size spiral and loose leaf
notebooks with fillers have been
unloaded at the Student Book Ex-
change on the second floor of the
League, Ken Bissell, director, said
Also included in the complete
line of supplies on sale under a
cost-plus policy are automatic pen-
"ils and leather zipper notebooks.
Textbooks for a few courses are
still short in supply and can be
rapidly sold through the Exchange,
Bissell said. These include Car's
"Delinquency Control," Ellsworth's
"International Economics," Crock-
er's "Public Speaking," "Sources of
English Constitutional History," by
Stephenson and Marcham, and
Van Horne's "Tres Comedias."
Strike H its Papers
PARIS, Feb. 13-')-The 32
daily newspapers of Paris sus-
pended publication tonight when
members of the mechanical trades
unions joined in the administra-
tive employes strike for a 25 per
cent increase in wages.
Now at 115 West Liberty
indion Problems * ,,.
Dr. C. F. Hutheesing, secretary
of the Indian National Planning
Commission, will discuss "Prob-
lems of Modern India" at 7:30
p.m. today in Rackham Amphi-
Dr. Hutheesing is accompanied
on his visit here by his wife Krish-
na Nehru Hutheesing, younger
sister of Indian Nationalist Lead-
er Jahwaharlal Nehru.
The lecture will be followed by
an informal reception in the West
Conference Room of the Rackham
Building under the auspices of the
Hindustan Student Association.
Air Force Meeting .. .
There will be a meeting of the
Ann Arbor Squadron of the Air
Force Association at 3 p.m. to-
morrow in Rm. 302 of the Union.
Filn on America .. .
Supper will be served to foreign
students and friends at 7 p.m.
Sunday in the International Cen-
ter, followed by a film "America,
Land of Liberty" at 8 p.m. in Rm.
316 of the Union.
Veterans Be Prepared
3 Negative copies of discharge
Transcripts, marriage or birth
certificates, drawings enlarged
Lecave your work at:
Wikel Drug Co.
11o S. University
324 S. State
Card and Camera Shop
303 s. Main
24-Hour Service by
Technical Photo Service
"vk ap: ;.,
I ' >
A School of Business-Preferred by
College Men and Women
SECRETARIAL TRAINING FOR COLLEGE
STUDENTS AND GRADUATES
A thorough intensive course-starting
June, 6ctober, February.Bul-
letin A on request
SPECIAL COUNSELOR for GI. TRAINING
Rear lay and Evening Schools
Throughout the Year. Catalog
Presidient, John Robert Gregg, S.C.D.
Director, Paul M. Pair, M.A.
TH E GREGG COLLEGE
Dept.NW, O6N. Michigan Ave., Chicag.2
These are of fine quality material399
... a buy you can't afford to miss.
OXFORD CLOTH SHIRTS
PLAIN OR BUTTON-DOWN COLLARS
TAN GREEN BLUE
Ann Arbor Cut-Rate(
These shirts are a real ba:
at present day prices, an(
material is the finest a
able. They were bough
sell at $5.00
113 South Main Street
- Next to Sugar
Persons intending to have sup-
per at the Center should purchase
a ticket and make a reservation in
the Center office before Saturday
Center Tea Dance,...
The regular weekly tea dance
will be held from 4 to 7 p.m. to-
day in the International Center.
The dance is open to all stu-
Pedodontists Meet .. .
The American Academy of Pe-
dodontics will hold an organiza-
tional meeting today and tomor-
t . .:
row at Kellogg Institute.
Today's program will incl
discussion of organizational
cedure, a tour of Kellogg Inst
a lantern-slide lecture and a
scription dinner at the Unh
The program for tomorrow
include a clinical demonstr
a lecture and moving picture
onstration, and the complet:
* * *
Art Cinema Film . .
"Winterset," film adaptati
the Maxwell Anderson play
turing Burgess Meredith and
go, will continue at 8:30 p.m.
and tomorrow at the Lydia
FROM THlE FEBRUARY RELEASES
BEETHOVEN: SYMPHONY NO. 4
London Philharmonic under Beechan
BRAHMS: SYMPHONY NO. 2
San Francisco Orch. under Monlteux
DM 1065........:.. .. ....$5.08
BRAHMS: FIRST PIANO CONCERTO
Serkin with Pittsburgh Orch. under Reiner
MM 652 .......................$7.18
Eileen Farrell, Soprano
M 662 .................................$3.93
STRAUSS: DEATH AND TRANSFIGURATION
Philadelphia Orch. under Ormandy
MM 613 .................................$4.03
STRAVINSKY: FIREBIRD SUITE
(New Augmented Version)
New York Philharmonic under Stravinsky
MM 653 . . . . ... .... ........$5.08
If you have heard the remarkably high-fidelity
ENGLISH DECCA (ffrr)
Full Frequency Range Records
You will be gtad to know that we now have in stock
PERGOLESI: Stabat Mater.....................$11.38
STRAVINSKY: Petrouchka .................... $11.38
BRITTEN: Serenade for Tenor, Horn, Strings . ... $ 7.18
A love song in
scent ... serenading
her to the stars
- - -- I II
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