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WmFm!SDA Y, FE!BRUTARY 22, 1950 If
Library To Make Records
Available For Circulation
By CHARLES ELLIOTT
From the Brandenberg Concer-
tos to "Kiss Me Kate" - just
sign out your album and take it
Beginning tomorrow, students
with a yen to hear some good re-
cords may go to the basement
study hall of the General Library
and select any of the 125 albums
to be placed in circulation.
* * *
GIFTS OF Dr. Reed M. Nesbitt,
professor of surgery in the Uni-
versity Medical School, the records
are a selection of classical and
semi-classical works. According to
Prof. Warner G. Rice, director of
tne library, they are generally re-
Nearly 100 prints of top-notch
paintings will be available for stu-
dent rental starting at 9 a.m.to-
day at the office of the Art Re-
print Collection, 515 Administra-
These prints are all that are left
from the 725 which the Reprint
Collection exhibited at the begin-
ning of the semester in Alumni
THESE PRINTS were nearly as
popular this semester as world
series tickets usually are, accord-
ing to Mrs. Eloise Wilkinson, in
charge of the collection.
"Students began to line up to
see our exhibit at 6:30 a.m. the
first day that prints were avail-
able,' 'she said. "By the time we
opened at 8 o'clock, about 300
were waiting at the doors."
Student taste in pictures now
runs toward modern, streamlined
art, Mrs. Wilkinson observed.
Prints of paintings by Utrillo,
Duy, Van Gogh and Cezanne are
among those which go very ra-
And the old home town doesn't
have the artistic lure that it once
had, judging from student tastes.
THIS YEAR, no one has asked
for a picture with hills and spires
that bring back memories of home
towns," Mrs. Wilkinson said.
Students sometimes choose
pictures for what seem to be
"One studentrented a picture
she disliked intensely because she
,thought that it must have some-
thing to offer, and she wanted to
live with it for a while," Mrs. Wil-
Color combinations already pre-
sent in student rooms are a big
factor in the choice of a suitable
print. Students are pretty careful
to select just the right print for
whatever sort of hues adorn their
* * *
LARGE SIZE prints of works
by Riviera, Rouault, Cezanne and
Toulouse-Lautrec are still avail-
able for student rental, along with
a variety of smaller prints. Start-
ing today, students may rent as
many prints as they like.
A charge of 50 cents per print
per semester is made for rentals.
To Give Tall
Francis L. Zwickey, Detroit ed-
ucator and a noted authority on
the art of bull-fighting, will pre-
sent a lecture with movies and
slides on this sport at 8:00 tonight
in the Rackham Lecture Hall.
Zwickey has recently returned
from Spain where he witriessed the
Pamploma celebration, a religious
festival which involves nine days
of bull-fighting. He has also trav-
eled throughout Latin America,
studying the bull fights there.
He is one of the few outsiders
who has been allowed to witness
the bull-fighters' drawing for the
bulls, a traditionally secret ritual
which takes place before each con-
The lecturer is appearing un-
der the auspices of the Depart-
ment of Romance Languages and
the Sociedad Hispanica.
YP's To Convene
The Young Progressives will
hold their first meeting as mem-
bers of the National Young Pro-
gressives of America at 7:30 p.m.
today in the Union.
The campus group has been
granted permission by the Stu-
dent Affairs Committee to affili-
ate with the national organiza-
cordings of the best orchestras and
In presenting the records, Dr.
Nesbit stipulated that they must
be circulated among the stu-
dents as a whole, since they are
not intended to be for the use
of any one group.
When the demand for the re-
cords has been determined, a limit
will be decided on the length of
time that they may be kept out,
Dr. Rice said.
The student who wishes to sign
out an album will be required to
fill in a charge slip, and pay for
any broken records upon their re-
turn. The money will be used for
"The library is beginning this
service in the expectation that
students will make good use of
Dr. Nesbit's gift, and give the re-
cords excellent care. The success
of the venture depends in great
part on the care and cooperation
of the persons who use them,"
stated Dr. Rice.
"It is Dr. Nesbit's hope, and ours
as well, that other donors will add
to the collection," continued Dr.
This collection will be the first
on campus to be open to all stu-
dents. The League collection of
the 925 records was restricted by
the donor for use in the League
building, and the collection in the
Rackham School of Graduate
Studies has been used exclusively
for graduate student' record con-
Paul Paray will conduct the
Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra
in the ninth Choral Union con-
cert at 8:30 p.m. tomorrow, Hill
Paray is one of several outstand-
ing guest conductors who was
chosen to direct the Pittsburgh
Symphony this year.
Born in Normandy, he was
educated at the Paris Conserva-
tory. In 1933 he took over direc-
tion of the Concerts Colonne.
In this country he has been
guest conductor of the Boston,
New York, Cincinnati and Pitts-
burgh Symphony Orchestras.
After Mr. Paray's debut in Bos-
ton, the critic of the Christian
Science Monitor said. " 'La Valse'
had the most startling perform-
ance we have heard since Ravel
himself conducted it."
Paray will conduct this famous
concert piece here. Also on the
program are works by Mozart,
Schumann, Faure and Dukas.
A limited number of tickets are
still 4,vailable at the offices of the
University Musical Society, Bur-
lee Skating Show
To Be Presented
"Icelandia," a spectacular "stage
show-on-ice" will be presented at
7 and 9 p.m., March 7, in ill
Sponsored by the Engineering
Council, the show is the first of its
kind ever to appear in the Uni-
The production features a com-
pany of 30 professional skaters.
On tour in the United States, the
company plans to take the show
to Hawaii, the Philippines, and
the Orient before the year is out.
Students interested in attend-
ing the Democracy in Education
Conference may register from 3
to 9 p.m. today through Friday at
the Union and League, according
to Henry Jarecki, publicity direc-
tor of the conference.
Three hundred delegates from
10 different schools throughout
the state will attend the confer-
ence, which will be held Saturday
and Sunday at the Union.
The conference panels and
speakers will be concerned with
discrimination, academic freedom,
and peaceful international rela-
Quadders On Air
18 BIT - QUADDERS - P6 doc
West Quad residents George
Roumell, '51, and Bob Paul, '51E,
will discuss the Quad's new Fac-
ulty Associate Plan over station
WUOM at 5:15 p.m. today.
They will appear on the "State
Street Station" program sponsor-
ed by the Unioin and the League
and moderated by Charles Hoef-
PHOTQGENIC PHOTOGRAPHER-Martha Holmes, visiting Ann
Arbor to shoot pictures for a London magazine, was caught at the
other end of a camera by a Daily photographer as she pauses for
a moment to talk to Roz Virshup, '50.
* * * *
Student Life Scenes Shot
For London Publication
To Be Discussed
"Soviet Union and the American
Press" will be the subject of a lec-
ture by Walter Kerr, foreign edi-
tor of the New York Herald Tri-
bune, at 4 p.m. today in Rm. B,
A coffee hour in the News Room
will follow the University Lecture
* * *
KERR was a foreign corresp.on-
dent for the Herald Tribune from
1937 to 1943 and has covered
every major diplomatic confer-
ence since 1945, including the Big
Four meeting in Paris last year.
He reported the German in-
vasion of Paris in 1940 and the
Russian front from 1941 to 1943.
His book, "The Russian Army,"
is a product of the battles of
Stalingrad and Moscow.
Kerr served in the Army from
1943 to 1945 and became head of
the Herald Tribune Paris bureau
in 1947. He was made foreign edi-
tor last year.
The University lectures in Jour-
nalism will continue with Walter
Weir, a New York City advertising
agent, Mar. 8, and William Avirett,
education editor of the New York
Herald Tribune, May 3.
Dean Will Address
Dr. Gordon H. Scott, dean of
Wayne University Medical School,
will speak at a meeting of the
Pre-Medical Society at 7:30 p.m.,
today in Rm. 1400 Chemistry Bldg.
Dr. Scott will talk on medical
admissions and what is expected
of the aspiring doctor. Recently
appointed dean, Dr. Scott is best
known for his research work in
the field of electron microscopy.
Read Daily Classifieds
Music school will hold its first
election of student council repre-
sentatives at 11 a.m. today.
As planned in the constitution,
which was drawn up by a tem-
porary council, and approved by
popular vote of music students in
December, council members will
be elected each year at the be-
ginning of the semester.
* * *
REPRESENTATIVES will be
chosen from each of the 11 con-
centration departments as well as
the five music student's fraterni-
ties and sororities.
MUSIC FOR MANY
Music Students To Elect First Council
The procedure for tomorrow's
election will be mass depart-
mental meetings at which nom-
. inations and election of a repre-
sentative and an alternate from
each division will take place.
All 11 a.m. classes will be called
off to give an opportunity for the
entire student body to meet with
department heads and cast their
This first attempt to form a
student council in Music School
comes as a result of the efforts of
former students who felt a need
for student government.
According to Bert Strickland
and Harriet Risk, co-chairmen of
the temporary committee the suc-
cess of the council will give musie
students an effective recognized
student voice in campus govern-
ment and activities, as well as in
such questions as Sunday practice,
counselling and student faculty re-
Williams To Talk
liams will deliver his message to
the forthcoming special legisla-
tive session shortly before noon
By ROMA LIPSKY
"Keep on talking; just forgett
I'm here," Martha Holmes has'
been telling groups of students all
week in her candid picture-shoot-
ing tour of the campus.
Vivacious Miss Holmes, a native
of Louisville, Ky., is in Ann Arbor
on a photography assignment for
"Illustrated," a London pictorial
magazine, which is planning a
photo feature on American Mid-
* * *
RATED AS ONE of the top pho-
tographers in the country, Miss
Martha has done work for the
"Life" and "Time" magazines in
current issue of "U.S. Camera,"
New York, Washington and Hol-
Present free-lancing landed
her the "Illustrated's" assign-
ment to visit the Mid-West. She
was at Indiana and Ohio State
before her stop-over in Ann Ar-
Equipped with three cameras, a
suitcase of flashbulbs and film,
and a rented car, Miss Holmes has
been visiting classes, parties, stu-
dent hang-outs, libraries and
meetings taking candid shots.
"I like to catch people unposed
and in action," she said, shunning
the idea of having subjects pose
* * *
TAKING A LOOK at the Uni-
versity's physical set-up through
a photographer's eye, she called
the campus interesting to shoot
"because the buildings are not all
alike. They represent changing
"But," she added, "I haven't"
decided whether I like it or not."
Miss Holmes said the "lack of
tradition at Michigan surprised
me. The students seem mature
and intelligent, and don't go for
silly college rah-rah stunts."
* * *
"I WAS VERY pleased to see
that feeling of brotherhood is
making headway on this campus.
I've been informed that questivis
concerning race and religion ha*Ie
been taken off several student(
"Of course," she said, "some
discrimination probably still ex-
ists here, but removing the ques-
tions from paper is a forward
One of the things which Miss
Holmes discovered for a "good
shot" while touring the women's
dorms was the co-ed. system of
placing soda bottle tops over their
phone buzzers. The vibration of
the phone buzzer ringing knocks
off the bottle cap.
*, *, * '
"OF COURSE, THIS doesn't tell
them who called when they were
out, but it's a wonderful idea."
Yesterday's snow hampered her
plans to take out-door pictures,
but she intends to try today for
some winter scenes in the arbore-
"There is so much to photo-
graph in Ann Arbor that one week
isn't half enough," she said.
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Bill was an all-round athlete. He chose
football as his favorite sport, made the
varsity teams at Pomona Junior College
and also at the University of Oregon.
A Theta Chi, Bill enjoyed campus social
life. Found that it eased the pressure of
rugged athletics and his heavy study
schedule in Personnel Management.
Upon graduation, Bill chose a future in
the Air Force. He "flew" his first Link
trainer as an Aviation Cadet in 1940. By
March, 1941, he had won his pilot wings.
_ _ _ _ _ ____ _ _ __
The 1.st Observation Squadron, Fort
Riley, Kansas was Lieutenant Reynolds'
first assignment. While there he met the
future Mrs. Reynolds. They married a
year later and now have two fine sons.
Recently commended for peacetime work
-organizing and improving instruction
techniques-Major Reynolds, a "Pilot-
Professor", looks forward to a long and
gainful career in the U. S. Air Force.
The Squadron moved to Panama, then
to the Pacific. Bill advanced from pilot
to operations officer to squadron com-
mander. He came home a Major and.
qualified for a Regular Commission.
a _ _
, . .
If you are single, between the ages of 20 and 261/2,
with at least two years of college, consider the many
career opportunities as a pilot or navigator in the
U. S. Air Force. Procurement Teams are visiting many
colleaes and universities to explain these career