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September 26, 1964 - Image 2

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-26

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[ND DAY: Press Hears
Revelli To Lead Preview Concert' eports on
t7R hii10t l o bohnec and ,S


┬▒VOL -1, [)lbU r L1U u s
2000 cornets will lead the Band
Day half-time show today.
Approximately 13,000 students
from 165 Michigan high schools
will combine efforts to form the
world's largest massed band, Prof.
William D. Revelli of the music
school and conductor of bands
The combined band of 13,000 in-
struments and 1500 batons, will'
perform five songs: the "Trium-
phal March" from "Aida"; "Lo.
comotive," a cheering novelty;
"The Whiffenpoof Song"; the
"Soldier's March" from "Faust"
and Sousa's "Thunderer March."
Planning for undertakings like
this begins a year in advance,
Revelli explained. Arriving this
morning for a 9 a.m. rehearsal,
the bands will have one hour toI
practice for performance.

(Continued from Page 1)
cer tissue. Current work indicates
drugs might be developed soon
that would selectively destroy can-
cer tissue without harming healthy
While most people think in-
fluenza viruses cause only "com-
mon" colds and flu, Prof. Fred
M. Davenport of the medical and
public health schools said that
the ,so-called Asian Flu has killed
86,000 people in the United States.
The problem in developing vac-
cines has been that the viruses
of a particular strain quickly de-
velop an immunity.
Davenport said, however, that
recent research indicates this
range of immunities may be limit-
ed, holding out hope for much
i more effecive, long-range vac-
cinations for virus diseases.

THE MUD BOWL GAME is one of the traditional events highlighting. Homecoming, "Knights of
Yore in '64," planned for Oct. U-24. In keeping with the theme, several new games in the knightly
tradition will be in evidence. These "Feudal Follies" include the Joust, the Pogo Crusade and Sor-
ceress' Scramble. In addition, a sock hop will be held Friday night in the Intramural Bdg.
Homecoming To Feature Feudal Games



Season Preview Viruses are also the subject of
The combined band will present . intensive research in connection
the pre-game show at 1 p.m. as with some types of cancer, par-
a season previewv saluting the ticularly leukemia. Prof. William
teams scheduled to face the Wol- H. Murphy of the Medical School
verines. Besides playing the fight outlined attempts to isolate and
songs of these teams, the band THE UNIVERSITY MARCHING BAND, under the direction of Prof. William Revelli of the music identify leukemia-causing agents1
will assemble in formations rep- school, will line up in formatio#i for the preview concert of the 1964 football season at 1 p.m. today. in children with the disease. Sot
resenting these universities, busi- The band will offer a salute to all the universities which will face the Wolverines this year. They far, he said, several relationshipst
ness manager John Jay said. will play five songs in the pre-game show: the "Triumphal March" from "Aida"; "Locomotive," a have been established. "We thinki
According to Revelli, Band Day cheering novelty; "The Whiffenpoof Song"; the "Soldier's March" from "Faust" and Sousa's "Thun- we have something significant byi
is an especially worthy project in d,, the tail."
that it affords an opportunity for derer March. Auto Accident Causes
13,000' students to work coopera- Prof. Paul W. Gikas of thet
tively. ACROSS CAMPUS: Medical School explained current1
Over 52,000 sheets of music are research at the University in an-
required for the one performance Aocalysing the causes of fatal auto-
and close to 400 buses will transO r OR C G O R ORmbleccdn."w caaddo
port the musicians from all parts try to keep people from having
of the state," Revelli said. s/accidents," he said, "but when
Conductor Revelli At its monthly meeting Thurs- has been appointed a member of foreign students. Following a wel- humans are driving cars, it is imp-
The 1964 football season marks day the Board in Control of Stu- the Board of Consultants for the coming address in Rackham Aud., possible wholly to prevent fatal1
Revelli's 30th year as conductor dent Publications made the follow- "Proceedings of the IEEE." The there will be a reception in the mistakes. We have to assume,,
of bands at the University. Foun- ing appointments to the Daily Proceedings of the . Institute of Michigan League Ballroom. then, that an accident will happenl
der and honorary life president of Editorial Staff: Electrical and Electronics Engi- 8:30 p.m.-Ahmad Jamal and and take steps to. minimize its
the College band Directors Na- -'65 aed Mary Lau neers reports and carries.tech- speeffec s." Gikas said research has1
tional Association.and past presi- te, 'l, 65nariu Mary ous nical papers on researchin elec- Aud. shown seat belts and better car,
dent of the American Bandmasters Butcher 65, Contributing Editors; nerng r c i - . interior design to be especiallyx
As ociation he is also conductor David Block, '66; John Bryant, '66 trical engineering. important.
Asoitoand Robert Hippler, '66, Night* * 9:30 a.m.-The Michigan Fed-iprat
of the Michigan Symphony Band. Edtor HpBrbr f ', eration ofm.o-Thepican d Prof. Stuart M. Finch, chief of
Assisting him will be Prof. Editorsan Barbara Seyfried, 67, SATURDAY, SEPT. 26 eration of College Republicans will the Children's Psychiatric Hospi-
Asitnghm wlbePf.Assistant Night Editor. spnsr campaign school for t- hlrnsPyharcHsi
George Cavender of the music tal, reviewed current work in men-'
school,;who is beginning his 13th James Keson, '65, was appoint- 5 and 9 p.m.-The APA will pre- Republican college scudents in the tal health. tHe said that, using
year with the band. Field arrange- ed to the newly-created position n sent Piscator's "War and Peace" state. Mrs. Elly Peterson, GOP well-known techniques, much more
mients'ar scored by Jerry Bilik, of Chief Photographer. in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre. candidate for United States Senate anbdoefrtem tlyil
ment ar scredby JrryBilk, f Chef hotg aher and William Milliken, Republican' can be done for the,. mentally ill
a former member of the band and * * I than is now being done. He called{
now a lecturer in music theory at' Prof. Louis Weinberg, visiting 8 p.m.-The International Cen- candidate for lieutenant governor for more public awareness of men-
the University. professor of electrical engineering, ter will sponsor a reception for will address thetgroup. The meet- tal health problems and the many
S~ ~.... { ling is open to the public, Steps which can be taken to dom-
SUNDAY, SE1PT. 27 bat them.
U A E .Alton Blakeslee, Associated Press
LY 3A N.m. -There will be a mass science writer, pointed to the
eniployes union in the Mulhipur- last 25 years, the effects it has
. ;.. .. . . .. . . pose Rm. of the UGLI. had and the lack of understanding
3 p.m. and 8 p.m.---The APA will and knowledge on the part of the
The Daily Official Bulletin is an Box office open 12:30-5 p.m. daily, 12:30- munication Sci., EE, EM, Instrumenta-!present Piscator's "War andEpublic.
official publication of the Univer- 8 p.m. performance nights. Tickets: tion, Matvis., ME & Met. Can consider peet .ietrs "a n ulc
sityof 1chigan for which The $1.50 and 1.00 for Wed. andhThurs. per- non-citizens if intending to obtain Peace" in Lydia Mendelssohn Medicin, he said, will soon be
Michigan Daily assumes no editorial formances, $1.75 and $1.25 for Fri. and citizenship. R. & D Theatre. confronted with a series of moral
reponsibility. NoticesshoUId be sent Sat. 9:45 a.m.--Two University stu- crises. Current and impending
in TYPEWRITTEN form to Room } " dents, Diane Runkle '65, and Peter breakthroughs in genetics and
356 ofdminista preceding pub lc men Werner, grad, newly returned organ transplants will introduce
tion, and by 2 p.m. Friday for Satfr- POSITION OPENINGS:E{'>from volunteer service with the 1he problem of who will control
day and Sunday. State of Michigan-Research Psychol- ' q y'COFO Mississippi "Summer Proj- the genetic processes and allo-
SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER26 Togists for Wayne County. MS in ex- ect," will report on "What You cate the "spare parts." So far, he
ATUDAYEP E perimental, behavioral, research or The following part-time jobs are avail- Haven' teard About Mississippi," said, "we haven't done well in
phyioogialpsych. 2 yrs. exper. An able. Applic ation for these jobs can be
psych. research. Deadline Oct: 12. made in the Part-Time Employment Of- in the Meeting Hall of (he Friends anticipating the dislocations
State of Michigan-Public Informa- flIce, 2200 Student Activities Bldg., dur- Center, 1416 Hill St. ' science has caused."
Football-U-M vs. Air Force: 'Michi- tion Executives. Located in Lansing & ing the following hours: Mon. thru
gan Stadium, 1:30 p.m. j Detroit. Degree plus five to seven yrs. Fri,. 8 a.m. til 12 noon and 1:30 til 5
exper., depending on rating, in pub- p.m.
Cinema Guild-Fellifli's "Nights of, licity or promotional work. Employers desirous or niring students
Cabiria" with Giletta Masini and * *f or part-time or full-time temporary
Francoi " erier: Architecture Aud., 7 For further information, please call work, should contact Mrs. Jennison, at We are very sorry but The Michigan Daily has
and 9 p~m. . 764-7460, General Div., Bureau of Ap. NO 3-1511, Ext.3553,
n pointments, 3200 SAB. Students desiring miscellaneous odd 1ade a /nistaie. The coupons from the 'Thonp-
International Center Reception Hon- 'Jobs should consult the bulletin board
oring NIewly Arrived Students from ENGINEERING PLACEMENT INTER- in Room 2200. daily. SOn S 1Restaurlnt ad have been honored even
Other Lands - Address of welcome: VIEWS-Seniors & grad students, please 1-Medical Science Editor . . . Regular
Rackarm Lecture Hall, 8 p.m. (Recep- sign interview schedules posted at 128-H (permanent) half-time position
tion following the address in the Mich- West Engrg. for appointments with the Must have at least 6 months medi
igan League Ballroom.) following: cal editorial experience. Prefer a de-
FRI., OCT. 2- gree person. Could combine 20 hours -Ojj)J
Pershing Rifles Concert-Ahmad Ja- 1 Carborundum Co., Niagara Falls, N. histology work for a full time po-
mal: Hill Aud., 8:30 p.m. -BS-MS: ChE, EE, IE, Mat'ls., ME & sition. Salary depends on qualifi-
Met. BS: E. Mech. R. & D., Production ! cations. -Michigan Daily Buliness
Doctoral Examination for Ralph Earl & Sales. 1-Technical typist able to type with
Crow, Political Science; thesis: 'The Koehring Co., Milwaukee" Wis.-BS: Turkish symbols. May work flexi-
Civil Service of Independent Syria: CE, IE & ME. Des., Production & Sales. ble hours. Will be typing a manu-
194F55e's Sat. Sept. 26, 1514 Rack- THURS. & FRI., OCT. 1-2- script from 200 handwritten pages. - ---
ham Bldg., at S a.n. Chairman, Ferrel Hercules Powder Co., Allegany Ballis- 1-Broadcast Engineer. Must have FCC
Heady'. tics Lab., Cumberland, Md.-MS-PhD: 1st Phone License. Will be able to
___d_._._.AE' & Astro., EM, Mat'ls., Meteor. & study. Hours are flexible, but must
!"Ocean. PhD: ChE & EE. R. & D. be able to work 25 to 30 hours perEC
(yenerat v i ces Westinghouse .Electric Corp.-BS-MS- week. ARRE8O iN=CTUE r.a
EE, EM. IE, Mat'ls., ME,'CMel BS: E 2-Experienced Key Punch operator:
Box Office Opens: Mon., Oct. 5, True- !Math, E Physics & - Se. Engrg. MS: to work evenings, approximately 4 yLL TP
blood Aud. (Frieze Bldg.) for tickets Commuication Set., Instrumentation, & p.m. to 12 p.m. on a permanent B
to all individual performances of the Nuclear. R. & D., Des., Production & basis. LIFE Magazine
University Players, Dept. of Speech. Sales. * * *
First production is P3addy Chayefsky's WED., THURS. & FRI., There are many jobs available att
exciting Biblical drama "Gideon" which SEPT. 30; OCT. 1-2-- this time. If interested in other open- !
will run Wed. through Sat., Oct. 7-10. IBM Corp., PhD's. In N.Y., Calif., ings, please contact our office as
Minn., Ky. & other centers-PhD: Com- soon as possible. _m"MARK IT MUST
Dial 2-6264 THE BEST!"
t111111104t~t144 I-411in7{, ,r{j ra..a,

This year's Homecoming,
"Knights of Yore in '64"-set for
Oct. 23 and 24-will be celebrated
by traditional events-including
the Mud Bowl-and several new
innovations, such as "Feudal Fol-
lies" and a sock hop Friday night
in the Intramural Bldg.
Activities will begin on the Diag
at 4 p.m. Friday with Feudal
Follies, featuring three new games
in the knightly tradition; the
Joust, the Pogo Crusade and
Sorceress' Scramble.
The Joust features a decorated
sawhorse with a male rider and
two medieval maidens who will
lepd the charger over the course,
Contestants in the Pogo Crusade
must ride pogo sticks over a pre-
scribed course while retaining jelly
beans in their helmets. Sorceress'
Scramble will be a medieval ver-
sion of musicalE chairs danced
around a boiling cauldron.
Trophies will be awarded to the
winning housing units at the con-
clusion of the afternoon's events.
Bill Buntin, '65, basketball play-
er, will emcee a pep rally at Ferry
Field at 8 p. m following a parade

display on the field, activity will
move to the I-M Bldg. for the
sock hop.
Saturday will open at 9 a.m.
with the traditional tug-of-war'
at Island Park between Gomberg
and Taylor Houses of South Quad.
Mud Bowl
The annual Mud Bowl game be-
tween Sigma Alpha Epsilon and
Phi Delta Theta fraternities will
take place at 10 a.m. at the SAE
house. Halftime activities include
a. soccer game between Collegiate
Sororsis and Kappa Alpha Theta
sororities, plus the crowing of the
Mudbowl Queen.
Activity will then move to the
Diag for the traditional St. Ber-
nard chariot race between the
mascots of Delta Upsilon andE
Lambda Chi Alpha fraternities, at
11 a.m.
Afternoon activities will be high-
lighted by the football game
against Minnesota at the Stadium.
After the game, University Pres-
ident Harlan Hatcher will host.
his annual alumni-student open
house. Phi Kappa Psi fraternit'y
will conduct its traditional "Little
le Man's" races, also after the

a concert at Hill Aud followed by
a Homecoming Dance at the Mich-
igan Union. The dance will be sim-
ilar to those held in past years,
but on a smaller scale.
Schools Wantn
Liberal Arts,
By Intercollegiate Press
NEW YORK-While the libera
arts college abetted by the grad-
uate school is squeezing out, the
old liberal education, the chief
professional schools still ask for
it in their candidates- for admis-
sion, according to prof. Jacques
Barzun, Columbia University pro-
vost and dean of faculties.
The law schools want students
who know some history and can
read English, Barzun said. The
medical schools want well-round-
ed men, and the engineering
schools, profess the greatest re-
spect for the humanities and so-
cial sciences, he noted.
In practice, however, Barzun
commented, admissions commit-
tees often betray these principles
and prefer the candidate whose
record shows a positive gluttony
for science and mathematics.

beginning at 7 p.m. from the Hill. game.
After the bonfire and fireworks Concluing the weekend will be



Paddy Chayefsky:
Wednesday-Saturday, October 7-10
Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.
PREMIERE Production in co-operation
with the Department of English
by Carl Oglesby
Wednesday-Saturday, December 2-5
Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.
Francois Billetdoux
Wednesday-Saturday, February 17-20
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

Wednesday-Saturday, November 4-7
Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.
Anton Chekhov:
Wednesday-Saturday, January 27-30
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
The Opera Department, School of Music
to be announced
Wednesday-Sunday, March 17-21*
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre,


ai;11ti11h,,., u l1 I ,i1 i'I i ilU tt III _
t IIUIi1 iiltllyy i{411Ii
, II1klti , ,,, >ztl l

Weekday Matinees 75c
Evenings & Sunday $100

Use, of This Column for Announce-
ments is available to officially recog-
nized and registered organizations only.
,Forms are available in Room 1011 BAB.
Congregational Disciples, E&R, EUB
United Presbyterian Campus Ministry.;
After game cider and donuts, Sept.
26, after game, Guild House, 802 Mon-
roe St.
Newman Student Association, Con-,
cert of new music, Ann Aitchison,
flute; William Albright, piano. Works
by Moderna, Messiaen, Prohofieff.
Opern.to the public Fri. and Sat., Sept.
26, 8 p.m., Newman Center.

3 SHOWS DAiLY AT 2:00-5:05 & 8:15

1 suspense, pfrsuit and courage..
S'M1Af Sssa
z 6 #production

Bertolt Brecht:
Wednesday-Saturday, April 7-10
Trueblood Auditorium, Frieze Bldg.

Newman Student Association, Lecture, .
discussion, "Importance of Being fHu- '.ff.a- va
rmn" Rev, Lawrence Darr, B.J., Sept. aeas
27, Sun., 8 p.m., Newman Student Cen-
ter, 331 Thompson. Everyone welcome.
.. . . .... .---. -- ----- - -
t 6
II . I L 6 -8 7a:I

SEASON TICKETS $6,75 , $4.50*
*certain weekend performances 25c additional

....,- a k mil Wok


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