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May 15, 1984 - Image 4

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Michigan Daily, 1984-05-15

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I

Page 4 -The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, May 15, 1984
Soaring club brings
gliders back to 'U'
By JOAN MEREDITH Forty prospective members attended
What's the best way to spend a clear the club's first meeting last week.
summer day? Campbell said his club will be more
Soaring through the air in a accessible to students than the two
powerless airplane, according to private clubs in the area because it will
physics graduate students John Cam- meet on campus and keep fees and dues
pbell and Tom Penny. at affordable levels.
THE DUO has revived a campus club People soar because "its a sport like
that hasn't met since World War II - the any other sport," Campbell said. "Fin-
Soaring Club. ding the right air life and seeing how
Soaring, also known as gliding, in- high and how long you can stay up is
volves flying without power in a part of the sport." Others try soaring as
sailplane. The sailplane's direction is a prelude to learning to fly an airplane,
controlled like that of a regular air- he added.
plane, but it is kept aloft by rising air "It's a purist attitude,"said Ann Arbor
currents - much like a hang glider. , resident Tom Hatton, who attended the
To first get airborne, the sailplane is club's first meeting. "(You're) trying
towed by an airplane or a car. When it to fly without a motor and letting
reaches a sufficient altitude, the Mother Nature provide the challenge."
sailplane is unhooked from its tow line Soaring is an old sport that never was
and air currentstake over. extremely popular. The Wright
CAMPBELL AND Penny said they Brothers were the first soaring en-
will provide adequate ground lessons thusiasts, but Orville and Wilbur opted
for beginners but will emphasize get- for motorized flight when engines
ting into the air as soon as possible. became available.
Friends remember Angell

-IN BRIEF
Compiled from Associated Press and
United Press International reports

(Continuedfro rPage3)
Landecker said.
ANGELL TAUGHT freshman seminars
and introductory classes at the
University after he retired. Landecker,
who also studied under Angell, said
"Professor Angell had respect for
students' opinions and he 'was honest
when he taught. If he didn't know the
answer to a question, he would say so,"
Landecker recalled.
Myron Wegman, dean emeritus of the
School of Public Health, agreed. He
said Angell was a "stimulating
teacher" even .when he was in his
seventies.
Angell was the author of several
publications which include The Campus
(1928), The Integration of American
Society (1941), and The Quest for
World Order (1979).
In addition to his academic
endeavors, Angell was active in the
United Nations Educational Scientific

and Cultural Organization and other
service groups. He was an American
delegate to UNESCO's General
Conferences in 1952 and 1954.
Angell was modestly quiet about his
family's strong ties to the University.
Angell Hall is named for his gran-
dfather, James Burrill Angell, who was.
the University's third president.
His mother's father, Thomas Cooley,
was a Law School dean who is honored
by the fountain next to the Michigan
League. East Quad's Cooley House, is
named for his uncle, Charles Cooley,
who was one of the sociology depar-
tment's original professors.
Angell is survived by his wife,
Esther, and their children, James and
Sarah. A memorial service will be held
at 3 p.m. today at the First
Presbyterian Church, 1432 Washtenaw.
The funeral service will be private."

Spring thaw floods Rockies
The thawing of the Rocky moun-
tain snowpack sent mudslides or
floodwaters cascading into com-
munities in three states yesterdgy,
smashing homes and forcing hun-
dreds to evacuate. Record warm
temperatures persisted in the
Southwest.
One massive mudslide swooped
into the foothill town of East Layton,
Utah, early yesterday, damaging at
least six homes and prompting of-
ficials to order the evacuation of 150
others. The evacuees were taken to a
Mormon Church building in a town
about 20 miles north of Salt Lake
City.
In Wyoming, a third day of tem-
peratures in the 80s kept snow
melting rapidly, causing flooding in
the southern part of the state and
uncovering the carcasses of
thousands of cattle and sheep killed
in last month's blizzard in the nor-
thern part of the state.
Athens explosion injures 99
ATHENS, Greece - A powerful
explosion ripped through an eight-
story office building in central
Athens during the lunch hour
yesterday, injuring 99 people - 10 of
them seriously.
Police believed the explosion was
caused by a gas leakage in a Greek
cheese pie shop on the ground floor
of the building.
The explosion heavily damaged
the building, wrecked nearby shops
and cars and sprayed glass and rub-
ble into the crowded street. The
buildings inner walls and the
ceilings of several floors collapsed.
American couple freed
COLOMBO, Sri Lanka -
Separatist guerrillas freed a kid-
napped American couple yesterday
in a dense jungle inhabited by
leopards and elephants but troops
found no trace of the pair and feared
for their safety, officials said.
National Security Minister Lalith
Athulathmudali said authorities
were concerned about the fate of
Stanley Allen, 36, and his wife, Mary
Elizabeth, 30, of Columbus, Ohio,
who were married in March.
He said troops searching for the
couple were unable to locate them
and would continue the search
through the night.

Cyanide incident isolated
NANITOWOC, Wis. - The death of
a 34-year-old man who drank a bottle
of Coca-Cola that had been spiked
with cyanide appears to be an
isolated incident and there is no
reason for the public to be "uptight"
police said yesterday.
Police Chief LeRoy Strauss and
Manitowoc County District Attorney
Denis Vogel said they have all but
discounted the possibility that the
contamination of the soda that killed
Thomas Dresser occurred at the
Chicago bottling plant where the soft
drink was produced.
Dresser, 34, who died last Thur-
sday after drinking from a 16-ounce
bottle of Coke, was buried yester-
day.
Authorities said they have no
major leads and are not seeking any
recalls of Coca-Cola.
Arms sales top $1 trillion
WASHINGTON - The world will
be spending $1 trillion for weapons
and other military purposes by next
year, the U.S. Arms Control and
Disarmament Agency reported
yesterday.
From less than $300 billion in 1972,
spending rose to about $820 billion in
1982, and will reach about $970
billion this year.
Inflation was partly responsible
for the rise, but even in real dollars
spending is increased an average of
3.1 percent a year.
The Soviet Union, the top arms
supplier since 1978, held 30.1 percent
of the arms market in 1982. The
United States was second with 26.2
percent. However, the NATO allies
led the Warsaw Pact, 47.9 to 38.3
percent.
Marcos losing election
MANILA, Philippines - foes of
President Ferdinand Marcos led in
early, unofficial vote returns from
yesterday's violence-plagued elec-
tions for a 183-member National
Assembly. Fifty-three people were
reported killed in two days of elec-
tion violence.
Voters appeared to turn out in
large numbers, although many op-
position leaders urged the nation's
51 million people to shun the elec-
tion, claiming it would be fixed.
At least 53 people, most of them
soldiers or police, died in more than
a dozen election-related clashes
reported by the military, police and
local reporters.

Mine-A-ey" DIC U T M F L R
AMERICAN AND FOREIGN CAR SPECIALIST
FROM AS
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INSTALLED
Featuring .
FITS MANY * AT
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individually Owned & Operated
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DAILY ANDSAT.8-6PM
Copyright @1984 Meineke

Member of the Associated Press
Vol. XCIV- No. 6-S
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