THE MIChIGAN DAILY
SUibAY, OCTOl-M 9, 19950
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FANS iHAR M)A SED MUSICIANS:
T i-lidack Gridiron In Gala Pageant'
(.) * *. . . * * .*
Berkeley Campus Tense
Over Loyalty Dismissals
fashion at your fingertipsI
Tn the biggest massed band per-
formance ever se in Ann Arbor
2,363 bandsmcn sw armed over theI
green gridircn at yesterday's half-
time show and turned the field
into a galaxy of color.
Featuring close-massed forma-
tions stretching 90 yards, from
one five-yard line to the other,
the second annual observance of
High School and Day overshad-
owed last year's performance.
* * *
THE HUGE demonstration drew
the biggest response of the day
outside of the helf-time score of
the Notre Dame-Purdue game and
the final report froni East Lan-
Yesterday n ning the thirty-
seven part1,7tinA hh s h1ol
bands rolle io nmn Ahor byI
bus for the one awl only group
rehearsal. Each band h 7pre-
viously received ^ n., rudfFons as
to where it wcl be in the mass
formations and what music
would be played.
After the morning rehearsal it
was up to the yoana bandsmen,
inany, of whom ere playing for
the first time in a big stadium be-
fore a college foot-:all audience.
* * *
WHILE ThE Mahing Eand
played in the center of the field
the high school bands streamed
out of the stands to form the let-
ters M-I-C-H facing the west
side of the stadium.
By DAVIS CRIPPEN
Things remained tense on the
University of, California campus
due to the still hot loyalty oath
fight, but elsewhere on the coun-
try's campuses affairs seemed to
be getting back their normal zani-
ness last week.
At Berkeley, the northern section
of the U. of C. academic senate
passed a resolution blasting the
"bare majority" of the university's
board of regents who "arbitrarily
dismissed faculty members ... and,
violated the principle of tenure."
* * *
AT THE SAME meeting, the
group also urged its members to
contribute at least two per cent of
their gross monthly wages to pro-
vide regular monthly salaries for
the non-signing faculty members.
At the University of Pitts-
burgh there was also a serious
situation-at least to one per-
son. Emil Mrkonic, a pre-law
senior, announced that he was
starting a crusade to clean up
gambling at Pitt.
Mrkonic, trying to prove that his
was no empty threat, claimed that
as a constable in nearby McKees-
port he had the power to do it.
"THE GAMBLING situation on
campus is degrading," reformer
Mrkonic trumpeted. He declared
that students use knowledge learn-
ed in such courses as economics in
attempts to beat football pools and
other sucker games.
U. of P. officials denied Mrkon-
ic's charges and said there were
no pools that they knew of in op-
eration at Pitt.
Commenting further on the
subject, Dean Charles B. Nut-
ting of Pitt's law school, pro-
phesied wryly that "I do not
think the University will stop
cause knowledge obtained can
teaching economics simply be-
be used to beat the football
After a bit of preliminary re-
forming, Mrkonic apparently re-
alized that his crusade was no one
"It would be a good idea," he
suggested hopefully, "if the stu-
dents gave me some tips."
At last report, however, Mrkonic
was still tipless.
As fast and easy
as "setting" your hair!
y 3 ;<i3>?>i;
JUST A FEW OF THE SEVERAL HUNDRED HIGH SCHOOL BATON TWIRLERS
WHO APPEARED IN BAND DAY YESTERDAY
* * *
ing both ends of the huge for-
mation, filled the air with
Mishaps occurred among thea
twirlers, but were taken in stride
with almost professional disdain.
* * *
THE SECOND formation by the
group was a huge U-S-A which
reversed direction and played to
* * * * * *
both sides of the stadium. Color Spectators, however, did not
guards from the bands marched miss the opportunity to see the
down the east sideline while the precision formations of the Uni-
majorettes strutted along the west. versity Marching Band, rated as
one of the best in the nation.
The entire pageant, which re- In pre-game ceremonies the
presented long detailed planning high-stepping musicians played
and organization was under the the "Star Spangled Banner," sa-
supervision of Prof. William D. luted Dartmouth College and swept
Revelli, conductor of University into a block M for the singing of
Bands. the "Yellow and the Blue."
.. . .. ..
As the massed bangs played
and sang "The Victors," drum
majorettes and tw ers, flank-
To Hear Speakers
The psychology colloquium will
hold its opening meeting at 4:15
p.m. tomorrow at Lane Hall.
Prof. John W. Atkinson will
speak on "The Achievement Mo-
At the opening meeting of the
psychology club, the undergradu-
ate psychology organization, Ro-
ger Heyns of the psychology de-
partment will speak on "Psychol-
ogy Faces Life."
The latter meeting will take
place at 7:15 p.m. tomorrow in
Rm. 3D of the Union.
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