THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 17, 1950
Marehng Band Conquers
New York at Army Game
COMIN' IN ON A WING IN THE AIR:
'U' Club Instructs Students in Gliding
There was no score but the Uni-
versity Marching Band conquered
New York City with its half-time
show at the Army game.
The performance by the 135
blue and gold clad bandsmen drew
spontaneous cheering from the
67,000 fans. Spectators were so
awed that they rose to attention,
with their hats off, when.the band
played "God Bless America."
THE NEW YORK TIMES broke
Its usual staid reporting to call
the "U" band "one of the finest
college musical organizations in
the country" and their perform-
ance unequalled at Yankee Sta-
Eastern sportswriters at the
game were so impressed when
the band came fast stepping-out
onto the field that "their jaws
dropped," according to Pres
Holmes, band program an-
The New York Herald Tribune
had this to say:
"Michigan showed up with an
incomparable band, whose preci-
sion marching was an ominous in-
dication of the results which West-
ern Conference coaching can ef-
fect. Even the cadets in the grand-
stand, who aren't exactly slobs at
bringing off a right-about-face,
hollored admiringly when the tuba
players made like the Rockettes,
danced like chorines, impersonated
a hansom in Central Park, pumped
water to relieve New York's drouth,
posed as the Statue of Liberty and
spelled out assorted words cor-
MEMBERS of the band agreed
that they had an "on" day. "We
were impressed by playing in Yan-
kee Stadium and we clicked."
Michigan student spectators,
however, thought the band had
just put on its usual good per-
Prof. William D. Revelli, di-
rector of the band, felt highly
pleased with the spectator re-
ception and called it greater
that that at the Rose Bowl game
The acoustics caused by the tri-
ple decks of the stadium gave the
band the odd experience of hear-
ing its own music.
"It was like playing in a tun-
nel," Prof. Revelli said. Drum Ma-
jor Dick Smith added that the
echoes made the band sound fif-
teen times its size.
But the biggest thrill of the day
fdr the bandsmen came after the
game. When they were marching
to their busses the spectators
walking in the streets 'outside the
stadium broke out into cheers and
* * *
* * *
* * *
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By CAL SAMRA
Members of the University's
Soaring Club craned their necks
anxiously Sunday, as they watched
a careening glider attempt a land-
ing at the Washtenaw Airport.
A sudden up-draft of wind flung
the glider to a height of 450 feet,
and up with it went the Daily pho-
tographer who had bravely risked
his neck for a picture.
* * *
FORTUNATELY, the glider was,
skillfully landed and then met by
a throng of enthusiastic club mem-
bers. Their sport is a noiseless,
"In contrast to power flight,
everything is perfectly quiet and
there are no worries about bills
for gasoline and oil," Jim Clark,
Grad, newly-elected president of
the club, said.
Since speed is not emphasized,
soaring is a very safe sport. It has
a very low record for accidents, ac-
cording to Clark.
* * *
THE PURPOSE of the Soaring
Club is to instruct student mem-
bers in the art of motorless flight,
maintain sailplanes, and partici-
pate in midwest and national cpm-
The club extends an invita-
tion to anyone who is interested
in joining, whether a licensed
pilot or not. The meetings will
be announced in the Daily Of-
The Soaring Club plans to par-
ticipate in meets as soon as its
members have become proficient
in the sport. To that end, an in-
structor has been provided to give
lessons to those members who do
not as yet have pilot's licenses.
THE GLIDER itself is construct-
ed basically like an airplane-mi-
nus motor, Clark commented.
Equipped with full flight in-
struments, it also- has an appa-
ratus for blind flying. Two pilots
may maneuver the small aero-
Differing from the airplane, the
glider has but one wheel in its
belly. It may be launched either by
car or, for higher altitudes, by a
plane, Clark explained.
LANDING, however, is a prob-
lem, because the pilot is not al-
ways able to direct the course of
Glider competitions are judged
upon the basis of how long a pi-
lot can keep his glider up and
how close he can get to a pre-
Newly-elected officers of the
club are: D. J. Mancuso, Grad,
vice-president; F. E. Dye Jr.,
Grad, secretary; and T. R. Cage,
L ilienthal Will'
Speak at Hill
Lawyer-administrator David E.
Lilienthal, ex-chairman of the
Atomic Energy Commission will
open the 1950-51 lecture series at
8:30 p.m. tomorrow.
Special student-rate ticket sales
will end with this first lecture, his
discussion of "The Atom in Peace
A few of the unreserved second
balcony seats, at $2.40 for the en-
tire course, still remain.
"We have enough left to go'
through Wednesday," a box-office
Single ticket sales for the Lilien-
thal lecture opened Monday, and
will continue until lecture time
tomorrow. The Hill Auditorium
box-office hours are 10 a.m. to 1
p.m. and 2 to 5 p.m.
To Attend Parley
Two University faculty mem-
bers will take part in the October
meeting of the Michigan Chapter_
of the American Marketing Asso-
ciation tonight in Detroit.
Prof. Angua Campbell, Associate
Director of the Institute for Social
Research, will be the principal
speaker at the meeting. His topic
will be "Work of the Institute of
Chairman of the meeting willI
be Prof. Dudley M. Phelps, of the1
Save on our
torium of the School of Public
Sigma Rho Tau-Sigma Rho Tau * * .
will hold "Organization Night," 7 The American Society of Civil
p.m. today in 2084 E. Engineering. Engineers -Organizational meet-
All engineering and architectural ing will -take place, 7:30 p.m. to-
students including first semester day in Rm. 3-KLM at the Union.
freshmen are eligible for mem- Speaker will be Don P. Reynolds
bership. Of the New York headquarters of
* ** * ASCE. All civil engineering stu-
Bureau of Appointments-Anyone dents are invited.
on campus interested in securing
permanent employment in the
business and industrial field may Tomoro
Rackham Lecture Hall with the John H. Huss, director of the
register at 4 p.m. today in the Michigan Municipal League, will
Bureau of Appointments. lecture on "State-Local Relation-
e * * ships" at 7:30 p.m. tomorrow in
Prof. Henry Van der Schalie, rm. 131 of the business adminis-
of the department of Zoology tration school.
will speak on "Pearls and But- The talk is the first in a series
tons, or the Old Shell Game" at of six to be given on "Positive
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CONTACT ON A FORD MOTOR-Ed Aderhold, '51 BAd, (left).
and D. J. Mancuso, Grad '50, members of the University's Soaring
Club get ready for the take-off on the Washtenaw air field.
IFC Announces 459 Pledges
(Continued from Page 2)
Blum, '54; Norman Bohrer, '54;
Albert Cain, '54; Philip Flarsheim,
'54; Robert Golten, '54; Michael
Gordon, '53; Ronald Iaminsky,
'54; Richard Klein, '54; Robert
Kogod, .'53; .James .Labes, .'54;
Edward Minor, '52 .BAd; Howard
Nemerovski, '54; Mark Paper, '54;
Richard Rosenthal, '53; Ivan
Scholnick, '54; Robert Schrayer,
'54; William Seiden, '54; Howard
Sokol, '54; and Howard Willens,
ZETA PSI: James Brodhead,
'54;Jim Buck, '53; John Cushing,
'54; William Hinshaw; John Jones,
'53; William Musselman, '52;
David Pear, '52; Schuyler Royal,
152; Richard Storrer, '54; James
Vallance, '53; Albert Wettlaufer,
'52E; and Hugh Worcester, 53
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