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September 30, 1967 - Image 2

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(

PAGE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SATURDAY,. SEPTEMBER 30196~i7

_ a i ara aa " l/ua 4u1raL II.V VV 1VV

4

music
Buckley Overwhelms Drummer

Conference Members Biographies

Acheson

By ANDY SACKS ing, let the drummer continue,
TimBuckleybrghtand Underwood switched from
usual combination of instruments lead phrases to bass figures. The
into Canterbury House last night. naked vocal line was rough and
HntplayerhalfyaHozsenlso nghi created the strongest music in the
He playedhal ad tdozene songs.i set.
his first set, and they were pretty st
good Buckley got into some real emo-
Buckley featured Lee Under- tional stuff grabbing the mike
wood as lead guitar and Carter stand, and he seemed ready to get
Collins on congo drums, The down on his knees and sing if it
group tried to combine the styles wasn't for the guitar still hang-
of folk music, acid rock, cit'y ing around his neck. But the
blues and Latin American rhythms break in the song did not rely on
with the kind of romatic lyrics this kind of showmanship for its
typical of Dylan and Donovan. It quality. The musicians seemed to
almost worked but instrumental- have better ensemble here than
ly the band did not hold together at any other time.
well. Buckley has a good voice and
Buckley opened the set with a. he can get into that plaintive
waltz. Underwood played his Fen- wailing well. His congo drummer
der Telecaster (a guitar usually plays well, and is capable of driv-
used for its hard, biting sound
in rock groups) lyrically and ",
sweetly. The drummer laid downS
a straight three beats, and Buck-
ley played rhythm on his acousticI
12 string. The song whose title
went unannounced was not par- R1a
ticularly impressive, one way or
another.
This number was followed by a IBy MARK LEHMAN
work where Collins did some mel-i
odic work on his drums. varyinge Smitty's is a coffeehouse that
the pitch by sliding his moisten- exists only on Friday nghts be-
ed fingers across the heads. This tween 8:30 and 12:30. The rest
interested the audience, and com- of the time it is Just part of South
plimented Buckley's vocal well. Quad's basement. Each Friday
Next, the grpup played a bluesy night a different performer is fea-
number with Buckley doing a tured, offering three 'sets" of mu-
hard, wailing vocal,, Underwood sic, with a guest performer doing
taking some good blues fills and one set. Coffee and donuts are 10
the drummer playing a solid syn- cents, the atmosphere is congen-
copated foundation. However, on ial, and admission is (1) free.
this number, Buckley's rhythm The coffeehouse, in its third
guitar was much too loud. He season, .is sponsored by South
kept asking for the mike to be Quad Council. Last night a rather
turned up, but it seeined in poor large audience of about 125 heard
taste to overshadow the drummer the singing and playing of Gene
with a mere "four beats to the Baskin and Jack Quine, both ac-
measure" strum. companild by bassist John Miller.
At this point Buckley should
have tried to blend his playing Gene has an easygoing manner,
more carefully with the rest of the a pleasant but quite good voice
group. He had no bass player and and a delicate, folksy-bluesy' gui-
every so often Underwood would tar style. He plays a 10-string
go into bass figures, but the ab- guitar. Currently a sophomore at
sence of a solid bottom was con- the University, Gene has perform-
spicuous. ed in coffeehouses in New York
If, Buckley would have softened and London. Like many folksing-
down, the drummer's figures would er-students, he isn't sure if he
have helped to fill this void.
Halfway through the number, wants to become a professional
Buckley stopped his rhythm play- singer.

I

ing the band, and the lead man rhythm guitar, and this doesn't
did some nice things high up on seem like it will improve the bal-
his top E string. This combina- ance of the band.
tion of instruments does not work Buckley should be commended,
well for Buckley particularly when i though, for trying this kind of
he plays his 12 string so loud. If instrumentation for it is clearly
he really wants to play that loud, a combination not often found in
he should get a bass player. modern music. "The Cream" are
Buckley commented that he took making it with just a trio, but the
the same group into Carnegie Hall instruments they play have tra-
and filled it beautifully. At Can- ditionally blended together well,
terbury House the balance with and they have enough solid
the mikes was off, he said, and rhythm to anchor the group.
he wondered if anyone could ex- The songs that Buckley did last
pect a lot from his very first set night are not pulsating rhythm-
in a new room. He said that they ic things, but rather more like long
would try to get things in order. ,passagesof free rubato, and he
However, the direction he was may have started something new,
headed seemed to be only towards that with more work could be
getting more volume out of his great.
oung Folk Singers,
His songs range from old-timey "Grand Hotel," with John Mil-
instrumentals like "Heartaches" ler bowing the double-bass, is a
and "Sweet Georgia Brown," to strange, subdued reminescence
folk-blues like "Good Ole Waggon," that overshadowed by far the old
"Sugar Babe" and "Back Door standards, such as "Jesse James"
Man." He also offers his own in- or "St. James Infirmary," which
terpretations of songs by contem- he did.
porary songwriters, such as The Smitty's offers a chance for un-
Holy Modal Rounder's "Euphor- known performers to entertain at
ia," Patrick Sky's "I Dont Want a no-risk price to the audience.
You Hangin' roun'," Mark Spoel- Everyoneis invited, to stay for
stra's "Slipknot," and Tim Har- a study-break or an evening. Who
din's "If I Were a Carpenter." knows, perhaps here some mute,
His style, utilizing a fine voice inglorious Dylan is getting his
and guitar technique, is a distilla- chance to sing and begin his flight
tion of the styles of these song- to the stars?

r
r

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J
1
t
i

Dean Acheson, one of the
United States' foremost cold war
statesmen, will participate in the
"Voices of Civilization" program.
Acheson, former secretary of
state during the Truman Admin-
istration, will address the public
on Monday, Oct. 2, at 8 p.m. in
Hill Aud.
In' addition. Acheson will dis-
cuss with Edwin O. Reischauer,
former U.S. Ambassador to Ja-
pan, the topic of "Europe and
Asia in American Foreign Policy"
on Wednesday at 2:30 p.m. in
the Rackham Lecture Hall. These
engagements will serve as the
basis for informal discussion dur-
ing the week.
The 72-year-old former cabinet
member will hold informal office
hours mornings in the Law
School. Persons wishing to meet
informally with Acheson may
make, appointments through the
Law School office. He will dine
Tuesday noon with the law stu-
dents and speak afterwards in the
law club lounge on international
affairs.
The "Voices" program is aimed
at establishing a dialogue among
students, faculty, the community,
and honored guests. A reception
for the ,guests will be held to-
morrow at 5 p.m. in the Museum
of Art.
Acheson will be guest of the
Ann Arbor community, Monday
evening with a reception for him
in a private home. He will meet
Wednesday with members of the
Young Republicans Club and
lunch Thursday with the politi-
cal science department.'.
On Friday, Acheson, along with
the other guests of the "Voice"
program, will receive an honor-
ary degree from the University.
A luncheon for the guests and
their wives in the Michigan
League will be hosted by President
and Mrs. Harlan Hatcher.
Acheson served as under-sec-
retary of state at the time of the
formulation of the Marshall
Plan. Charles Joiner, associate
dean of the Law School and Ach-
eson's sponsor, called Acheson
"one of the major men, who has
contributed as much as any other
person in the development of our
foreign policy and the develop-
ment of our procedural law."
Acheson has been practicing
private law for the past seven
years. Both he and Joiner worked
in recent years on a federal com-
mittee concerned with procedural
law reform.
Myrdal
Karl Gunnar Myrdal, Swedish
sociologist and economist, will
make three public appearances
in the Voices of Civilization pro-
gram.,
Myrdal's schedule includes a
lecture on "The Economics and
it Bank Sue

I

Politics of Foreign Aid," a sym-
posium on "Viewpoints on Social
Enfranchisement of Minorities
and Ethnic Groups," and a lecture
with author Ralph Ellison con-
cerning "The American Racial
Problem."
Prof. Alexander Eckstein of the
economics department, Myrdal's
faculty sponsor, said of Myrdal
that "he has made some very im-
portant contributions to social
and economic theory."
One of his major achievements
is his definitive work on the
American racial problem, "An
American Dilemma: The Negro
Problem and Modern Democracy."
Among his more recent works are
"Beyond the Welfare State" and
"Challenge to Affluence.""
The Swedish economist and so-
ciologist is presently a professor
of international e c o n o m y at
Stockholm University's Institute
for International Economic Stud-
ies and is also a member of the
senate of Sweden.
In the past he has served as
Swedish minister of trade and
commerce and executive secretary
of the United Nations Economics
Commission for Europe.
Myrdal begins his public ap-
pearances with the lecture on
"The Economic and Politics of
Foreign Aid" at 2 p.m: Monday
in Rackham Lecture Hall. Then,
at 10 a.m. Oct. 4 iAn Rackham
Lecture Hall, Myrdal, along with
anthropologist Raymond Firth
and geneticist Theodosius Dobz-
hansky, will discuss "Viewpoints
on Social Enfranchisement of
Minorities and Ethnic Groups."
Myrdal's other lecture will be
with author Ralph Ellison at 8
p.m. on the same day in Hill Aud.
They will talk on "The American
Racial Problem."
Also included (in the Swedish
professor's schedule is a dinner
with the sociology department on
Tuesday night and a luncheon
with economics students at noon
on the next day. On Thursday,
the economist and sociologist will
have dinner with the faculty of
the economics department.
Myrdal's schedule ends on Fri-
day with the President's Lunch-
eon at 12:30 p.m. and convoca-
tion at 2:30 p.m. in Rackham
Lecture Hall.
Dallapiccola
Lecturing on "The Birth of an
Opera" will be one of the last
tasks for Italian composer Luigi
Dallapiccola before he flies back
to Europe for the premiere of his
own new-born opera.

was arranged so that any young the heart-lung machine. This ma-
people might meet him. Although, chine provides a temporary sub-
I can't speak for him, I'm sure stitute for the human heart, en-
he's eager to meet students." abling surgeons to work in an
Monday and Wednesday, Dal- otherwise inaccessible area,

writers, along with others of sim-
ilar merit.
Hearing an unpretentious but en-
ergetic singer with a sound and
style like Gene Baskin's, doingj
"Bottle of Wine" or "When She,
Wants Good Lovin'," is a fantastic
deal in Ann Arbor at the price..
The bassist, John Miller, is ex-
pert and inventive. He accompan-
ied both Gene and the guest sing-
er, Jack Quine. Jack, who will
be featured next week at Smitty's,
is a banjoist-guitarist and singer
in a more traditional "folk" style
than Gene. His performance of

Dallapiccola, "one of Europe's Dallapiccol4 wrote several op-
greatest composers," according to eras before "Ulysses." "His most
Prof. Ross Lee Finney, head of distinguished work before the

the composer's department of the
Music School, will be a guest at
the Voices of Civilization series
celebrating the University's ses-
quicentennial.
"He's very much involved with
his lecture topic, having just
completed an opera called 'Ulys-
ses.' It's based half on the classi-
cal Ulysses and half on James
Joyce's work," Finney explained.
As Dallapiccola's sponsor while
at the University, Finney said, "I
thought that primarily young
composers would be interested in
seeing him. although his schedule

war was 'Light Flight.' Since then,
one of his greatest scores is the
opera 'The Prisoner,'" Finney
said.
DeBakey
Along with 22 other world
figures, Dr. Michael DeBakey will
visit Ann Arbor from Oct. 1-6 as
part of the "Voices of Civiliza- S
tion" program.
DeBakey gained fame as a re-
sult of his work in the field of
surgery. He was among the first
to workd on the development of

Across

cinema
oci al Cinema: Art, Not Politics

Cam Pus
University students and staff
members will have another op-
portunity to receive flu shots at
Health Service Tuesday.
A second day was scheduled due
to the success of this past Tues-
day, during which more than 1,-
900 people were inoculated.
Those wishing flu shots can get
them at the Health Service be-
tween the hours of 8-11:30 a.m.
and 1-4:30 p.m.,-The cost will be
$1.50 for students and $2 for staff
members.
Dr. Lindon Seed, a Chicago sur-
geon, is the new president of the
American Thyroid Association.
The private practitioner took of-
fice as 246 physicians attended the
Sesquicentennial event at the Uni-
versity.
FDIC, Detro

lapiccola will be using Finney's
office, 2302 School of Music. "I
don't know how often he'll be in,
but during the day would be the
best time to reach him.
"Prof. Leslie Bassett of the
composer's department is making
appointments for those who wish
to meet the visitor," Finney
added.
Tuesday afternoon Dallapiccola
will, be the guest of the city of
Ann Arbor. That evening Mr. and
Mrs. Finney have invited "several
young composers of the Univer-
sity, faculty, and town" to meet
him at their home. He will lec-
ture Wednesday at 8 p.m. at the
Rackham Ampitheatre. .
From 10 a.m. to noon Thurs-
day the composer, will meet with
"any interested people in the fac-
ulty lounge in the School of1
Music."
Finney described Dallapiccola
as a "charming, very dynamic,
and approachable man. An ar-
dent Florentine, he's involved. in
rescuing art treasures from the
flood damage they suffered this
spring." -
The two composers met in the
early 1950's when Finney visited
Dallapiccola in Florence.
"Dallapiccola is immensely con-
cerned with persecution and ty-
ranny, and his music reflects this
concern," Finney said. "It is
modernistic: lyrical, yet emo-
tionally intense. He is an orig-
inator, rather than an imitator
and has influenced many young
composers."
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COLOR CARTOON

By ANDREW LUGG
Last of Three Parts
Running concurrently with the
New York Film Festival is a spe-
cial events program at the Lincoln
Center. This year the program is
devoted to reshowing a number
of films by Abel Gance and also
to investigating the social cinema
in America.
The Gance movies span the per-
lod 1918 ("La Dixieme Sympho-
nie") to 1965 ("Marie Tudor"). I
saw the latter on Saturday and
came away convinced that Gance
has lost none of his flair for, re-
creating historical epics since he
made his great "Napoleon."
"Marie Tudor" is based on the
Victor Hugo play. In this tale
about Bloody Mary and her lover
which was reconstructed for French
TV, Gance manages to shift the
equilibrium point of the play to
another equilibrium which is com-
pletely cinematic. He proves that
there is nothing different about
shooting for television to malting
a film, except that the long shot
doesn't work. Of course, Gance
stears clear of this pitfall.
'No Pretense of Authenticity'
The only point I wish to make
here is that historical epics can
be made so that they are except-
able to an audience provided that
there is no pretense of authenti-
city.

The highlight 'of DeBakey's
contribution to the "Voices of
Civilization" program will be his
speech, "Science and Humanism."
It will be presented on Thursday,
Oct. 5 at 8 p.m. in Rackham Lee-
ture Hall. There will be no ad-
mission charge and the public is
invited to attend.
In addition to the lecture, Dr.
DeBakey will take part in other
activities of the program such as
attending both the concert to be
presented by the Chicago Sym-
phonic Orchestra and the con-
vocation of honorary degrees. He
also plans to tour the University's
facilities in the department of
medicine and meet both Dean
Myron Wegman of the School of
Public Health and the current
chairman of the World Health
Organization.
- Dr. Charles Child of the de-
partment of medicine, will act
as DeBakey's faculty sponsor and
host during his visit. Further in-
formation on DeBakey and the
other program participants may
be obtained by visiting the Ses-
quicentennial Office at the Union
or by calling 764-4487.

This was admirably brought out
by Rossellini's new film "The Rise
of Louis 14th," also shown at the
festival and also made for T.V.
Shot in color, the film depicts how
Versaille was built. It shows Louis
as a short, rather ludicrous, pimp-
ly young man being prevailed upon
by a rich cardinal to become a'
despot more interested in personal
power than in his expressed opin-
ions which concerned the well-
being of France. Rossellini pre-
sents this story obliquely through
many details, particularly in the,
ways in which the king behaved.
So we see the magnificently ob-
noxious manner in which Louis
eats; his frolics with young ladies
at the hunt; and against this, the
squalor of the court and its ma-
chinations. We see - how Louis
brings in D'Artagnan at the be r
hest of Colbert to arrest Fouquet.
And we see the blood letting of
Mazarin. All these details result in
a Louis who is at the very least
believable and a period piece which
is consistent throughout.
No Stereotyper
Rossellini, after the showing of
the film, maintained that this was
a neo-realist film. It does have
certainly one quality of neo-re-
alism: the central character is de-.
veloped as an individual, not as a
stereotype.
Unfortunately some of the di-
rectors of films of the "social -ine

ma" had not learned that stereo-
types are today intolerable. A
good example of what should not
be done appeared in Britain and
Spotton's National film Board of
Canada presentation "Memoran-
dum." In the hope of being cred-
ible in their study of the German
question and the camps, they show
the return of a Canadian Jew to
Belsen. Although it might seem
that a personal opinion and in-
dividual point of view might re-1
sult, Brittain and Spotton resort
to the usual N.F.B. technique of
letting the "average" man speak
for the world. This outfit seems to
put all their faith in consensus,
but with our constant exposure to
the credibility-gap, we know when
we are being put-on.
'Art, Not Politics'
The best documentary cinema
that I saw during this trip did not
appear in the festival. It came
from the Warhol stable: "My
Hustler" and "Vinyl." The social
configurations apparent in these
films were of the type that make
one ask questions about the peo-
ple in the movies and do not en-
able one to make grandiose state-
ments about homosexuality, juve-
nile delinquincy, drugs and the
like. Warhol shows that things are
more complex than we thought
they were, not as the N.F.B. who
show that they are simpler than

17 Public Bank Officers

DETROIT (UP)-The Federal De-
posit Insurance Corp. and the
Bank of the Commonwealth yes-
terday filed suit in Detroit 'against
17 former directors and officers of
the defunct Public Bank asking
damages of more than $11.4 mil-
lion.
In a six-count complaint filed
in Wayne County Circuit Court
the defendants are charged with
making risky commercial and in-
stallment loans and of making
loans "in excess of the limits pre-
scribed by Michigan law."
The complaint charges that one
of the directors, Harry Granader,
"willfully and wrongfully breached
his fiduciary duties to Public Bank
all for the benefit of himself and
for the Granader Companies and
to the injury of Public Bank."
. The suit says the bank took bad

damages against the 17 former
officers and' directors and an ad-
ditional $2.7 million in damages
against Granader.
The collapse of Public Bank last
October was considered the big-
gest single bank failure since the
1930s.
After a secret court hearing last
Oct. 12, 1966, Circuit Judge Ben-
jamin D. Burdick, acting on a peti-
tion from Michigan Banking Com-
missioner Charles D. Slay, declared
Public Bank in receivership and
appointed the FDIC as receiver,
The FDIC immediately sold the
assets and some of the liabilities
of Public Bank to Bank of the
Commonwealth.
University Regent Frederic C.
Matthaei, Jr., is a member of the
Bank of the Commonwealth Board
of Directors.
Earlier Friday, Burdick's action
was upheld by Wayne County Cir-
cuit Judge Blair Moody, Jr. An
attorney for a group of stockhold-'
ers, contesting the sale of Public
by the FIDC to Commonwealth,
slid his group would appeal Moo-
dy's decision.

DIAL 5-6290
HELD,
OVER
2nd Hit
Week
"A SUPERB FILM!"
-Times
'SPEAKS CLEARLY
AND TRULY"
-Newsweek Magazine
the BOWIING BROTHERS'th
PEducfian
family
HAYLEY MILLS-JOHN MILLS-IYWELBENNETT
MARJORIE RHODES , by
AMAKER8- FRASER PAUW ie&)M 1
WILtFRE( P"OUESA" ,I)AUIMEU
TECHNICOLOR@
NEXT
"To Sir With Love"

i
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1
I
i
I

TONIGHT & SUNDAY
MARIUS TRILOGY
PART I.: MARWUS
Dir. Marcel Pegnol, 1931
French, subtitles
featuring Raimu-
Sgreat French comedian
A vivid picture of
French provincial life
and Marseilles
in the 30's.
7:00 & 9:05
ARCHITECTURE
AUDITORIUM
"wwSTILL ONLY 50c

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PREMIERE
SHOWING'

DIAL
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we could ever imagine. "My Hust- credit risks involving installment
ler" showed a homosexual firstly loans made to people who bought
"Memorandum" from four home improvement com-
as a "person," panies conctrolled by Granader.
showed its protagonist as being "I really don't know too much
first and foremost a Jew. The about this," said Granader when
cinema is art, not politics, asked to comment. "I feel as
The theme of this review is though I'm an'innocent party and
simple. A personal vision presented goat outbtryingomkand that's
honestly is the touchstone of good me."
cinema. The suit asks $9.14 million in
For
FEATURE TIMES
Dial NO 2-6264 ,Gre

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2ND WEEK
SHOWING

XEATTARShowings Daily
FO.MWALaRD 76-:08:30
375 No. MAPLE RD -769.1309 ,..._

the
motion
picture
happening

a\a.

CINEMA II
PRESENTS
ROMAN POLANSKI S
RIEPULSION
(1966)
"Hitchcock is too commercial. Repulsion
will succeed where Psycho failed."
-Roman Polanski
(

MAI ZKTTIERLINC'S
Starring
Nigh Gam s IINGRID
THULIN
7:00, 9:1;5-Mon.-Thurs.
7:00,19:15, 11:30-Fri. & Sat

AWL,

Tif U A kmnlr IWUVC * fAt? V fly Or%flT."1f11W A "Vl-. t fr. U Mi

II

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:::

a

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