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November 14, 1967 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-11-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'.fIE TWO'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY. NNOVE F.R 14. 1467

PAGE TWO THE MICHIGAN DAILY

1: 1:.7 ~ TI 11 VVI 1flIr~n 14, JUD

,I ,

music
Stylistic Sameness Deflates
Berliner Musicale's Warmth

Text of Report to SACUA on Student Conduct Rules

Quartet for Oboe and
String Trio .........Vanhall
Trio in B major for
Strings ..........Schubert
Quartet for Flute, Oboe,
Viola and Cello .. J. C. Bach
Quintet :.>..... Baumann
Quartet in D for Flute
and Strings........Mozart
By R. A. PERRY
An ensemble of five good, but
iiot outstanding, German musi-
cians who call themselves the
Berliner Camerata Musicale cast
a mood of Warmth and mellowness
at Rackham Aud. last night. If
they showed none of the intensity
or internal nervousness of such
American groups as the Juilliard
or Fine Arts Quartets, neither did
they reveal any equal degree of
technical accomplishment or sty-
listic insight.
Indeed, the major criticism that
can be brought against the en-
semble is that they played the
pieces of various periods all with
the same cool urbanity, and too
often this stylistic sameness sank
to insipidity.
Bland, Studied
Individual problems also beset
the group and were perhaps most
yevident in the performance of
MWozrt's K. 285 Flute Quartet, a
work of ravishing good cheer. Not
ondly was the impression one of
anly occasionally mitigated bland-
ness, but the whole approach was
too studied.
' The surprising "bird-calls" of
the violin in the Rondo should fly
out of the ensemble mesh spon-
taneously, like a bird from the
brush.
Last night, the violinist was per-
'functory and hesitant. The color
and meaning of the first theme
in the Allegro were likewise vitiat-
ed by a lack of appropriate dy-
na bmic stress.
The flutist, whose tone was quite
breathy, never sang out; she was
too reticent, concentrating on
playing all the notes correctly. In
other words, seldom was the group
really into the music.
Oboist Live
The best moments came when
the oboist, Rolf Julius Kock, took
the solos. His tone was pure and
expressive, and he succeeded in
bringing hispart to life.
Because of Koch, the perform-
ance of Johan Vanhall's Quartet
for oboe:andString Trio was a
pleasing affair. Vanhall, born
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seventeen years before Mozart,
studied under Dittersdorf, and is
one of a long list of composers
you may have never heard of, but
when you look them up in the
musical dictionary, you are amazed
at their productivity.
Vanhall wrote 100 symphonies,
25 masses, 100 string quartets, and
numerous other works. The oboe
quartet is a tuneful, well-con-
structed piece, not unlike a hun-
dred others of its time; it was
performed in a zestful manner,
marred only by the viola's intona-
tion problems. Roger Sessions
would have hated it.
One modern piece was on the

program, Max Baumann's "Quin-
tet." Though composed especially
for the Berliner Camerata Musi-
cale, they are not the group to
play it, for they lack the incisive-
ness and aggressiveness needed for
such Bartokian atonality.
Witty Allegro
Following a boring Serenada
movement, flute and oboe trade
jabbing repartee in a witty allegro
that could well be the soundtrack
for many of Paul Klee's drawings,
In all, it was a pleasant evening
of chamber music, but neither in-
spiring nor transportive enough
to make one forget the term papers
waiting at home.

EDITOR'S NOTE: The follow-
ing are excerpts from the Stu-
dent Relations Committee's re-
port to SACUA on delegation of
power to make rules governing
conduct of students in non-
academic areas.
. ..aThe legal responsibility for
disciplining misconduct by stu-
dents resides in the Regents of the
University. The Regents' Bylaws
make no distinction between mis-
conduct related to academic be-
havior and misconduct unrelated
to academic behavior.
Given the confused current situ-
ation, the following observations
can be made.
Until authority is delegated from
the Regents, house councils, house
judiciaries, and the Joint Judiciary
Council should be advised that
while they may choose not to en-
force rules they do not recognize
as valid, that they have no legal

rTe,+Eh e NationalCampUsr

authority to enforce rules of their
own making. Unless there is a di-
rect delegated line of authority
from the Regents, students are
under no obligation to adhere to
rules formulated by house councils
and SGC, nor are they obligated to
place themselves under the juris-
diction of the Joint Judiciary
Council or comply with the penal-
ties Joint Judiciary Council may
impose.
The situation at present is one
in which the legal authority over
nonacademic misconduct resides
in one place, while the mechanisms
with which to exercise authority
over nonacademic misconduct re-
side in another. In such "a state
of affairs it is difficult and may
be legally impossible to discipline
students for misconduct unrelated
to academic behavior.
It is advisable to identify the
legal problems involved, to estab-
lish a clear University policy for
misconduct unrelated to academic
behavior, and to establish a proper
judiciary procedure for handling
cases that are relevant to the
University's educational function.
Some of these specific issues are
before the Presidential Commis-
sion.
Any action taken by students,
faculty, or administrators, includ-
ing the action by SGC, should in
no way prejudge the report of
the Presidential Commission on
Decision Making.
The following statements repre-
sent concepts and points ofrargu-
ment relevant to the issuesraised:
1. That the proper exercise of
discipline within the University
community derives from the dele-
gation of authority by the Re-
gents.
2. That the most apprppriate
sector to which to delegate author-
ity over misconduct related to aca-
demic activity is the faculties of
the various schools and colleges.
3. That-the authority for defin-
ing what is misconduct related to
academic activity and what is mis-
conduct unrelated to academic ac-
tivity should be delegated to the
faculties of the various schools

Nude-In
Stopped
SAN FRANCISCO STATE COL-
LEGE-For Adam Feldman "four
walls do not a prison make"-but
clothes do, so Adam and his girl-
friend, Pat Vawter were arraigned
recently on charges of indecent
exposure and disturbing the peace.
The couple was arrested on the
common lawn of the college after
a naked protest against clothes.
In a note to The Gater, SF
State's undergraduate newspaper,
Feldman wrote, "Why can't every-
one just Be, and love one another.
I love you ... for I am you."
Also at San Francisco State, in
the wake of an attack by 12 mem-
bers of the Black Students Union
(BSU) on the office of The Gater,
SFSC President John Summerskill
has promised "appropriate" action
against the assailants.
The BSU members aimed their
attack at Gater Editor James
Vaszko, although two other staff
members and a part-time journal-
ism instructor were also involved.
The BSU and The ,Gater have
been at odds for some time over
alleged slanting and underplay of
news about Negroes by the news-

ARIZONA STATE UNIVERSITY
-James Farmer was stopped from
speaking at the Mesa School Dis-
trict near Temple, Ariz., Nov. 7
allegedly because Arizona State
where he is a consultant to the
College of Education, refused to
be named as the financial source.
Farmer stated that he offered
his services for free.
It appears, however, that John
Birch Society members are most
likely the cause of the cancellation.
Farmer is the former director of
the Congress on Racial Equality.
* * * .
DUKE UNIVERSITY--Sigma Nu
fraternity has disassociated itself
from a student government deci-
sion allowing campus organizations
the right to determine whether
they should use segregated facil-
ities.
The fraternity said that it has
removed all segregated facilities

5. That when misconduct un-
related to academic behavior is
judged to be in need of University
regulation, it must be because the
misconduct is distinctly related to
the proper concern of the Univer-
sity as an educational institution.
6. That when misconduct un-
related to academic behavior can
be identified as in need of Univer-
sity regulation, then an appro-
priate sector to which the Regents
might delegate authority over this
misconduct is a student .govern-
ment, be it of the type that now
exists at this University in SGC,
or one that is structured to rep-
resent graduate students and un-
dergraduate students proportion-
ately, or one that is structured to
represent students proportionately
by schools and colleges. Equally
appropriate sectors could be a cen-
tral student-faculty body or a stu-
dent-faculty- administrative body.
7. That wherever the authority
over misconduct unrelated to aca-
demic behavior is lodged, the Re-
gents should also specifically des-
ignate a means of direct appeal
to some higher body, a student
body such as Joint Judiciary
Council, a faculty-student body
such as the Committeeron Stan-
d ards and Conduct, or an all-
faculty body..
8. That under no condition
should nonacadenic misconduct
result in an academic punishment,
such as withholding a student's
grades, refusing a student his
transcript, suspending a student
or expelling a student, without
specific approval of the faculty

E

and colleges, recognizing full well of the coliege or school in which
that definitions will vary between the student is enrolled.
schools and colleges. 9. That the recent action by
4. That the question of whether SGC in which they moved to
the University should attempt to amend the booklet "University
discipline misconduct unrelated to Regulations" is an exercise of their
academic behavior is a complex right to initiate a change in the
question which involves policy con- regulatory structure, but that it
siderations and legal issues. is not, without a specific delega-

mittee feels the University has a involve individuals other than
responsibility to develop workable students.
guidelines concerning general stu- The Committee feels that sharp
dent conduct in so far as students lines of division between academic
represent a special segment of and nonacademic matters and be-
the population and part of a uni- tween conduct which involves only
versity community. These guide- students or others as well can
lines should be consistent with often not be drawn, especially in
local and general law, and with advance, in a flexible and chang-

Sion of authority from the Regents,
an actual change in the existing

legal structure.
The following motion was pass-
ed unanimously by those present
at the SRC meeting on October.
19, 1967.
Policy Motion:
The Student Relations Com-
mittee recommends that this pol-
icy motion be adopted by SACUA,
the Faculty Assembly,, and the,
Board of Regents-
"The Student Relations Com-

are a proper sphere for joint stu-
dent-University regulations, and
for enforcement of such regula-
tions.
The Student Relations Commit-
tee believes' that students at the
University 'have the primary re- A
sponsibility to develop sets of rules
affecting their personal conduct.
The University formulates no non-
academic parietal regulations for
students living in non-University
housing. The need for regulations
for students living in University-
owned or affiliated housing, there-
fore, depends upon that fact
alone. As housing conditions vary,
so may the necessary regulations.
The Committee believes the stu-
dents involved should formulate
their own rules. The Committee
believes that enforcement and ad-
judication of such rules may well

social and other functions."
Spokesmen for the fraternity said
that the resolution passed by the
Associated Students of Duke Uni-
versity, the student government
body, is "an affront to Negro mem-
bers of the Duke community."
Duke students recently elected a
Negro as president of the fresh-
man class.
UNIVERSITY of WISCONSIN,
MILWAUKEE-Wisconsin Young
Democrat state chairman Dennis
Klazura resigned from the UWM
chapter last weekrbecause that
chapter advocated "free dissemina-
tion of birth control devices."
Klazura announced his resigna-
tion from the local chapter by
saying, "I don't think any sane
student is going to want tobe
associated with it."
Marke Kroeger, chairman of the
UMW chapter, said that the club
might "reconsider the motion next
week."

broad educational purposes. They
should not be considered as rules;
except that such conduct con-
sidered intolerable to the educa-
tional function of the University
community should be subject to
appropriate academic discipline.
The Committee feels that regu-
lations concerning organizations
of students within the University.

ing community. It believes the
University can tolerate disagree-
ment between individuals or
groups. It believes, therefore, that
eventual resolution of general and
specific issues requires good will,
flexibility, and 'respect for others's
opinions from all involved parties
-in this instance students, fac-
ulty, and administration."

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Richard Burton
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