100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 24, 1967 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-02-24

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

PACE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

FRIDAY. FEBRUARY 24, 1967

PAGE TWO tilE MIChIGAN DAiLY FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 24, 1967

Motown Enthusiasm
Spreads to Audience

Two Oswald Tapes
To Go on Sale Soon

By AVIVA KEMPNER
"Are you ready? I mean, are
you really ready?"
The audience answered affir-
matively and loudly to these ques-
tions whenever they were asked
by the "Soul" singers in the Mo-
town Revue hold twice last night
at Hill Auditorium kicking off
Sesquigras.
Motown (Motor Town to you
hicks) is the Detroit Sound which
is characterized by a "feeling of
'love' for music." A performance
by the various groups in a revue
further characterizes the music by
instilling a spark in the audience
and offering a show full of life
and talent.
The Spinners started off the
beat filled evening with "Fascina-
ting Rhythm." Noting that Mo-
town was a big organization with
many starts (as any top ten list
will prove), the Spinners gave
amazingly accurate and funny
imitations or the top male groups,
especially the Contours and Ste-
vie Wonder.
Following the female solo act

was Jimmy Ruffin, the brother
to David Ruffin of the Tempta-
tions. Although his hit songs, "I've
Passed This Way Before" and
"What Becomes of the Broken-
hearted?" are top material, he
did not sing them well in person.
Coming on with sparkling silver
sequin dresses, Martha and the
Vandellas proved that one "can't
forget the Motor City!" They
moved from "Nowhere to Run" to
a more social conscious song,
"Jimmie Mack, When You Com-
ing Back?" dedicated ' to one of
the members' boyfriend in Viet-
nam.
But the highlight of the evening
was Smokey Robinson and the
Miracles who seemed supernatural
with their harmonious toreador
voices and versatility in their red
and black suits. During their ap-
pearance "A Lot of Shaking Was
Going On," reminiscing of "Yes-
terday," and the audience going
ape over "Mickey's Monkey." They
ended with "Going to Go-Go"
which made the audience go wild
and the fans run after Smokey
showing the evening was a success.

LOS ANGELES (A)-An official
of a New Orleans-based organiza-
tion said yesterday it is putting
on sale recordings of two taped
interviews with acoused presiden-
tial assassin Lee Harvey Oswald.
Edward S. Butler, executive vice
president of the Information
Council of the Americas, made the
announcement at a news confer-
ence. He said his organization
sends anti-Communist material to
Latin America.
Asked if the recordings are being
used at this time because the New
Orleans district attorney is in-
vestigating allegations that Oswald
plotted the assassination with
others, Butler said: "Yes. We want
to enable as many people as pos-
sible to hear what Oswald was
like.'}
Self-Portrait
The recordings as played yester-
day covered similar subject mat-
ter. Butler said one, an Oswald
interview taped Aug. 21, 1963, at
New Orleans radio station WDSU
by William Stuckey, had not been
played publicly before, although
it was played for the Warren

Commission. It is called "Oswald.
Self-Portrait in Red."
The other recording, called "Lee
Harvey Oswald Speaks," was made
at WDSU about the same time.
Oswald's interviewers on the panel
program included Butler and
Stuckey. It was broadcast by the
station.I
The questions and answers
mostly concerned the "Fair Playl
for Cuba Committee," of which
Oswald was New Orleans chapter
secretary.
Oswald Statement
The recording included state-
ment by Oswald that a world trend
was developing toward "impeiial-
istic dominated countries adopt-
ing Socialist solutions-Marxism
even, on occasion."
Butler said that if New Orleans
Dist. Atty. Jim Garrison, who is
conducting an investigation into a
possible assassination conspiracy,
was aware of the "capable" mind
of Oswald he would be assured
that there was a distinct possibil-
ity of a conspiracy.
"Some type of incitement" to
kill the President of the United
States still is coming out of Com-
munist Cuba," Butler said, "and
threatens President Johnson as
well as any of his successors."
Lose Something?
Find it with a
Daily Classified

Across
Campus
FRIDAY, FEB. 24
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild
presents Carl Dreyer's "Ordet" in
in the Architecture Aud.
' 8 p.m. -The School of Music
presents Gounod's opera "Faust'
in Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre.
8:30 p.m.-The School of Music
presents a flute recital by Alex-
ander Le Seur in the North Cam-
pus Recital Hall.
SATURDAY, FEB. 25
7 and 9 p.m. - Cinema Guild
presents experimental dance films
in the Architecture Aud.
I .

I,-
i,
r
i

I ~~~~ __-.----- - ---- . . . - _
- ______--.--- -- -.---.----- -- -~ --------.---.--.I

While you're out tonight
you might as well make plans to see
Ann Arbor Civic Theitre s fproduction
of the delhtfud Shaw comedy
THE DEVIL'S DISCIPLE

A

I

4

Next Week Mafrch 2. 3, 4 .

. , 8:00 P.M.

Phone 482-2056
Entknc" On CARPENTER RDAD
NOW SHOWING OPEN 6:30 p.m.
TECHNICOLOR "t ;3 c s-1
$J8Fl OND8OM l n QB9
Ra1n Jonfl ~. R k~gM YP MY
Shown at 7:05 & 11 P.M.
ALSO-
0NONE BUT
THE BAnv
FRANKSIATRA
TATSUYA MIHASHI -TAKESHI KATO
TNOLRUP Shown at 9:10 Only
PLUS-'RACING THRILLS"
COLOR CARTOON

Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre

I.
: I

BOX OFFICE

OPENS MONDAY
at 10:00 A.M.

Thurs. $1 .50-$1 .75
Fri. & Sat. $1.75-$2.00

... . .. . ....

i

Flare-up at Wisconsin Follows
Protest of Dow Chemical Corp.

(Continued from Page 1)
says no one has the right to deny
freedom or speech or hearing to
university guests.
Robert W. Fleming, chancellor
of the Madison campus, said en-
forcement of the Kennedy policy
would "mean bringing in off-cam-
pus police, perhaps from Madison
or state troopers if necessary." He
opposed the resolution which pass-
ed by a large majority.
Gary Zweifel, student body pres-
ident, 'voted to break a tie and
defeat the punitive action resolu-
tion. A reconsider motion set up
the hearings.
Zweifel favors rescinding SDS's
registration as a campus organ-
izations, but voted against imme-
diate action, according to one
source, because of the difficulty
in determing the extent of SDS
involvement in the 500-person de-
monstration.
Rescinding the SDS registra-
tioin would mean the organization
would be ineligible to bring speak-
ers to campus, hold fund raising
drives and be entitled to privileges
of active campus groups.
Fleming wrote a personal check
for $1,470 to bail the arrested stu-

dents out of jail Wednesday night,
after he had been barricaded in
his office for three hours by 500
other protestors.
The students clainied they had
a right to block recruitment, argu-
ing it was immoral for Dow Chem-
ical "and other firms to support
the Vietnam war. Dow manu-
factures napalm, a jellied gasoline
used in bombs.
Fleming refused to yield to de-
mands that he evict the Dow
representatives from the campus.
The recruiters finished their busi-
ness at 2:00 p.m. yesterday and
left of their own accord
"There's no prospect of backing
away from thisthistoric principle.
We're willing to go through a
Berkeley for that principle," Flem-
ing said.
Fleming said he furnished the
bail because he believed the uni-
versity should solve its disputes
without police action.
Protestors had entered the en-
gineering building looking for the
Dow representatives. When they,
could not be located, eleven per-
sons remained behind while others
went to a second Dow display in

the agricultural building.
The students in the engineering
building finally located the office
in which Dow was recruiting.
James Marks, placement service
head, called the police, claiming
the students' "presence was dis-
rupting to normal operations" of
the placement service.
Hank Haslach, SDS campus
president, also arrested, said the
demonstration was not meant to
be disruptive at the time the ar-
rests occured.
"He giveth to all life, and
breath, and all things."
ACTS 17:25
CHURCH OF CHRIST
530 West Stadium

1:00
.tTA E... .
3:00
EJ.' 5:05
Dial NO 2-6264 7:05
Dia 'Nr 9:10
ENDS TONIGHT OM1;
PANAVISIDN' c DELUXE

You Can't Get
In Without A
TICKET! Blow,
* INDIVIDUAL SALES
FIRST FLOOR
MICHIGAN LEAGUE
All Seats $2.50 Gabriel
PERFORMANCES:
DATE:
Wed.-Sat., March 8-11
TIME: Blow
Wed. & Thurs. Nights
8:30
Fri. & Sat. Nights
7:00& 10:00

I

" TOMORROW."
is the man with no name.
Danger fits him
like a tight black glove!

I

--- --

Subscribe To
THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Ponti Production

A Carlo

Michelangelo Antonioni's
first English language film.
"BEST
FILM.
OF
19661"
Noionol
of Fim Critiics *

TONIGHT
ORDET
(The Word)
dir. Carl Dreyer, 1955,
Danish, subtitles.
Young farmer
obsessed by the
idea that he is
Christ.
SATURDAY, SUNDAY
DANCE FILM
FESTIVAL
IN COOPERATION WITH
THE ANN ARBOR DANCE
THEATRE.
SATURDAY, 7:00 & 9:05
Experimental Dance
Film Program
SUNDAY Matinee 2:30
Educational Dance
Film Program
SUNDAY 7:00 & 9:05
Dance Film
Performance
ARCHITECTURE AUD.
7:00 & 9:05
iSTILL ONLY 50cm

'A

I

a FIhIOL
91' DOLLIS
in TECHNICOLOR

.*r.** . ~. . . . *. . .
... . ..S: o: * **.* ... ..* . *... .

5ACADEMY AWARD NOMINATIONS INCLUDING
BEST PICTURE OF THE YEAR!

I

Antonioni's camera never flinches.
At love without meaning.
At murder without guilt.
At the dazzle and the madness of London today.
Vanessa Redgrave
RILlW-LUD

- - U - Abi

I

t,.,

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan