Wedn+esdoy, May 7, 1969.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Wednesday, May 7, 1969THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Ma Festial: Deja Vu'
Rent strike accepts
(Continued from Page 2)
prisingly energetic performance
that almost managed to sur-
mount the numerous failings of
This Mass, unlike Schubert's
exquisite E-flat major Mass,
makes little use of soloists, but
when they were called upon,
Maria Stader, Joanna Simon,
John McCollum and Willis Pat-
terson sung movingly. It seemed
a shame to bring a singer the
stature of Maria Stader all the
way to Ann Arbor, and then
make so little use of her excel-
The concluding fifth concert
* Lomax discusses
(Continued from Page 1)
It is a sin not to go find out,"
Lomax maintained, for exam-
ple that black studies must not
mean therapy for students but
rather provide tools to deal with
At an open panel discussion
yesterday, Lonnie Peek, presi-
dent of the Association of Black
Students at Wayne State Uni-
versity, said, like Lomax, that
black studies must be designed
to meet the needs of the comp,
Engineers and urban designers
who decide where the roads go
in and which homes are de-
stroyed or left must have an
awareness of the black com-
munilty, Peek explained.
Ronald C. Harris, 'chairman
of the black Student Union and
one of the original pla""ers of
the conference, said that Afro-
American centers will bring to-
gether social critics who are
aware of what is going on. These
centers will be developed into
types of brain trusts where peo-
ple can find out how to change
the institutions that affect them
daily, he said.
Harris believes these centers
would open a "crack in the wall"
although there would not be any
immediate sweeping changes.
Other resource people attend-
ing the conference include Ivan-
hoe Donaldson, a fellow of the
Institute for Policy Studies in
Washington, D.C., who also
spoke at the panel discussion;
Norman Hodges, professor of
history at the Hampton Insti-
tute, and Regent Otis Smith,
former Michigan Supreme Court
was, all things considered, a dis-
appointment. After a shaggy
and mannered performance of
Mozart's "Paris" Symphony, one
of the world's most respected
singers, Regine Crespin, took the
stage with a decolletage ample
enough to make you just want
to lay down your head and
But Miss Crespin has a voice
that lets you do anything but
slumber: its volume and reserve
are enormous, her low register
wonderfully firm, her enuncia-
tion anddramatic ability com-
mendable, and her sensitivity
well-trained. Yet I did not enjoy
her recital of either Beethoven's
"Ah, perfido," or Ravel's "She-
herazade," primarily b e c a u s e
when she sang loudly and in
the upper registers, her voice
took on a slightly grating, steely
quality, tightened at the edges.
Especially in the Ravel setting
of the Klingsor poems, the voice
needs a much greater melliflu-
ence for the subtle gradations
of tone and meaning. Miss Cres-
pin has sounded much better on
records and indeed she seemed
nervous before the harmless Ann
And so, four days and five
concerts later, I emerged from
Hill resolved not to play any
more records for at least a
month . . . well, would you
believe twenty-four hours?
Continued from Page 1) sawyers representing landlords at
Sch ool The complaint also covers, be- District Judge Pieter Thomassen's
sides the 91 strikers, "all organi- suggestion.
zations they represent or belong Ten cases were settled last week
Continued from Page 1i to, including the so called Ten- without juries for strikers who de-
also attended the meeting. These ants Union and anyone involved manded jury trials when they
professors say the school has been in it, and all co-conspirators failed to pay jury fees.
valuable to them as a research fa- whether named or not." Jack Becker and Graydon H.
Ellis Jr., two attorney for land-
cility and should not be closed. It asks that the defendants be lords, said jury trials in the re-
The administration has de- restrained and enjoined from, maining cases might not have
The dminstrtion has e- soliciting, requesting or impor-benpsilutlJlyoAgs,
scribed the closing as a financial tuning others to breach contracts been possible until July or August,
necessity. This view has been sup- existing or in their inception, or while the arbitration will begin
ported by a special blue ribbon today.
commission on the education cordance with existing contracts The agreement to handle 101
school which issued its report in orfuture contracts." cases through arbitration would
March. not automatically apply to any fu-
Besides the injunction, the land- ture cases landlords or tenants
One key factor in the Regents lords are seeking $10,000 in in- may initiate.
decision to close the school may dividual damages and $300,000 in Berry said that the rent strike
have been recent indications from exemplary damages and recovery will return to jury trials if arbi-
the State Legislature that it of more than $100.000 of unpaid tration proves unsatisfactory.
would not continue to support the rent being held in escrow. He added that arbitration is
school. The landlords originally, sought more convenient because many
President Robben Fleming last a temporary injuction against strikers are out of town for the
month received a letter from Rep, withholding of rent and ordering summer.
William Copeland, chairman of the transfer of the $100,000 to the Berry explained that the rent
the powerful House Appropriations local court's jurisdiction. The strike expects to win some rent
Committee, which stated the Uni- money is in a Canadian bank. reductions from Thomassen. Last
versity's "priorities cannot afford However, last Wednesday the week Thomassen ruled in ten cases
the continuation of that facility hearing on the temporary injunc- and reduced back rents in three.
(the school) in its current use." tion was halted when attorneys for However, the tenants were ordered
his statement to the Regentsthe landlords and the rent strike to pay court costs and the land-
Ihis, who is president of Uni agreed to drop the temporary suit lords were awarded possession in
versity School Parent-Teachers in order to avoid duplication of all the cases.
Organization, made what appeared effort and speed up the process
to be a last ditch proposal to save Circuit Judge William Ager will
tohe alast dhear the permanent injunction
thecase. Ager also heard the tempo-
He suggested that enrollment rary case.
and class size in the school be in- The agreement to submit 101 , ..
creased, with the addition of a cases to binding arbitration was infl lassifieds
significant number of students made by Ronald D. Glotta, attor-
from disadvantaged homes. ney for the rent strikers, and 10()_
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