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October 02, 1971 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-02

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, October 2, 1971~

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, October 2, 1971

Slightly crazed but
special way of song

Shines, Crudup ...
...empty alley

Durer: Contrasting.
the multimedia art

By AMANDA BAILEY
and ABBY MILLER
Tongue hanging out the side
of his mouth down into his
beard, eyes closed and the rest
of his face tightened into a
grimace or a grin, Loudon
Wainwright III whined out his
songs at the Ark last night. From
a non-chalant, affable, stage
presence between songs, he broke
into singing with comical con-
tortions. His. whole appearance
was of one slightly crazed.
Wainwright sings his own
songs. He has a special way of
turning a pat or funny phrase
into a description of a finely
felt emotion or thought. Of rock,
'n' roll origin, with rock 'n' roll
strum and beat, no fancy finger-
picking-his music is not flashy,
not is it overly intense. But his
songs, when not outright funny,
are laughter about things that
hurt.
"I know I'm unhappy
Know things aren't right
For instance last week
I got drunk every night.
I know that I'm angry
I know I'm afraid
I rarely make love
I mostly get laid.
* * *
When you get hung up
Hang yourself up by your
neck

What the hell, what the hell
What the heck."
He doesn't sing it painfully, but
not light-heartedly either. It's
hard to put a finger on the per-
spective behind his songs. Comic
acceptance of a bittersweet life?
Maybe nothing that philosophi-
cal. A funny line in his most
serious song and the audience
bursts out laughing,
I think you will be happy
to know
I don't love you no more
At least not in the same
old way
That little tune I wrote
about you last year
It was a lousy tune.
Cause I'm a wise owl
I don't give a hoot.
Loudon's voice ranges from an
almost whisper to a squeak.
Sometimes gentle, more often
high-pitched with a hard to de-
scribe quality. His contortions
sometimes add, sometimes de-
tract from his songs, but are
always conspicuous. The silences
between his songs are filled with
toe - tapping a n d spaced - out
glances at the ceiling..But the
audience loved it. He was
strange, but it was great.

By BERT STRATTON
Last night at the Alley there
were two old bluesmen and a
lot of chairs, some people-about
fifteen, and some very good
m u s i c. The t w o musicians:
Johnny Shines and Arthur "Big
Boy" Crudup, both playing un-
accompanied, low-amplified gui-
tars.
At first nobody knew if the
show was going to go on-who
wants to play before fifteen peo-
ple, and obviously not too many
people want to pay $2.25 to hear
Big Boy Crudup-the place was
empty when lead act Johnny
Shines walked up to. play.
Shines plyed clear, night time
music, distinct star notes, shin-
ing-open-air music, spacious like
a drive-in movie, you could have
driven a car into that mellow
Alley.
Park yourself, and listen to
Johnny Shines, running beauti-
ful single-note runs, playing up
and down the scale-blue notes
and otherwise, using his slide-
it was Blind Lemon Jefferson,
Robert Johnson, Lonnie Johnson,
it was everybody-Johnny Shines
too.
Johnny Shines usually plays
with a Chicago blues band, but
when he travels he plays solo,
it's less hassle than bringing
sidemen-it's more money for
him. Last night his versatile
voice carried him along without

any help from anybody, his voice.
alone can imitate about four dif-
ferent ranges and -intonations;
that would have been supplied
by sidemen. His control of dy-
namics, both with his voice and
guitar, is honed with experience.
He plays stellar sounds.
"Big Boy" Crudup is well.
known for having supplied some
inspiration to Elvis Presley, but
Crudup is primarily a straight
blues man-nothing fancy, noth-
ing much rocking, mostly sing-
ing hard-time songs, with heavy
rhythmic guitar, and sweet vo-
cals.
Crudup played all his stand-
ards, Rock Me Mama, and he
was good, he had to be, and his
guitar wasn't like Shines fist
picking, it was the more primi-
tive, or more fundamental chord
strumming-it was moody blues.
Both men are shy and not used
to the whole white blues scene,
they can't get into antics-they
simply play their music, do very
little talking, and get on with
the show, to go home Monday
and work their jobs with, an
extra few hundred bucks in their
pockets, well-deserved.
The show, two old men with
guitars, laying down their own
sounds, their lives in. sound, a
few young people picking up on
the age, the lessons, picking up
fragments of dark lives, out
there in space, in vacant alleys.

By GARY HUMMEL
A middle-aged woman in a
blue raincoat gazed intently at
:Albrecht Durer's engraving, "St.
Jerome and His Family," 1514.
Was she thinking about the vir-
tuosity of its execution, its spa-
tilal illusion, or its theme-the
apotheosis of the contemplative
life? Perhaps she just liked the
lion asleep on the floor of St.
Jerohie's sunlit study.
Others were similarly preoc-
cupied at the exhibition of the
master's woodcuts and engrav-
ings-all of them first rate im-
pressions-now at the University
Art Gallery.
One can see laid out before
one's eyes the influence of Italian
Carol Price
joins east of
'Grass Harp-
Noted concert artist and musi-
cal star, Carol Brice, joined the
cast of "The Grass Harp" this
week in Ann Arbor. The new
musical, which is based on Tru-
man Capote's novel will pre-
miere at the University as the
Professional Theatre Program's
gala inaugural produ~ction in the
new Power Center 'for the 'Per-
forming ,Arts.
Miss Brice 'is on leave' from
her teaching post with the de-
partment of music at the Uni-
versity of Oklahoma.
Miss Brice, plans to return to
the Vienna Volksopera for a third
seasonand has been soloist at
the Lincoln Center Promenade
Concerts She Aolds a music de-
gree from Talladega College
(Alabama). and won a Juilliard
fellowship which was renewed
for five years.

art on Durer if for example one
compares the very first engrav-
ing, "Holy Family with the But-
terfly" with a similar work not
too far on, "The Madonna and
the Monkey."
The Madonna's face in the lat-
ter is round and idealized
Look at Andrea Mantegna's
engraving of "The Large Horse"
and the viewer can see, how
Durer, though inspired by the
large, curvilinear Leonardesque-
shape horse drawn by the Ital-
ian, surpassed him in pattern of
line (as in the curls of hair on
the hooves), and in the contrast
of light and shade as effecting a
dramatic, over-all design.
The master's phenomenal
achievement in the, technique
and design of woodcuts is aptly
demonstrated when one views an
Italian copy of Durer's woodcut,
"The adoration of the Shep-
herds." The copy, which is en-
graved (etched directly into a
metal plate instead of carved
indirectly out of the surface of
wood) has. little of the texture
and variety of line of the wood-
cut.
Since Durer's woodcuts of re-
ligious subjects could be bought
by the middle class-only the
nobility could afford engravings
-he geared them to the simpler,
more conservative tastes of such
an audience, as he did with "The
Small Passion at the Museum."
If Durer's woodcuts were
deeply pious and often striking
in their contrast of light and
darker areas, his engravings
with their delicate assurance
and pertinence of line, his en-
gravings were experimental and
metaphysical.

I

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-Daily-David Margolick

PRISONERS INTERROGATED:
le -1 /11 ;""-ld;nri b" t'17I iaiuri

Natural resources school booms

without la
NEW YORK (P)-The U.S. Court
Of Appeals, yesterday refused to
temporarily s t o p investigators
from questioning inmates who were
in Attica prison during riots there
last month.
The' court denied a request for a
temporary injunction seeking to
bar official interrogation of pris-
oners without their lawyers. But
Prof group
for firing A

LOS ANGELES A)-The Ameri-
can .Association of University Pro-
fessors (AAUP) says academic
freedom was violated when the
UCLA teaching contract of black
militant Angela Davis was not
renewed last year by the Univer-
sity of California regents.
The AAUP, a national organi-
zation of college instructors, also
said in a 23,000 word report, issued
Thursday, that the regentsnused
shoddy .evidence in voting not to
renew the contract of Davis, an
avowed Communist, who had been
teaching philosophy.
The report, to be submitted to
the annual AAUP meeting next
April in New Orleans, could lead
to censure of the university.
Superiors and associates had
termed her teaching work as ex-I

a
I#

(Continued from Page 1) jump, the school has instituted a
and use more teaching fellows" a new counseling system for under-
grad student in resource ecology graduates, to relieve some of the
said. burden on faculty members.
However, Preston commented Formerly, each student was as-
that increasing a class of 20 bysindapr nntfuly d-
at the same time, the three ap- until their counsels were present. another 20 students does n visor with whom he discussed his
pellate judges reserved decision The appeal of Curtin's ruling is necessarily mean the faculty work courses, schedule and career and
on the constitutional questions of scheduled for argument next Fri- Toad is doubled-unless you have personal problems.
to add an extra section.'
what rights to counsel prison in- day. Many courses have not added Now a student can work out his
mates have. The injunction motion contended extra sections-they are simply schedule with paid student coun-
The injunction had been sought that the state has no right to , much larger. "Our large lectures selors and can seek the advice of
by the Legal Aid Society, pending question prisoners unless they have are swamped-we can't find rooms faculty members if he so chooses.
an appeal of U.S. District Judge been advised of their rights by big enough," environmental edu- The school has published a list of
John Curtin's refusal to prevent their own lawyers and unless their cation Prof. Spenser Havlick said. faculty and their fields to assist
officials from questioning prisoners lawyers are present at the time of "My big complaint is that we new students.
interrogation. The petition asked are accepting more transfer, grad- Like many undergraduate stu-
" relief for all prisoners who were in uate and undergraduate students dents, Leslie Bohm, '74, is en-
hits 'U C L A Attica at the time of the inmate without adding faculty," he con- thusiastic about the new system.
rebellion whether or not they have tinued. "Students are increasing "You don't end up talking to
" been transfered to other prisons the demand for advanced semi- some counselor over in Angell Hall
s since.nars and it can hardly be met who doesn't know beans about
ngela D avis . unless we remove the faculty ceil- what's going on," he commented.
During testimony before Curtin, ing." However, there is some con-
in Buffalo, three Attica inmates "One of the tasks of the natural cern that students who go four
cellent, but the regents said they said they had been beaten and resources school is training peo- years without getting close to a
based their decision also in part threatened with death after a po- ple to manage Various environ- faculty member may have diffi-
on publc speeches. lice assault Sept. 13 crushed the ments," Havlick said. culties if they need 1 e t t e r s of
The speeches, the regents de- four-day Attica prison insurrection, "'If we don't establish a carry- - -
dared, were "so extreme, so an- which cost the lives of 32 con- ing capacity for our own opera- -°~ -
tithetical to the protection of aca- victs and 10 prison employes. tions, in terms of supplying stu-
demic freedom and so obviously In refusing to grant the injunc- dents with faculty and space,
deliberately false in several re-tion, Curtin said any prisoner (then our message rings hollow"
spects as to be inconsistent with brought to trial could seek redress he concluded.-.
qualification for appointment to in court, if they believe their rights To help cope with its enrollment Wed.,Sat -
the faculty." were violated by interrogation. - -"- Su.
The regents had voted outright' at 5~'
t reen 1969 becau e ia Legal Aid lawyeraPhylis Bam READ AND USE THE 1 pM:45
Communist, but a Superior Court bremawie ada tep n
judge ore h nstated. R would be made Monday to appeal DA I LY CLASS I F I EDS
gents said failure to renew her the injunction denial to U.S. Su-- TMo.-e -
contract in June, 1970, did no. con- preme Court Associate Justice -0
stitute a "firing.,, William J. Brennan Jr. Look who are up to 7:30 only
The AAUP report was com- In a related case before Curtin
piled by Prof. Richard Brandt yesterday in Buffalo. the federal MONKEY
from the University and Prof. judge continued until next Thurs. BUSI N ESS
Hans A. Linde of the University of day the question of whether news- -THE MARX BROTHERS
Oregon. men should be permitted insideI
Attica prison to interview inmates. Tues., Oct. 5, 7 & 9:30 p.m.
...............:".:.:.r:.::.:..."::;, Curtin set the hearing date and-A
said it was "exceedingly impor- BE
A Lt that the issue be settled ann arbor film cooperative! B

>
f
f
t
t
t
r
f

recommendation from professors
familiar with their academic work.
"I haven't had any counseling
at all, except going to see this
one professor once," Greg Man-
nesto, '73, said.
As a result of the popularity of
environmental studies, many stu-
dents are ejitering the school who
do not have definite career plans.
"Some people who don't know
where else to go are coming, but
aren't willing to really get into
the school," Irene Hyams, '74,
said. "Maybe they don't belong
here."
In addition, the burgeoning en-
rollment and the influx of stu-
dents from other disciplines into
natural resource courses, threat-
ens the traditionaly casual atmos-
phere in the natural resources
school.
Bohm is concerned that the
school's "friendly, easy - to - get -
along - with atmosphere m i g h t
really go downhill with the addi-
tion of so many new people."

FESTIVAL WEEK:
The American
Western
TONIGHT ONLY

'Ii
this WPKD
$1.50 68:3
Atlantic Rec. Artist
LOUDON
WAINWRIGHT. III
"like a lonely rock &s roller
.rare musical integrity
one of our major
talents."
Rolling Stone, Aug. 5, 1971

Dial 434-1782
3020
Washtenow
1'/ Miles east
of Arborland-
U.S. 23

HELD OVER!
2nd Week!

IGE
One ofthe,.«
most honored pictures
of all time..,.
WINNER OF.7
CADEMYAWARDS
including
EST PICTURE!

ONE-EYED
JACKS
Dir. Marion Brando, 1961
with Marion Brando, Karl
.Maiden (!),Katy Jurado,
Slim Pickens.
Brando's tight - mouthed
toughness suits his role
as an outlaw with re-
venge and love ,on his
mind.
SHOWN AT 7 & 9:30 P.M.
ARCH ITECTU RE
AUDITORIUM

I4Z1U 9SET
"

0

DAILY OFFICI

75c

...: : :":>: :::::::.:: :........................ ,...... r

- I

The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication of the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
409 E. Jefferson, before 2 p.m. of
the 'day preceding publication and
by 2 p.m. Friday for Saturday and
Sunday. Items -appear once only.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information, phone 764-9270.
Day'Calendar
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 2
Apollo 15 Astronauts: Public Lecture,
Rackham Lect. Hall, 10 am.
Football: Michigan vs. Navy, Mich.
Stadium, 1:30.
Rugby: Michigan vs. Chicago Lions,
Palmer Field, Huron and Forest Sts.,
3 pm.
Placement Service
Interviews to be held in our office.
the week .of Oct. 11-15. Call 763-1363 for
appointment.
Monday, Oct. 11
J.S. Dept. of State - talking to stu-
dents interested in Foreign Service
Exam..
Univ. of Toledo - Grad. Sch. of Bus.
Ali.
Wayne State U Law School
Tues., Oct. 12
U.S. State Dept.
Aetna Life and Casualty
HERBIE HANCOLK SEXTET
CONTEMPORARY JAZZ
QUINTET

Carnegie-Mellon Univ.-Grad. Sch.
of Indus., Mgmt.
Prudential Insurance Co. of Amer.
Xerox Company - Sales
Wed., Oct. 13
Indiana Univ. School of Law
Ohio Northern Univ. College of Law
General Notices
Graduate Outing Club, Oct. 3, 1:30
PM. Hiking at Peach Mountain rain or
shine. Meet at Huron St. entrance to
Rackham Bldg.
Bahai Student Group meeting, Oct.
3, Bahai films at International Student
Center, 603 E. Madison 3:00 PM and at
Rive Gauche, 1024 Hill, 7:00 PM.
U.M. Ski Club mass meeting, Oct. 4,
7:00 PM, Union Ballroom. Sign-ups for
Ymastripto Innsbrock, Austria and
Spring break to Aspen, Colorado.
The story
of a married
mari..with a
hobby.

DISCOVEF
nRich l iIP% n

N-
ix.
4 =-
I-
S-
1Mi~d!~1-
-
... Q
II 764-O558 tA'*

I

FRI., OCT. 1:
9:30-2 a.mn.
SAT.. OCT. 2:

t? 7r

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