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October 30, 1974 - Image 5

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-10-30

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Wednesday, October 30, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Five

Wednesday, October 30, 1974 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Five

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JOHN LENNON has had his up and downs since the Beatles,
keeping himself busy all the time. lie's found time for
another album, Walls and Bridges (Apple SW-3416). It lacks the
classicism evolved by the Beatles, but stands amply on its own
merits.
The music ranges over a lot of styles, centering on rock,
blues, and soul, with a nice subtlety of construction that would
be missing in the music of a lesser talent. Lennon has always been
a fine lyricist, and he remains so here.
The standout is "Whatever Gets You Through the Night," an
energetic rocker which features Elton John on piano and har-
mony vocals, and a nice tenor solo from Bobby Keys.

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There are also sharp, intriguing protests in "Going
Love" and "Scared." Finally, "Nobody Loves You" is
look at society, but also a clever parody of the blues,
Knows You."

Down on
a cynical
"Nobody

In this age of music without craft or intelligence, it's com-
forting to know that people like Lennon are still in there fighting.
-Harry Hammitt
The MJQ (Modern Jazz Quartet - not the Milt Jackson Quin-
tet) has finally disbanded. After some 20 years of making music
together, Milt Jackson calls his association with the group "just a u
gig." It's sometimes overlooked that Jackson still found time to
record a lot of music outside the confines of the MJQ. A recent ,
ABC-Impulse resissue documents his career with such band
leaders as Ray Brown and Quincy Jones. Jackson describes his ,
playing now as "my own kind of music - plain, straight, swingin'
jazz or bebop."
Even if it's his own kind of music, Bags still owes much to
other jazz greats. Dizzy Gillespie plucked him away from De-
troit in 1945 to present him to the jazz world. It's no coincidence
that Jackson opens his latest album Olinga (CTI 6046S1) with a 1
pulsating Gillespie number of the same name. Dizzy's present.
drummer, Micky Roker, solos and rhythmically leads the familiar u
"Olinga." c
"The Metal Melter's" title indicates best what's happening
with Jackson's mallets. His steaming on vibes is full-ahead, fluid
and powerful. The members of this all-star group, completed
by Cedar Walton, Jimmy Heath and Ron Carter, respect and I
complement each other well, and the result is certainly within '3
"Bag's Groove."
-Larry Fricke
DORY PREVIN'S new album Dory Previn, (Warner BS 2811), b
like much of her previous work, is laced with heady ironies s
and her own inimitable musical ambiguities that pry into the
brain case and tickle the lower ribs.
Included in this sampler of her songs from 1974 are a stan-
dard insomniac's lullaby, innie and outie relationships on toast,
paranoia in our lifetime, snippets of imaginative history, and
true confessions. The best of the record: "Brando" ("Of course'
I'm liberated now . . . you know how women get/I'll bet I could
have/handled him/if only we had met") and "Did Jesus have
a Baby Sister?"
As usual, Previn's arrangements are impeccable, and the
musicians she collaborates with crackle with talent. The only
thing left to wish for it that Previn will keep on and scout new
style horizons in her future work.
-Marnie Heyn
The Rolling Stones are back. The reputed kings of rock 'n'
roll have released a new album, aptly titled, It's Only Rock 'N'
Roll (Rolling Stones COC 79101). The Stones have ended their
flirtation with glamour rock and returned to the past, to the
music they know and play best.
This music is pure rock 'n' roll, and there is no better band
than the Stones to play it. With the rhythm section of Watts and
Wyman, the Stones have a solid, simple bottom. Keith Richard
can do more with rhythm guitar than many musicians could do
with an orchestra. Mick Taylor, an guitar, can say so much with
so little. And Jagger still slides and moans with the best of them.
They plunge into the Temptations' "Ain't Too Proud to Beg,"
almost a parody of J. Geils. There is a new topicality in songs
like "Fingerprint File" and "Luxury." And some fine slow
numbers, particularly "If You Really Want to be My Friend," a
great, soul-tinged ballad.
But the heart is solid rock 'n' roll; the title song, "If You
Can't Rock Me," "Short and Curlies," and especially "Dance
Little Sister."
The Stones are back to their old tricks, and they are past
masters. As they say in the title song, "I know it's only rock 'n'
roll . . but I like it."
-Harry Hammitt

By AP and Reuter to win trust, credibility and
BORDEAUX, France - Inter- loyalty."
national wine distributors ad-
mited yesterday at the Bor- The prosecution case, involv-
deaux "Winegate" trial that ing over 750,000 gallons of ar-
they sometimes could not tell tificially upgraded wine, is
the difference between cheap based on a weighty 55-page re-
and quality wine. port by four Finance Ministry
The once spotless image of fraud inspectors who made
the French wine industry came three charges:
under further scrutiny when the ® Cheap red wine from the
distributors gave evidence on Riviera region was transported
the second day of the trial of here and, along with inferior
18 wine traders, accused of doc- local wine,tbottled as Bordeaux
toring or mislabeling over 750,-! red with the appellation con-
000 gallons of wine. trolee label, the guarantee of a
The distributors, called by the wine's origin.
defense, backed up the claim by . Huge stocks of poor wine
star defendants, Lionel and "unfit for human consumption"
Yvan Cruse that they had were chemically doctored to
bought doctored wine without change their color, taste and
knowing it was an illegal mix- smell.
ture.
The trial began dramatically 9 Documents essential to the
Monday when wine broker investigators inquiry were de-
Pierre Bert told a packed liberately destroyed.
courtroom, "I am guilty, but it Only a year ago, when news
was not I who invented fraud. of a major scandal was first
There are thousands as guilty breaking, Baron Philippe de
as me." Rothschild, head of the exclu-
Attacking the rigid quality sive Chateau Mouton Rothschild.
controls on Bordeaux wine, he vineyard here, hailed the Cruse
said, "It is extremely difficult Company for its moral leader-
for growers, as well as mer- ship.
chants, to keep in line with the "This house tolerates no com-{
law." promise, no accommodation and
He added that during 30 years no complacency," he said in a
in the wine trade, "I have seen speech to the Bordeaux Acad-
frauds everywhere." . emy. "Less still does it toler-
When ' he admitted mixing ate falsehood, disguise, artifice,
white wines with red wine the dilution, mixing or adultera-
court president told him: "It's ,.

Pierre Bert AP Photos
Pie rreBert Lioniel Cruse

loon

would go away.
After the investigation got
underway in mid-1973, the in-
spectors said they also uncov-
ered evidence of wholesale de-
struction of documents essen-
tial to their inquiry.
It still is unclear whether any
of the doctored wine discovered
by the fraud inspectors ever
reached the export market.
The Bordeaux area exported a
yrecord 60 million bottles of
quality wine last year, with Bri-

tain its top customer and the,
United States, Belgium and Ja-
pan next in line.
Apart from the criminal pro-
ceedings, the Cruse family and
the other defendants face a civil
charge for a nominal one franc
in damages from the Bordeaux
Wine Association-for the harm
the case has done to the wine-
making profession.
"tineon speeaks louder
f ; ~than words ..
F0JTeK
COMMISSIONER I
Nov. 5 DemocratDist. 14
Paid for by Fojtik for
Commissioner Committee

Eastern Michigan University
Office of Student Life
PRESENTS
Classical Guitarist
. Pease Auditorium
8 P.M
November 7
General Admission
$1 .50
TICKETS ON SALE AT McKENNY UNION
This event is made possible with the support of the Mich-
ioon Council for the Arts, National Endowment for the
Arts. ond Michicaon Orchestra Association

not legal."
"No, but it's good," Bert re-
plied.
Bert, who claimed 30 years of
experience as a broker, said
that out of the 11 million hecto-'
liters of wine produced in the
Bordeaux region, "700,000 to.
800,000 hectoliters are magnifi-
cent wines and the rest is poor.
quality that cannot be offered:
to a foreign clientele. There
must be a mixture . . . and they
sometimes make a good mix-
ture".
Although only 0.5 per cent of
Bordeaux's annual production
is involved in the alleged scan-
dal, shockwaves from the trial
have spread worldwide - the
Cruse cousins are major ex-
porters and among the leaders
of the wine aristocracy here.
Never has the old saying in
vino veritas (in wine is truth)
been more open to question.
For it is not only the three
eminently respectablevCruse
Brothers - Lionel, Yvan and
Herman-and 15 other Bordeaux
wine trade personalities who are
on trial, but, by extension, the
once irreproachable image of
French wine itself.

The brothers deny any part
in the scandal. Lionel once
scathingly referred to it as
"Winegate" and comparedthim-'
self to former President Nixon
facing the Watergate affair.
But he drew the comparisonj
at a time when many people in
this wine capital thought the
fraud inquiry would blow over,
in the same way that Nixon 1
supporters thought Watergate.
- -- --- - -- -
Ord er
Your
Subscription
Today.
764-0558

As one leading wine
chant said yesterday,
deaux must start a new

mer-
"Bor-
battle

-I-

.4

ON NOVEMBER 5th
REMEMBER THE
ONLY CANDIDATE
WITH
OVER 20 YEARS
OF EXPERIENCE.

SMORGASBORD
WEDNESDAYS 6-9 p.m.
AND
SATURDAYS 6-9 p.m.
$3.95
1. cold vichysoisse
2. coq au in
3. potatoes anna
4. shrimp newburgh
5. boeuf burguingnone
6. rice
swedish meat balls
8. vermicelli
9. breaded veal cutlet
10. fresh garden green
11. tarragon peas
12. eggplant parmesan
13. beef oriental
14. veal hearts
15. chicken giblets
16. cheese casserole
17. sliced beef
18. fried chicken
19. barbecued ribs
20. fried cod fish
21. black olives
22. greek olives
23. green olives
24. diil pickles
25 celery
26. carrots
27. green onions
28. crab apples
29. red peppers
30. radishes
31. corn salad
32. sliced cucumbers
with sour cream
33. sliced tomatoes
with fresh dill
34. red bean salad
35. greek bean salad
36. Italian green peppers
37. greek stuffed eggplants
38. sliced beets
39. garlic sauce
40. herring
41. portuguese sardines
42. anchovies
43. cod fish caviar mousse
44. cod fish red caviar
45. liver pate
46 sliced Jambon
47 sliced salami
48. sliced cold turkey
49. chicken salad
50. russian fish salad
51. tuna fish salad
52. sliced mushroom In
dill sauce
54. eggrolls
55. hot mustard sauce
56. stuffed eggs bonnefemme
57. cole slaw
58. cold salmon
59, fresh tuna in soyu sauce
60. butter
61, home made bread
62. sliced tongue
63. horse radish sauce
64. chicken wings japanese
65. fried squid
66. smoked pork chops
67. potato salad
68. russian salad
69. macaroni salad
70. jellied fruit salad
71, tossed green salad
72. chef's dressing
73. french dressing
74. 1000 island dressing
75. russian dressing
76. tartar sauce
77. hot sauce
78. bacon crumbs
79. croutons
80. parmesan cheese
81. sliced onions
82. eggplant salad
83. hocktaI sausage
84. hors d'oeuvres
85. stuffed grapeleaves
86. greek feta cheese
87. swiss cheese
98. cheddar cheese
89. bread pudding
90. rice pudding
91. creme caramel
92. baked apples
93. house cake
94. peaches
95. mandarin organges

HAROLD LLOYD'S 1920's
THE FUNNY SIDE OF LIFE (at 7)
This is a compilation of some of the best moments from the films of Lloyd
who, along with Chaplin and Keaton, was one of the three recognized
masters of silent comedy.
PAUL MUNI 1937
A well-acted, even inspiring, biography of the famous French novelist
ose biggest achievement was his fiery "accuse" defense of Dreyfur. It
won three Academy Awards-including Best Picture.
r
O 0 for O'D
CINEMA GUILD Both Films ARCHITECTURE AUD.
4
Sunday, January 19, at 2:30-Hill Auditorium
wWe take great pleasure in announcing this very special concert
by Mstislav Rostropovich, unquestionably one of the greatest
cellists of all time. This will be his fourth Ann Arbor appear-
ance since 1965.
Tickets are available at our Burton Tower office, or by mail, at the following
prices:
MAIN FLOOR: $8.50 and $7.50
FIRST BALCONY: $7.50 and $7
SECOND BALCONY: $6, $5, and $3.50

Experience is what people depend
on for competent, conscientious
judicial leadership. Judge Nathan J.
Kaufman has served as a judge for
over 20 years. His unique experience
includes duties as a former President
of UAW Local 142, Assistant Prose-
cuting Attorney, Common Pleas
Judge, Probate Judge in charge of
the Juvenile Division, and presently
Wayne County Circuit Judge. In fact,
Kaufman has sat on virtually every
court in the State of Michigan!
Endorsed by trial lawyers, Labor,
business and professional men and
women, Judge Nathan J. Kaufman is
your best choice for 1st District Court
of Appeals. Experience counts.

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