Sunday, October 15, 1972
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Sunday, October 15, 1972 THE MICHiGAN DALY
CINEMA I* Presents:
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 15th AT 7:00 P.M.
TOUCH OF EVIL
Orson Welles as a sleazy Mexican Border Sheriff
DIAL M FOR MURDER
Alfred Hitchcock. With Ray Milland, Gene Kelly
The most perfect crime movie
One dollar--Aud. "A" Angell Hall
Wednesday, Oct. 11
Room, 4th Floor
OUTSIDE ON THE TERRACE
Fun, Food, People
NEW PEOPLE WELCOME!
Doily Photo by KAREN KASMAUSKI
'Tout Vi Bien'
FRENCH DIRECTORS Jean Luc Godard (right) an d Jean Pierre Gorin spe 'king last night in the
Power Center. Look for a review of their recent film 'Tout Va Bien' as well as some reflections on
the artists themselves in Tuesday's Daily Arts Page.
(You're being invited)
Tuesday, October 17
at 3:00 p.m.
3rd Floor Commons Room
Modern Language Building
By HARRY HAMMITT
The record market is as over-
flooded as at any time, both with
releases by old performers and
young ones. In a situation like
this the accepted performers
hold a definite advantage be-
cause average buyers don't have
time to fool around with a lot of
unknowns when they can safely
settle for a known product. But
new bands do continue to make
Cat Stevens' guitar player,
Alum Davies, has recently re-
leased his first album called
Daydo (Columbia KC 31469). As
might be expected, the major in-
fluence on the music is Cat
Stevens who produced the album
and also plays piano on it. The
main trouble is that Davies
doesn't have Stevens' skill of
composition or singing. The play-
ing is fine throughout, but noth-
ing new comes to light. Prob-
ably the most interesting song
is "I'm Late" which comes
originally from the Walt Disney
adaptation of "Alice in Wonder-
land." All in all, Davies is much
better off backing up Cat Stevens
than performing on his own.
Mother's Finest (RCA LSP-
4790) is a band out of Atlanta
which has really been paying its
dues for the past few years; ac-
cording to the liner notes "it
seems like they've played every
lace there is between Texas and
VirgInia." The band has worked
hard and are a very tight unit.
All members of the band know
FILMS - Cinema Guild shows Bresson's La Femme Douce
tonight in Arch Aud, 7, 9:05; Cinema II shows Welles'
Touch of Evil tonight at 7, and Hitchcock's Dial M for
Murder at 8 in Aud. A.
MUSIC SCHOOL OFFERINGS - Lyle Hecklinger, organ doc-
torate in Hill this afternoon at 4:30; Robert Jones, organ
in Hill tonight at 8:30; Organ doctoral students in Hill
tomorrow afternoon at 4:30; Composers Forum in the
School's Recital Hall tomorrow night at 8; Robert Glas-
gow, organ in Hill tomorrow night at 8:30.
CONFERENCE - The 12th annual Organ Conference opens
this morning at 10, featuring Michael Radulescu, Elinore
Barber, Robert Jones and Searle Wright as guest lectur-
ers and recitalists. Info: 764-5304.
... some new releases
their individual instruments and
play them well, particularly Mike
Keck, the keyboard-player who
can really move out on the
piano. The real trouble is that,
although the band performs all
their numbers flawlessly, there
is nothing new on the album.
This band is the type you might
expect to go see at one of the
summer rock concerts in Ann
Arbor. The most enjoyable cuts
are their versions of Dave Ma-
son's "Feelin' Alright" which,
although heavily overused, the
band does admirably, and "Love
the One You're With" by Steve
Stills which they probably do
better than the original.
Soft Machine is a British
group that hasea solid following
in America ever since their ad-
vent about five years ago. They
are an unusual band. because
they have been saddled with at
least a mild rock image in the
United States, but reality they
are almost pure jazz, making
them one of the only young En-
glish jazz groups to win any
popularity in the rock world.
They have two excellent soloists
in Elton Dean who plays Alto
Sax, Saxello, and Electric Piano;
and Mike Ratledge who plays
Organ, and Electric Piano. On
this album, Five (Columbia KC
31604), they are joined by bas-
sist Roy Babbington and drum-
mer John Marshall, both recently
of Nucleus. The album is not
radically dfferent than their
other recent ones, perhaps there
is a bit more experimentation
By TANIA EVANS entertaining, but impart
If vol ever wondered whether energy to the rest of thec
Odysseus had the right to dis- Throughout the first an
guise himself and sneak home and acts, the audience reg
after a 20 year absence, then their approval with litera
you'll love Kurt Vonnegut, Jr's controlled laughter. The
first Wlay, Happy Birthday, Wan- for the most part, s
da June which opened Wayne handled the bantering dia
State Universty's B o n s te I Ie Vonnegit's thirds act, h
Theatre season Friday. is far different from the
Vonnegut's play, first wrtten in the play-in tone as w
the fifties and snce revised, is a quality. Without adequate
comc sa'ire on intellectual lation, the act begins an
"truths" and precepts for "right" long wrap-up, rough in
livng. The Play concerns a mod- and unconvincing. The sc
ern Odysseus. Harold Ryan, who, not strenagthened by th
along with his sidekick, Colonel players most involved
Looseleaf Harper, returns home closing action.
after eight years in the jungle. Roberta Dahlberg as Pt
At Ryan's behest, they surprise Ryan simply "acts," antic
their families by arriving un- lines and projecting stud
Ryan's problems with the actions. She damages theI
a whole by creating an un
world and his self-image are distance between players
absent from Colonel Harper, ex- olas Calanni as peac
cellently portrayed by Orson Woodley is adequate thr
Win go. In his first role on the the play until the third act
Bonstelle stage, Wingo's per- he becomes so calm as tc
formance is easily the funniest
and most credible of the entire
cast. He reveals a Vonnegut -
creation who gains our sympathy
as a pathetic, vulnerable and
Herb Shuttle, the vacuum
cleaner salesman and suitor for
Penelope is played by Thomas
Snackm an. Shuttle is an imma-
scout who comes across in
Spackman as a melba toast
version of Humphery Bogart
and Columbo. He is not only
10:00 4 Night Gallery
9 CBC News
56 Firing Line
50 Lou Gordon
10:15 9 Religious Scope
10:30 2 Evil Touch
9 Rex Humbard
tonight 11:00 2 4 7 News
11:30 2 Name of the Game
6:00 2 Job Line "The Pink Panther" (
4 News, Weather, Sports Peter Sellers in comed
7 Movie Jewel thieves.
"The Glory Guys" (1965) See 9 Movie
cavalry battle Indians. "The Happening" (1967
9 U.F.O. kids out for thrills kit
56 Star Trek Mafia hood.
56 world Press 50 For My People
6:30 2 Face The Nation 12:00 50 Man in a Suitcase
4 Meet the Press
56 Consumer Game 12:30 4 News
7:00 2 TV 2 Reports 1:00 2 Grambling Football
4 George Pierrot 1:30 7 News
9 Tom Jones /2:00 2 Golden Gospel-Music
56 A Public Affair/Election '72 2:30 2 News
7:30 4 World of Disney
56 Just Generation
8:00 2 M*A*S*H monda
50 David Frost 6:00 2 4 7 News, Weather, Spo
8:30 2 sandy .Duncan 9 Eddie's Father
4 Columbo 50 Flintstones
9:00 2 Dick Van Dyke 56 Course of Our Lives
7 Movie 63 ,47Nw
Neil Simon's smash hit "The 6:30 2, 4, 7 News
Odd Couple." ,saie
9 Weekend 50 Gilligan's Island
56 Masterpiece Theatre 56 Love Tennis
50 Detroit Show 7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
9:30 2 Mannix 4 News, Weather, Sports
50 Nitty Gritty 7 To Tell the Truth
7 An Evening with
Edgar Allen Poe
56 First Edition: Tell It All
8:30 9 This Is The Law
50 Merv Griffin
9:00 Here's Lucy
"Cool Million" Pilot for n e w
James Farentino series about a
private. detective who collects a
million for each case.
"Battleground" (1949) WW II
Battle of the Bulge.
9:30 2 Doris Day
9 Political Talk
56 Book Beat
10:00 2 Country Music Association
9 News, Weather, Sports
50 Perry Mason
10:20 9 Nightbeat
11:00 2 4 7 News, Weather, Sports
50 Johnny Mann's Stand up and
11:30 2 Movie
"The Violent Ones" (1967) Sher-
iff tries to save suspected murd-
erers from lynch mob.
4 Johnny Carson
"Walk on The Wild Side" (1962)
A look at the sinful side of life
in New Orleans. Jane Fonda.
"To Die in Paris" (1968) French
underground leader escapes
from Nazi prison only to be
hunted by the enemy.
"The Crimson Pirate" (1952)
Spoof on swashbucklers.
1:00 4 News
1:30 2 Movie
"East Side Kids" (1940) Teen-
agers become involved in de-
livering counterfeit money
3:00 2 News
On Washtenow Ave.
1 1 Miles E. of US 23-Arborland
SHOWS NIGHTLY AT 7 & 9 P.M.
"The biggest, most exciting hit
of the Cannes Film Festival."
"A brilliantly acted piece of
Fr"mCOLUMBIAPICTURES .'RASTARPRODfOJSTION f
his presence a yawn. Dale
Fi'anks as Ryan did a beautiful
job in the first two acts. He was
forceful, natural and alive as
only the blood-thirsty Harold
Ryan can be. However, at the
crucial moment when Ryan must
realize his pretentious living and
deal with the dissolution of self-
image, not only does the self-
made hero dissolve, but Franks
loses touch with his character.
Our visitors from heaven add
another superb dimension to the
play, both physically and intel-
lectually. They reveal a secular,
shuffleboard-crazy paradise; thus
bringing life to Vonnegut's fan-
tasy other-world. Wanda June's
innocence and gaiety are appar-
ent in the performance by 17-
year-old Ruth Fauman. Donald
Dailey is superb as the nazi
war criminal, the "Beast of
Yugoslavia" Colonel von Konigs-
wald. Dena Margolis is equally
successful as Mildred, Ryan's
Another work of
art from the master."
-William Wolf, Cue
"The powerful deflating
force of Chaplin's
comedy at its peak!"
An ALL THRILL
Double Bill Now!
FROM THE MASTER OF SHOCK?
A SHOCKING MASTERPIECE *
Saturday and Sunday only
"THE IPCRESS FILE"
9 Beverly Hillbillies
50 I Love Lucy
7:30 2 What's My Line?
4 Mouse Factory
7 Let's Make a Deal
9 The Wacky World of
50 Hogan's Heroes
8:00 2 Gunsmoke
4 Rowan and Martin's Laugh-In
the world's largest
formerly of the
Even Dozen Jug Band
author of nine different
instruction books of
various guitar styles.
If you want to learn any-
Four (4) Performances
WED., OCT. 18
8 P.M. and 10 P.M.
THURS., OCT. 19
8 P.M. and 10 P.M.
Advance tickets available at:
The Music Mart
The Michigan Union
1 P.M.-4:30-8 P.M.
EVE. & ALL DAY SUN.-$2.50
w 1. 0
"Hire him. He's got great legs."
Written,Directed and Produced
by Charles Chaplin
Released through Columbia Pictures
now thru tuesdy
S~AT 'SiiN -124.AR9045.
If women thought this way about men they
would be awfully silly.
tists, political candidates, professors and com-
pany presidents, any other viewpoint is ridic-
Open 1a .m. for Linch SHF
1 1 11