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April 03, 1977 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1977-04-03
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f-Oge six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY MAGAZINE

April 3, 1977

April 3, 1.977

THE MICHIGAN DAILY SUNDAY MAGAZINE

happening s

events and entertainment
week of April 3-9

ANOREXIA NERVOSA

sunday
CINEMA
Design For Liing --(Ann Arbor Film
Co-op, MLB 4, 7 & 10:30) -A gem by
Ernst Lhitsch, master of the sophisti-
cated HllvworY A 'merv of the 1930's,
starring the n'"d'~'o Miriam Hopkins,
Frederic M rgh Gn ar Cooper in a
witty and m n ni1'iage a trois. A
An American Tragedy - (An n Arbor
Film Co-op MLB 4. 845 only) - Von
Sternberg, mins TDi4trich, is still a fas-
cinating and comoeli ie dramatist, es-
- pecially in this intense love and murder
saga starring Sylvia Sidney. A
Late Autumn - (Cinema Guild. Arch.
Aud., 7 & 9:15)-Japanese director Yasu-
jiro Ozu examines parent-child relation-
ships in this glowing, affectionate and
humorous look at a mother and her
daughter, a mother-to-be.
Two- Or Three Things I Know 'About
Her -(Cinema 11, Aud. A, 7 & 9:30) -
Goddard's study of prostitution, which
ranges in mood from maddeningly an-
archistic to beautifully contemplative,
with a dash of Goddard's own peculiar
brand of humor.
RARS
Anchor Ian - Salem Witchcraft (one
tight only).
Blue Frogge-Eddie Jefferson, $3.50.
Casa Nova - John Brown & George
Mallory, no cover.
Seeon& Chance - McCaffrey (pitcher
night), $1.50 cover, $1 for students.
Del Rio-Free jazz.
Mr. Flood's Party - Stilstra & Nord-
linger, no cover.
EVENTS
Ann Arbor Cantata Singers - J. S.
Bach's Saint John Passion, Bradley R.
Bloom, conductor: 4 p.m., University Re-
formed Church; $3.50 admission, $2 for
students.
Rossini's Messe Salonelle-Donald Bry-
ant, pianist-conductor: 4 p.m., First
Presbyterian Church.
University of Michigan Jazz Band -
Louis Smith, conductor: Hill Auditorium,
8 p.m.
Degree Recital-Dorian Morris, mezzo
soprano: Recital Hall, 2 p.m.
Honors Recital-William Somers, clari-
net: Cady Music Room, Stearns Bldg.,
2 p.m.
nionday
CINEMA
Saboteur and Notorious-(Ann Arbor
Film Co-op, MLB 4, 7 & 9 respectively)-
Two wartime Hitchcock classics, Sabo-
teur stars Bob Cummings as an aircraft
factory worker who saves the North At-
lantic Fleet in a climactic and wacky
confrontation in the Statue of Liberty.
R+. Notorious stars Cary Grant, Ingrid
Bergman and Claude Raines as the nasty
Nazi in a passionate, suspenseful spy
story set in Rio. A+
BARS
Ann Arbor Inn-Shimmer, no cover.
Blind Pig - Boogie Woogie Red, $1
cover.
Blue Frogge - Eddie Jefferson, $3.50
cover.
Casa Nova - John Brown & George
Mallory, no cover.
Second Chance - Lightnin' (tequila
night), $1.50 cover, $1 for students.
Mr. Flood's Party-Michael Smith, no
cover.-
EVENTS
Opera-Concert version of "Cosi Fan
Tutte" by Mozart, Hugh Hendrickson,
conductor: School of Music, Rm. 1320, 8
p.m., no admission charge.
Tuba Students Recital-Recital Hall, 8
p.m.

tuesday
CINEMA
Far From Vietnam-(Ann Arbor Film
Co-op. And. A, 7 & 9:45)-A look at the
Vietnam War through the eyes of French
directors inchlding Goddard, Lelouch,
and Resnais, and featuring interviews
Witi Castro and Ho Ci Minh.
Waitint For Fidel -(Ann Arbor Film
o-on, Aud. A, 8:45 only)-An outrageous
docu~mentary that centers o a group ofT
Canadians and their attempts to inter-
view Fidel Castro.
Footlight Parade - (Cinema Guild,
Arch. Aud., 7 & 9:05)-Jimmy Cagwy,
Joan Blondell, Ruby Keeler and Dick
Powell in a characteristic Busby Berkley
extravaganza. B
BARS
Anchor Ina-Scratch.
An. Arbr Ian-Shimmer, no cover.
Blue Frogge - Eddie Jefferson, $3.50.
Casa Nova -- Jobn Brown & George
Mallory, no cover.
Second Chance - Sweet T h a ande r
(Ladies night), $U.50 cover, $1 for stu-
dents.
Mr. Floods Party-Jay'Mark Wlf, no
cover.
EVENTS
University of Micigan Varsity and-
George Cavender, onductor: ill Audi-
toriam, 8 pan.
DegreeRecit--Carolyn Tjen, sopra-
no: Recital Hall, t p.m.
Degree Recital-Thomas Lyle, DMA
clarinet: Cady Music Room, Stearns
Bdg., 8 p.m.
wednesday
CINEMA
Swept Away-(Ann Arbor Film Co-op,
Aud. A, 7 & 9)-Strictly for foreign film
enthusiasts, an uncomfortable comedy
that aims too high for sophistication.
Lina Wertmuller directs. C
Last Days of Pompeii-(Cinema Guild,
Arch. And., 7 & 9:05)-A Roman gladi-
ator rr-elodrama starring, of all people,
Basil Rathbone, and directed by the man
who made the original King Kong. Look
for neat special effects.
BARS
Anchor Inn-Scratch (quarter night).
Ann Arbor Inn-Shimmer, no cover.
Ark Coffee House-Amateur night, 75c.
Blind Pig-Andy Sacks, $1 cover.
Blue Frogge-Good Energy.
Casa Nova - John Brown & George
Mallory, no cover.
Mr. Flood's Party-Tucker Blues Band,
75c.
Second Chance-Sweet Thunder, $1.50
cover, 50c for students.
EVENTS
Eurythmy - Heinz Schimmel, German
enurythmist; music by Honegger, Scho-
stakovich, Chopin, Beethoven: Trueblood
Theater, 8 p.m., tickets $3, students $2.
American Trio - Charles Avsharian,
violin, Jerome Jelinek, cello, and Joseph
Gurt, piano: Rackham Aud., 8 p m.
Degree Recital - Kimble Rose, bari-
tone: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Degree Recital - Nancy Brammer,
oboe: Cady Music Rooum, Stearns Bldg.,
8 p.m.
thursday
CINEMA
Two Faced Woman - (Cinema Guild,
.Arch. Aud., 7 & 9:05)-Greta Garbo's
final film, a 1941 flop, directed by George
Cukor. Though Garbo was supported ad-
mirably by Constance Bennett and Ninot-
chka co-star, Melvyn Douglas, this screw-
ball comedy strikes out, although Garbo's
screen farewell and Legion of Decency
condemnation makes it historically in-
terestmg.

James Dean: First American Teenager
-(Ann Arbor Film Co-op, Aud. A, 8:45 &
10:30) -Interviews with Rebel co-stars
Sal Mineo and Natalie Wood, plus TV
film clips from Dean's early days in a
superlative documentary, making its Ann
Arbor premiere, detdiling the short life
and career of America's brightest teen
star. A+
Sleeper-(PBC Films, Nat. Sci., 7 & 9)
-A fine woody Allen comedy about the
future, marred by the presence of ever-
lacklustre Diane Keaton. B-
BARS
Anchor lan-Mojo Boogie Band (quar-
ter night).
Ann Arbor Inn-Shimmer, no cover.
Ark Coffee House - Amanda Bailey,
$1.a J Be
Casa Nova - John Brown & George
-Mallory, no cover.
Mr. Fboos Party-Jawbone, $1 cover.
Second Chance-Sweet Thunder (dorm
& frat night), $1.50 cover, $1 for students.
EVENTS
Michigaa Gilbert and Sullivan Society
-The Mikado: Mendelssohn Theatre, 8
p.m., $3.25.
University Campus Orchestra-Charles
Gabrion, conductor: Hill And., 8 p.m.
Degree Recital-Ann Bodman, vblen-
celo: Recital HaL, t pm.
Degree Rcital - Deborah Tomchak,
French horn: Rackham Assembly Hal,
8 p.m.
CINEMA
Day For lit-(Cinema Guild, Arch.
And., 7 & 9:05)-Truffaut's "film within
a film" laugh-riot starring Jacqueline
Bisset and Truffaut as the director of the
fictional "Meet Pamela." Subtitled.
The Producers and The Twelve Chairs
-(Ann Arbor Film Co-op, 7, 8:45 & 10:30
-Before Mel Brooks became a self-in-
dulgent delicatessen vaudevillian, he
managed to make a pair of hysterical
movies. The Producers, starring Zero
Mostel and Gene Wilder, is an exercise
in controlled lunacy and outright bad
taste, featuring the All-American movie-
musical send-up, "Springtime for Hit-
ler," featuring the unsurpassed antics of
Dick Shawn. A-. The Twelve Chairs is a
good deal more artificial, but neverthe-
less, an enjoyable escapade through Rus-
sia, starring Ron Moody and"Frank Lan-
gella who are searching for buried treas-
ure in a matching set of dining room
chairs. B
Slaughterhouse-Five-(Mediatrics, Nat.
Sci., 7:30 & 9:30)-The Vonnegut classic
brought to the screen with two unknowns,
one of whom became a big noise called
Valerie Perrine.
Beauty and the Beast - (Cinema II,
Aud. A, 7 & 9)-Jean -Cocteau, surrealist
supreme, directed this strange and beau-
tiful rendition of the famous fairy tale.
French with subtitles.
Night of the Living Dead-(Ann Arbor
Film Co-op, MLB 4, 7 & 10:30)-The all-
time "midnight madness" horror film,
recently out-grotesqued by The Texas
Chainsaw Massacre. A group of radioac-
tive zombies, who have an appetite for
human flesh, attack a family of neuro-
tics, whose intense histrionics provide the
much-needed comic relief. 'A genuine
a:dience pleaser, gory and funny enough
for the whole family. A+
The 1,000 Eyes of Dr. Mabuse - (Ann
Arbor Film Co-op, MLB 4, 8:45)-Fritz
Lang's last film centers around his mas-
ter creation, the insidous criminal Dr.
Mabuse. Shattering.
BARS
Anchor Inn-Mojo Boogie Band.
Ann Arbor Inn-Shimmer, no cover.
Ark Coffee House - John Roberts &
Tony Barrand, $3.
Blind Pig-John Nichols & Big Walter
Horton (harmonica).

Casa Nova - John Brown & George
Mallory, no cover.
Mr. Flood's Party - Jawbone,. $1.50'
cover.
Pretzel Bell-RFD Boys, $1.50 cover.
Second Chance - Sweet Thunder, $2.50
cover, $2 for students.
EVENTS
Robert Altman Film Festival - Joan
Tewkesbury, screenwriter: R a c k h a of
Aud., 7:30 p..,-$1.25.
Michigan Gilbert and Sullivan S e ty
-The Mikado: Mendelssohn Thea re, 7
p.m. ($3.75), 9:45 p.m. ($325).
Degree Recital-Karen Peterson, vi-
lin: Recital Hall 8 pm.
Degree Recital-Katherine Kiser, trom-
bone: Cady Music Room, Stearns Bldg,
8 p.m.
CINEMA.
Return of the Pink Panther - (Media-
tries, Nat. Sci., 7:30 & 9:38)-Peter Sell-
ers, reincarnated in his Inspeetor Clous-
seau role with the usual pratfalls and
complications. C-
O& the W a t e r f rosn t and Streetcar
Narne: Desire-(Anrn Arbor Film Co-op,
MLB 3, 7 & 9 respectively)-Brando and
Elia Kazan teamed up fAr two- award-
winning film classics. Brando copped an
Oscar for his portrayal of a New Jersey
longshoreman in On the Waterfront a
violent drama about labor union corrup-
tion that sports a stellar cast including.
Karl Malden, Rod Steiger and EvmMarie
Saint. A+. Brand burst into stardom i
the screen adaptation of the role he cre-
ated in Tennessee Williams' Streetcar
Named Desire. His strong, animalistic
performance is beautifully countered by
Vivien Leigh's delicate nervosity and
pathos. A+
Theatre of Blood-(Ann Arbor Film Co-
op, MLB 4; 7 & 9)-Vincent Price in a -
camp murder comedy, gets superb sup-
port from Diana Rigg and a host of Eng-
land's finest dramatic actors including
the statuesnne Diana Dors. B+
Adam's Rib - (Cinema Guild, Arch.
And., 7 & 9:05)-Personally, Katharine-
Hepburn usually grates my nerves, and
Spencer Tracy usually just sits there, but
they both manage to liven-up this story
of a husband-and-wife law team, each on
different sides of a murder case. Judy
Holliday scores big in her first featured
role as the daffy murderess. B+
BARS
Anchor Inn-Moo Boogie Band.
Ann Arbor Inn-Shimmer, no cover.
Ark Coffee House - John Roberts &
Tony Barrand, $3.
Blind Pig-John Nicholas &'Big Walter
Horton (harp).
Casa Nova - John Brown & George
Mallory, no cove.
Mr. Flood's Party - ,Jawbone, $1.50
cover.
Pretzel Bell-RFD Boys, $1.50 cover.
Second Chance - Sweet Thunder, $2.50
cover, $2 for students.
EVENTS
Michigan Gilbert and Sullivan Society
-The Mikado: Mendelssohn Theatre, 2
p.m. ($3.25), 8 p.m. (sold out).
Contemporary Directions-Steven Er-
rante, conductor: Rackham Aud., 8 p.m.
Degree Recital-Edward Quick, clari-
net: Recital Hall, 2 p.m.
Freshman Trumpet Students Recital-
Cody Music Room, Stearns Bldg., 2 p.m.
Degree Recital-F e 1i c i a Steinberg,
mezzo soprano: Recital Hall, 4 p.m.
Degree Recital - Christopher Kurtz,
piano: Recital Hall, 6 p.m.
Degree Recital-David Gladstone, ten-
or: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Junior Trumpet Students fecital-Cady
Music Room, Stearns Bldg., 8 p.m.
k Happenings film reviews are written
by David B. Keeps. Events and bars are
compiled by Jim Stimson.

The c
By MARTHA WASHBURN
DIETING, A MOST popular pas-
time, has received increasing
attention ever since Twiggy convin-
ced us that skinny is chic.
But is a 5'6" person who weighs
only 60 pounds chic, or the possiblee
victim of a rare syndrome called
anorexia nervosa?
Dr. Paul Durkee, a doctor of in-
ternal medicine at the University
Health Center says anorexic pati-
ents either don't eat save for min-
ute-quantities or they eat and then
vomit automatically or by self-in-
ducement.
The term anorexia itself means
the restrkction of food intake. "Pa-
tients offer various rationaisations
ranging from disgust reactions to
specific foods to fear of choking on
food, to fear of vomiting after eat-
ing," reads the Psychiatric Diction-
ary by Leland E. Hinsie, MD. and
Rogert J. Campbell, M.D.
ARhough the condition usually
occurs in females aged 9-17, it has
occurred in women in their early
20's and in males as well.
Dr. William Kirk, a psychiatrist
and the director of Yorkwood Cen-
ter at Ypsilanti State Hospital, said
female anorexics exhibit weight less
(usually 30 per cent or more), an
inability to eat, and amenorrhea
(loss of menstrual periods). In
males, impotence is manifested.
"It's a life-threatening- situa-
tion," said Kirk. "Some patients
hide the food or flush it down the-
toilet." About ten per cent of the
patients die.
ANOREXICS REQUIRE combined
medical and psychological help,
according to Kirk who specializes
in the treatment of adolescents. A
dietician watches the patient's
weight while the psychiatrist tries
to solve- "stress problems."
Gaining weight is not enough, ex-
plained Kirk. The origin of the dis-
order is psychological-the causes
being many and complex-. In ado-
lescent girls, says Kirk, the prob-
lem may stem from the family
background. One or both of the
parents may eat or drink too much,

mpulsi
have ulcers or gastro-intestinal
problems. On another front, the
child may be engaging in a
"power struggle about food intake
that precedes the normal adoles-
cent stage of rebellion," said Kirk.
"Food is a manipulative- control is-
sue usually with parents."
THE HAWTHORNE CENTER in
Northville for mentally dis-
turbed children and adolescents,
has dealt with some 60 cases in its
20-year history - more anorexic
individuals than most institutidns
of its type.
According to Dr. Harold Wright,

on to
acceptance of their adult role as
female," Wright said. "They may
withdraw especially from t h e i r
group and maybe from their fam-
ily."
As a partial explanation to-the
phenomenon o f self-starvation,
Kirk said, "They- want to regress
to an earlier form of adaptation to
avoid developing sexual character-
istics. She is learning secondary sex
attitudes as she grows up and
wants to go back to where it's com-
fortable. "The anorexic wants to be
taken care of and by losing vast
amounts of weight, she retains her
child-like proportions. The adoles-

0

3e

I

themselves as
when they are
have excessive
he) isn't anoi
"Some women
they are selec
lot." But true
volves a clear
Burch wrote,";
ia nervosa pat
in many rest
concerning wI
the reasons v
themselves are
Wright said
body image pr
preoccupied w

r t f
/ /

v

director and psychiatrist at Haw-
thorne, his anorexic patients have
ranged between 10-17 years old and
10-15 per cent are male.
"One quarter (of the patients)
induce vomiting or show interest in
bowel movements," Wright said.
"One third are preoccupied with
exercise ten times as much as nor-
mal." Increased physical activity is
a paradoxical facet of the anorexic
syndrome because extreme loss in
body weight normally induces body
fatigue.
Dr. Hilde Burch who is known in
the medical field for his research
on anorexia nervosa, noted in his
book Eating Disorders, that anorex-
ics may increase their physical ac-
tivity to burn off calories while
withdrawing from social activities
at the same time. Patients, charac-
terized as over-achievers concerned
with high grades, also show a sur-
prising lack of autonomy and self-
identity, Burch adds.
The girls have "difficulty in the

cent girls are afraid "of developing,
sexually." The patient really wants
to control her sex urges,. Burch
writes, so she controls her body
weight instead. Some anorexics ev-
en become hostile towards the op-
posite sex.
Wright said, "They need reassur-
ance that they're doing alright
from their mother. However, acute
cases may become pathologically
closer to either parent."
Wright said parents of anorexia
sufferers often also need psycho-
therapy, making family therapy the
preferred route. "It's shocking for
parents to watch their daughter or
son become a skeleton," he said.
INSUFFICIENT FOOD intake for
long periods of time can alter
a person's body chemistry so seri-
ously that he/she could become a
chronic invalid or even die. Howev-
er, 90 per cent of the cases, if treat-
ed early and thoroughly, will not
come to this end;
Some people mistakenly diagnose

selves in mir:
cases of patiei
ately determir
ety of object
judge the size
For example,
may estimate
much larger tl
Appetite is
foods necessa
healthy body,
Dictionary b
Thompson. Un
is acquired thi
al learning a]
sensation. An
can be made tc
no appetite. Ax
learned to der
developing a r
particular foot
To reincorpora
their systems
reevaluation c
sexuality, and
tant of all, a
mal life.

majoring

Afar/ba Wlashburnis' a senior
i ,jourtnalis,-

FM-103 and Dave Alan presents:
TOM WAITS
FRIDAY, APRIL 15-MIDNIGHT
DOORS OPEN AT 11:30 P.M.
Reserved Seats $5.50 & $6.50 Avail, at the
Theatre Box Office, Music Mart on State St.,
Recordland at Briarwood, Bonzo Dog Records,
and All Hudsons.
FOR MORE INFORMATION CALL 668-8480

ALL YOU1 CAN El

b

I

Thursday Special
FRENCH FRIED SMELT
French Fried Potatoes

r
M

i

Wednesday Special
ONMEMADE BAKED
LASAGNA
ALL MEALS INCLUDE:
" Steaming Basket of
Russian Rye Bread
* Large Pretzel Bell
Salad
$3.95/Adult $1.75/Child
Serving =Dinner 5-10 p.m.

Sunday Special
SBAKED CHICKEN
Saqe Dressinq,
Mashed Potatoes

Mo
Fren<
Tue
BAR-8-
Frenc

PRE
R
124

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