Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

November 14, 1976 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1976-11-14

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

'Sunday, November 14, 1 c.



Page Seven

Sunday, November 14, 1~ 976 THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Utah murderer may

Plains Baptist

Church eyes integration

mary b
(Continued from Page 1)
more's execution could be con-
ducted one week after the board,
considers his case. The new
date would have to be set by
Judge Robert Bullock, who had'
set the Monday date bypassed
by Rampton's stay..
Gilmore's attorney, Dennisl
Boaz, confirmed a London Daily
Express report that Gilmore has
thought about marriage to Ni-
cole Barrett of Springville, Utah,
a divorced mother of two whomI
prison authorities said visits the
inmate daily. He said Gilmore
is "considering marriage, but
he hasn't discussed the matter
with the warden."
Smith said he would consider|
a marriage request if he re-
ceived one, but added, "I have
not been approached and so I

(Continued from Page 1) from Albany, Ga., 40 miles HE SAID yesterday he wasr
wh~ o stood on the church steps away, declared his intentions to saddened'the entire controversys
etwo weeks ago and opposed a join the Plains Baptist Church, had flared up and wished it5
church rule banning blacks as 415 members, all white. could have been avoided.
members. According to Clarence Dodson, "We just have to wait and see
have no position. Without any MEANWHILE, a gunshop a deacon and 30-year teacher of how things turn out," he re-
deep review in the matter, I which bought the five rifles But the much larger question the Men's Bible Class, which sponded when asked by ABC ra- i
can see no value in it." used by the Utah firing squad is whether the congregation will
whenthedeat pealtywascontinue to enforce the resolu- Carter attends, Edwards called dio how long he expected to be
when the death penalty was ntethe deacons together to n e x t pastor.
BARRkTT, unavailable to re- suspended here in 1970 said it tion passed in 1965 to bar "ne- night to inform them of King's b
porters recently, said in a tele- will lend the state the last one groes and other civil rights agi- intentions. Although the resolution bar-
vision interview several days it has left if Gilmore gets his tators" from membership. ring blacks wasipassed in1965,
ago she shares the "dept" in wish to die. In 1965 only Carter, his fa- TO SPARE Carter embarrass- Edwards said it was not en-
Gilmore's admitted slaying of Leo Gallenson, manager of the ily and one other person oppos- ment, the deacons canceled the forced until Oct. 31 of this year.
a motel cleark. shop in Salt Lake City where ed the resolution. worship service for the follow- '"THE FACTS are blacks have
The woman and Gilmore's un- antique weapons are sold along-I ing Sunday, when King would worshipped here," he said. "I1
cle, Vern Damico of Provo, have side hunting guns and pistols, AND CENTRAL to ponfronta- have walked forward to pre- believe that most of our people
said Gilmore's mood changed said yesterday four of the rifles tion at hand are the questions: sent himself for membership. continue to want to continue that
after Barrett told him she was had been sold but he still had Should the President of t h e And they suggested that E d- policy of allowing anyone who is
returning to her former hus- the fifth, a Winchester 64 used United States be a member of a wards absent himself to pro- present and wants to come in to
band. They said this was short- in almost a dozen executions. racially segregated church? If vide an excuse for not having worship to do so."
ly before the motel clerk was Gallenson said the authorities it remains segregated, s h o u 1 d a service, Dodson said.
killed. had asked him to return the he resign from membership? Instead. Pastor Edwards stood Ernest Turner, chairman of
Boaz said he arranged the in- historic rifle in case it is need- Ey r NnteadhrPastEp stoodS I the deacons and a hardware
whic edby te fringsqud. H is Eight days before the Nov. 2; on the church steps that Sun-~
terview when offered $250, which ed by the firing squad. He iseledealer said today's 11 a.m.
he said he split equally with willing to lend it back and will ction, the Rev. Clennon King, day and turned away King to
Gilmore. Gilmore's share will also supply the four other rifles a black civil rights activist and the deacon's action.
be given to Barrett, Boaz said. for the execution, he added. a non-denominational minister

meeting would be "open to any w have a news conference toynor-
subject," suggesting the discus- row afternoon at the auditorium
sion would go beyond merely of the Southeast Georgia Agri-
whether to fire the pastor. , cultural Experimentation Station
"The churcheilth frr wl ei

"The church either will be
torn apart or will come )at of
it stronger," said one deacon.
CARTER SPENT Saturday at
his home, meeting with former
Secretary of State Dean Rusk,
and with Charles Kirbo, an At-
lanta lawyer who has bee a
close personal adviser.
A Carter spokesman, Deputy
Press Secretary Rex Granrm,
announced that Carter would

about Two miles From runs.
He also said the President-
elect would meet Wednesday
wi.h Vice-President elect Walter
Mondale, with five to 10 Demo-
cratic members of the House,
and a similar number of Demo-
cratic senators.
The meeting will be held in
Lovejoy, Ga., about 30 miles
south of Atlanta, at Talmadge
Farms, home of Sen. Herman
lTalmadge (D-Ga.).


Soph Show: How to succeed?

SEdwvards has said that he feels
he will survive the vote and if{
an effort is made to rescind the
1965 resolution, the vote will be

Sundays are
1 P.M.-6 P.M.


(Continued from Page 3)
considered which changes were
interesting and which were too
much. We've really changed al-
most nothing, except personal
pronouns, plus a very few al-
terations in certain lines that
could not work when exchang-
IS THIS really the point? What'
is their justification for the
change? "Justification?" says
producer Stern. "Our purpose
is simply to give the audience
a great time.
"Although the male female
switch brings up some interest-
ing points, and some very fun-
ny scenes, we are not trying
to make a big feminist state-
ment or anything like that. We
aren't trying to improve the
show, either, because von can't
improve on a masterpiece.
"What we can do is add our
own creativity," Stern con-
tinues, "a spice which always
makes things more interesting
for the audience. If you think
that's a dumb idea, I sinnose
it was dumb to do an all-black,
modernized "Wizard of Oz",
although that resnited in, "The
Wiz" which is still running af-
ter winning Best Musical of
1972. I suppose it was dumb
to stage "A Midsummer
Night's Dream" on tranezes and
trampolines -- but when Peter
Brooks did it with the Royal
Shakespeare Company, it was
such a success in London that
they broight it to New York,
where it was a fantastic
Possibly so, but such inspir-
ations have a tendency to draw
enemies. Student shows are of-
ten attacked by script rental
companies, usually for finan-
cial reasons - a show is not
paying royalties, or is charging
more for tickets than they re-
ported. Copyright and perfor-
mance laws can cause even
more complications because
they are ,unclear on just how
much a performing organiza-
tion can alter an author's
work. Still the Soph show troupe
nourishes some concern that
you know"
I life.I
save youri

its production may be seen1
in some quarters as an irre-
verant and therefore illegal in-J
terpretation' of the original. 1
"As law usually goes, that's
a fuzzy issue," Stern explains.
"Technically you are not sup-1
posed to make script altera-
tions, but A: it is done all the
time, and B: our alterations,'
though they may seem to be
drastic, are very minor. Nat-
urally the laws exist to discour-
age any Joe-off-the-street from
butchering a musical or mis-
representing its idea. But in
our show, very few words have
been changed, no music has
been changed, and the whole
production is still faithful to the
beauty and satire of the orig-
inal. The companies that hold'
rights for musicals are really
mostly concernedabout royal-
ties : understandably so-
that's their business. Of course,
we are paying complete royal-
ties and everything. There is
no question about our financial
also involves larger con-
sequences for Soph Show in
general which has always held
some'- ' tenuous ground.
Soph Show may be, and often
is, thought of as Musket's
younger sister: it is the an-
nual UAC musical presenta-
tion put on (mostly) by fresh-
people and sophomores. Yet
Soph Show has so vacillated in
quality and in its ability to
make money that inevitably
someone periodically motions to
eliminate it altogether..
The motions have always

failed, but two years ago one
came very close to success.
For Soph Show '74, UAC told
the producer, then - sopho-
more Robert Bianco (who has
since gone on to produce Mus-
ket's "Godspell", "Guys and l
Dolls" and others), that unless'
their production broke even
financially, Soph Show would
be scrapped. That was the year
of "Damn Yankees", a produc-
tion which sold out, actually
turned a profit, and made Soph
Show much more popular-and
secure. Still, partly because of
last year's disorganization, part-
ly out of financial considera-
tions, there is "word around"
that Soph Show must provel
itself again.
Were there no Sonh Show,
several hindred highly talent-
ed inderclassnersons would be
totally out of the theatre pic-'
ture. Musket does not have
room for them. 'while any al-
ternative less than a full pro-
duction deprives them of vital
exnerience in the art of mount-
ing a maior show. "How to
Sucreed" is a pivotal show. If
it fails, Soph Show will be in a
bad noinon. If it triumphs, no
n will fnreat it-ertainlv not
if this UAC hoard has anything
to do with it.
"Theater is not and never ha's
been a cautiouis art." says di-
rector Shaniro, turning away
for a moment from a rehear-
sal he's managing. He loork
hark un toward the stage and
tells an actor, "You're putting
me to sleen." He shouts to an-
other, "I CAN'T HEAR YOU!"

As an afterthought he adds, "I
don't believe you either."
scoff at the idea that a
University musical production
can be a legitimate form of art,
Shapiro takes the musical and
his part in it seriously. "This
isn't a Chekhov play," he
laughs, "but it demands a lot
of concentration and a lot of
inventiveness on the actor's
part. Our male / female switch,
of course, has created several
new problems in characteriza-
tion, but we're solving them;
they are very interesting."
Megnwhile, choreographer
Sherri Fenkel, last year's as-
sistant choreographer for "Hel-
lo Dolly", works feverishlyj
with soloists, racing between
notes on 'her chair and the danc-
ing, area. Music director Leif
Bjland walks by with armloads
of orchestral parts, Stage Man-
ager Bill Holb studies set blue-
prints, and Publicity Head Tom
Wiese designs exnosure stra-
tegy with Stern. "Our publicity
campaign is extensive", says
Stern, "but it has to be care-
fully managed because we
don't have a huge bankroll."
At midnight, Stern closes up
the UAC Center, and heads out
into the snow. "You know what
they say," he grins, "No Guts,
No Glory".


at the



Y2 Chicken


Belfrys & Cole Slaw


Sunday & Monday


p.m.-9:00 p.m..

All You Can Eat Salad Bar
Only A Buck Extra


1321 S. University - 769-1744

Lman rmwr







The uversiy d Mton
GAbert& SuIvSocety
centenrialprodxt o A
Oecemter 1-4..1976 Ldia Mendelssdhn theater
For information call (313) 940221.
----------------------- -- -- -- -- -

..r -
;~ t r- ';
-- F
_ .
:. <<'
; -,
r, ,f'.
. t'

- .
., :
" '' ''
k f
\ y
? ,,.
, ;°>.



"i .
« j"'
' "'4'.
I ':)
4 : 4'
f ',

1 'j
Y X1' .
: , / ',

We are concerned about the living conditions in Ann Arbor.
That is why we are submitting this letter.

.,. /





4 ' 4



!im e _ __ _ _ ._

I Iv.2j" , m .d'k-'. d firvi , -i 11i, e, oif__________
_ lI e..ta i'r I Iu,vsda IX'. .' cmbcr I

MA ptcr -ay dir, L ) I Sali-
Arbor %M1 4"1


BSE means breast self- (SKI the CANADIAN
examination. Learn the
simple technique. Then
use it---every month. It uuUU (
I might save your life.
I 95% of all breast cancers (Price includes service charge of $3 to $7)
are first discovered by UAC Xmas Ski Trip to
women themselves.
Ief you find a thickening
see your doctor promptly
8 times out of 10 it's noth- JANUARY 1-7
jing. But only your doctor PRCINL ES
can tell. And early detec- PRICE INCLUDES:
I tion and prompt treatment # 0 Round-Trip jet transportation between
I can mean the difference Windsor and Calgary on Air Canada
between life and death. 0 Double accommodations for 6 nights at
. , n<" -__ _-__ r koVn n r (nn i Banvf'f



We have been in Ann Arbor for ten years and have experienced rental
inflation as has everyone else. During this time, our services to our residents have
increased, and we are still trying to do our best.
When you are spending hundreds of dollars, you want to be sure you are
getting your moneysworth. At UNIVERSITY TOWERS APARTMENTS we
know our tenants are getting services equivalent toevery penny spent.
Even though our tenants are satisfied, there is still room for improvement.
Although most other landlords in Ann Arbor have raised their rates, RESIDENTS
INCREASE SINCE SEPTEMBER 1975. In addition, no other landlord can offer
all these services, 4 month winter leases (single liabiilty-you are responsible only
for your own rent), furnished apartments, weekly maid service, a laundromat,
24 hour security, movies and parties that are free for all residents-all that and
more within a three minute walk to the Diag.
We want your college experience to be enjoyable and memorable. You
should not have to worry about any problems that might occur while living in
an apartment-that is our busiqess.
So if you are looking for an apartment for winter term, we are located at
the corner of South University and South Forest. We are not afraid to show
you what we have to offer.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan