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June 16, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-06-16

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Page Two


Saturday, Junte 16, 1973

Page Two THE SUMMER DAILY Saturday, June 16, 1973

6:00 2 4 11 13 News
9 This Is Your Life
20 Temple Baptist Church
50 Star Trek
56 Speaking Freely
6:30 2 11 CBS News-Roger Mudd
4 13 NBC News-Garrick Utley
7 24 Reasoner Report
9 Bandwagon
20 ozzie and Harriet
7:00 2 Soperstars of Rock
Loggins and Mesina, Rita
Coolidge, Billy Paul and Main
4 George Pierrot
7 Mews
9 Untamed World
It 50 Bee Baw
13 Lawrence Welk
20 Movie
"Burn Witch, Burn." (Eng-
lish; 1962)
24 Call of tke West
"The Paper Dynasty"
56 Musiculture of India
7:30 2 Young Dr. Kildare
4 Johnny Mann's Stand Up and
7 Town Meeting
9 Flipide
The 5th Dimension
24 Johnny Mann's Stand Up
and Cheer
8:00 2 11 All in the Family
4 13 Emergency',
7 24 Bere We Go Again
9 Singalong Jubilee
50 The Sessioo
50 That Good Ole Nashville Music
8:30 2 11 Bridget Loves Bernie
7 24 A Touch of Grace
9 Equestrian Grand Prix
20 Movie
"Quiet Woman." (English; 1951)
56 Playhouse New York
Socrates (470-399 B.C.)
50 Nitty Gritty
9:00 2 11 Mary Tyler Moore
4 13 Movie
'Grand Prix' (1966) James
Gardner, Eva Marie Saint
7 24 The Strauss Family
50 Black Omnibus
9:30 2 11 Bob Newhart
0:00 2 11 Mission: Impossible
7 24 Jigsaw
9 Gallery
A wild-horse roundup
20 Seven Huondred Club
56 Joyce Chen's China
50 Lou Gordon
Dr. Derek Miller
10:30 9 It's Up To You
:1:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
9 CBC News-George Finstad
24 ABC News-Sam Donaldson
:1:15 7 ABC News-Sam Donaldson
9 A Look Back
24 Fipside
Edgar Winter
1:30 2 Movie
"On the Beach." (1959)
Gregory Peck, Ava Gardner,
Fred Astaire, Anthony Perkins
4 Johnny Carson
7 Movie
"Portrait in Black." (1960)
Lana Turner, Anthony Quinn
9 Movie
"Village of the Giants." (1965)
11 Movie
"Thunder Bay." (1953)
13 Movie
"Crime in the Streets." (1956)
50 Movie
"Creature from the Haunted
Sea." (1961)
11:45 24 Rollin'
Maio and the Five Man Electric
1:00 4 13 News
1:302 Name of the Game
7 Movie
"Female on the Beach." (1955)
Joan Crawford, Jeff Chandler
11 News
3:00 2 Divorce Court
7 News

bar notes
Well, here's the scoop on music
to hear this weekend .. .
OKRA, a band that chose its
name because it's a "slimy new
taste in the mouth" will he send-
ing out some smooth and mellow
jazz from the basement of the
Blind Pig tonight. It's definitely
music to lose your soul to for an
wil be laying down some pretty
powerful boogying blues tonight
at Mr. Flood's Party. Although
the current personnel were or-
ganized locally, two members do
hail from Brooklyn. Harp play-
er John Nuzzo may not be with
the group tonight, but even so
the Blues Busters lay down some
pretty tight sounds.
Also tonight, the TATE BLUES
BAND plays at Flick's; R F D
BOYS (bluegrass) play at the
Pretzel Bell; the GASLIGHTERS
(sing-along) play at Bimbo's;
CRICKET SMITH (light rock)
play at Bimbo's on the Hill;
POOH (light rock) play at Bim-
ho's Ypsi.
Sunday afternoon, bop on down
to Otis Spann Memorial Field for
the Ann Arbor Parks Program
free outdoor concert. From two
to six, hear DETROIT, CJQ,
Afterwards, BLUE BLAZES
(country music) play at Mr.
Flood's Party from 5-8. That
night, the GASLIGHTERS play at
Bimbo's and BOB SPRING-
FIELD (comedy folk) plays at
Bimbo's Ypsi.
THE SUMMER DAILY, summer edi-
tion of The Michigan Daily
Vol. LXXXIII, No. 28-S
Saturday, June 16, 1973
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. News phone
764-0562. Second class postage paid at
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48100. Published
daily Tuesday thcoug hSnday morning
during the Unisersity ysrat 420 May-
nard Stceet, Ann Arbor, Michigan 48104.
Subscription rates: $10 by carrier (cam-
pus area); $11 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio)* $13 non-local mail (other states
and foreign).
hawwer session published Tuesday
through airday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campus
area); $6.50 local mail (Michigan and
Ohio); $7.00 non-local mail (other
states and foreign).

Ark holds fund raiser
to ease financial pinch


Long the city's center of folk
music activity, the Ark coffee-
house is now fighting for its life.
In an effort to stay afloat, the
Ark will kick off a fund-raising
campaign tomorrow evening with
two benefit performances by sing-
er-guitarist David Bromberg and
a surprise second act.
Well-known to Ann Arbor aud-
iences, Bromberg was for a long
time a "man behind the scenes,"
playing back-up for such artists
as Tom Paxton, Jerry Jeff Walk-
er, and Bob Dylan on two al-
berg now has albums of his own
and performs a repertoire from
blues to country pickin'. He will
appear tomorrow night with a
back-up band in which Ann Ar-
bors own Tony Markellis will
play bass.
The sets will begin at 9 and
11, with an admission of $2.50
for each.
"We're going crassly commer-
cial for this benefit," says David
Siglin, who runs the Ark with
his wife Linda. "But I feel good
about it . . . it's for the Ark."
THE ARK has a national repu-
tation for bringing fine traditional
folk artists to town, as well as
the best of the lesser-known con-
temporary songwriters such as
Paul Seibel, Steve Goodman, and
Kate McGarrigle.
Suported principally by the lo-
cal First Presbyterian Church,
the Ark has received $10,000 a
goes blatantly
tommercial with a
concert by
to kick off a fund-raising
drive to save the Ark.
2 different shows!
$2.50 each 9 & 1 P.M
1411 "ill$ST

year for its past nine years in
existence. Because of church cut-
backs, the Ark must now raise
a total of $13,300 to keep going
through next year - $3,300 need-
ed to get through this year alone.
"The church is in an incredible
financial bind," says Siglin.
"They're being slaughtered fin-
ancially. We can't really expect
them to not cut our budget. As
long as they continue to let us
use their building, I'll be happy
. . . the money we can raise."
SIGLIN IS ALSO thankful for
the "moral and financial sup-
port" from CanterburyHouse,
which provided the Ark with
$2,000 for this year. Campus
Chapel, Northside Presbyterian
Church, and Calvary Church all
give the Ark about $100 a year.
"All the churches support us
equally in spirit," says Siglin.
In addition to the Bromberg
concerts, Siglin plans to hold a
benefit concert with folksinger
John Prine, whose popular com-

positions include "Your F 1 a g
Decals Won't Get You Into Heav-
en Anymore."
"Prine has said he'll do the
benefit. We're not sure exactly
when - hopefully in August,"
Siglin explains. -
MEANWHILE, the Siglins are
still trying to present folk talent
on their regular schedule this
summer. Billy Vanaver, a mar-
velous guitarist, performs tonight
at 9.
Ronald Aplin, 61, smashed a win-
dow in protest against being un-
employed, then elected to go for
trial before a higher court.
He told the judge he was tired
of the magistrates court where
sentences were limited to only six
months and that unless he could
get a job he wanted to go to
prison for a longer time.
Judge Anthony Bulger jailed
him Thursday for nine months.

Saturday and Sunday
On The Waterf ront
Eva Marie Saint Karl Maiden
The modern classic film that won 11 Oscars and
was hailed by the New York Film Critics for Best
Picture, Best Actor, Best Director.
The story of a slightly punch-drunk fighter who
"coulda been a contender," and much more.
8:30 & 10:30
The Idilot
directed by AKIRA KUROSAWA, from
The modern classic film was universally damned by
critics, but is still the most faithful and moving
film ever made from a Dostoyevski novel. Set in the
snow-country of Hokkaido in the north of Japan,
THE IDIOT is Kurosawa's careful play with light
and dark, simplicity and passion, and a film not to
miss, but to see again. 8:30 p.m. ONLY
NB--Films are not continuous
Modern Languages Building
$1.25 Cont. The Friends of Newsreel
COMING: Saturday-Sunday 6/23-24

cinema guild
Tonight-June 16
PETER LORRE'Sfirst film
directed by FRITZ LANG
Lorre as a psychopathic killer whom the
police and the underworld seek to capture
Showings at 8:00 and 10:00 p.m.
Architecture Auditorium $1.00O

C(inemia I
DIR. BERNARDO BERTOLUCCI. This 1971 film by the director of LAST TANGO IN
PARIS and BEFORE THE REVOLUTION is the rich and dazzling depiction of Mus-
solini's Italy and the decadence of the upper classes. With JEAN LOUIS TRINTIG-
NANT and STEFANIA SANDRELLI. "The best movie of the year by far! A sumptuous,
emotionally charged experience! If anyone can be called a born moviemaker, it's
Bertolucci."-Pauline Kael


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