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.

May 18, 1973 - Image 2

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-05-18

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

Page Two


Staff accuses Kissinger

(Continued from Page 1)
content over working conditions.
As to the newsmen, the sources
say even though Kissinger him-
self gave reporters much sensi-
tive information, he was not
satisfied that their stories always
reflected the view he wanted ex-
If the reporters indicated they
had obtained information inde-
pendently or disagreed with ad-
ministration policies, Kissinger
wanted to know about it, the
sources said.
Meanwhile, in the same hear-
ing room that once resounded to
6:00 2 4 7 11 13 News
9 Courtship of Eddie's Father
20 Land of the Gtants
24 ABC News-Smith/Reasoner
50 Flintstones
56 Why You Smoke (A Self Test)
6:30 2 11 CBS News-Walter Cronkite
4 13 NBC News--John Chancellor
7 ABC NEWS-Smith/Reasoner
9 I Dream of Jeannie
24 Dick Van Dyke
5t Gilligan's Island
56 Bridge with Jean Cox
7:00 2 Maude
4 News
7 To Tell the Truth
9 Beverly Hillhillies
11 To Tell the Truth
13 What's My Line?
20 Nanny and the Professor
24 Bowling forD ollars
50 1 Love Lucy
56 World Press
7:30 2 Movie
"King Kong" (1933)
4 Hollywood Squares
7 Wait Till osur ather
Gets Home
9 Lassie
11 You Asked for It
13 Truth or Consequences
20 Good News
24 Wait Till Your Father Gets
Home -
56 Watt Street Week
50 Hogan's Heroes
8:00 4 13 Sanford and Son
7 24 Brady Bunch
9 Pig and Whistle
11 Mission: Impossible
20 Burke's Law
56 Washington Week in Review
50 Dragnet
8:30 4 13 Little People
7 24 Partridge Family
9 Sports Scene
50 Merv Griffin
56 Off the Record
9:00 4 13 Circle of Fear
7 24 Room 222
News-Don West
11 Movie
"The Segreant" (1968)
20 Ozzie and Harriet -
30 Masterpiece Theatre
56 Tjrnng Points
9:30 2 Movie
(Continued on Page 5)

the nasal bombast of red-baiting
Senator Joe McCarthy, another
nationally televised U.S. Senate
investigation into a public scan-
dal began-the Watergate hear-
relatively undramatic, as the big

witnesses are not scheduled to
appear for some time.
The first person to give testi-
mony, Robert Odle, former di-
rector of administration for the
Committee for the Re-election of
the President, said campaign
memos and requests went regu-

Forget the politics

Staging a fine production from
a script with puzzling inconsis-
tencies, the Ann Arbor Civic
Theatre opened an eight-day
run of Frank Loesser's The Most
Happy Fella Wednesday night
at Mendelssohn.
Socio - political analysis of
this play would be out of place.
To enjoy Loesser's musical, you
must have or cultivate a belief
in traditional values of courtship
and marriage.,
SET IN a San Francisco res-
taurant in 1927, the play-which
presents practically its whole
story in song-opens with an un-
married waitress (Constance
Avsharian) discovering a ma)e
customer named Tony has left
a tie pin and love note for her,
addressing her as 'Rosabella"
because he doesn't know her
Letters are exchanged, Rosa-
bella sends Tony her picture, but
what can Tony do? An aging
Italian- ranch owner in Califor-
nia's Napa valley, he deceivingly
sends her a photo of his hand-
some foreman, Joe, instead.
Agreeing to be Tony's mail-order
bride, Rosabella goes out to his
ranch for the wedding.
Meanwhile, Joe was supposed
to have left but decides to stick
around' - -
THE PROBLEMS with the plot
stem from the fact that intrica-
cies pop up quite suddenly and
unbelievably. Loesser seems to
have wanted to create a some-
what fantasized world, but he
introduces elements that confuse
the audience with "heavy" rea-
AT THE END of The Most
Happy Fella, after Rosabella's il-
legitimate pregnancy by Joe has
been revealed to and condemned
by Tony, we're expected to be-
lieve - in the space of 10 min-
utes_- that sweet Tony changes
his mind, accepts his wife back,
and lives happily ever after

with her because they're "In
The actors deal very well, how-
ever, with the play's fast but
confusing pace. Ralph Herbert
gives a strong performance as
Tony with a practiced Italian
accent and exuberant, convinc-
ing character. His stage : wife,
Constance Avsharian, handles
her role nearly as well.
Judy Manos as Cleo, Rosa-
bella's waitress friend, gives an
excellent, - obviously enthusiastic
portrayal of a comforting "I
know how it is" - type charac-
ter. Teaming up with Jess
Wrightas Herman, a good-na-
tured schlump who lets himself
be pushed around, Manos deliv-
ers several loose, fun numbers,
which contrast with Robert Arm-
strong's (Joe's) stiff, forced
A DEFINITE plus for the pro-
duction is Makram Joubran's
choreography. The dance scenes
more than adequately create the
festive atmosphere intended,
making good use of the limited
space of the Mendelssohn stage.
Bright, appropriately simple
costuming and simple, versatile
sets complete the production's
high points.
The Most Happy Fella show-
cases a good deal of talent, mak-
up for the shortcomings of the
script. Definitely a treat for
those over 30, the play should
also serve as welcome entertain-
ment to students in the right
frame of mind.

larly to Atty. Gen. John Mitchell
Later in his testimony, Odle
revealed that he had taken home
a file belonging to deputy cam-
paign director Jeb Magruder for
safe keeping hours after the
Watergate break-in. Odle did not
look at the contents.
Official Doily Bulletin
Friday, May 18
Regento: Official business session,
Regents' Rm., Admin., 11 am.
Baehall: Mtlchigan vs. Wioconsin,
Fisher Stadium, 2 pm.
International Folk Dance: Bar-
bour Gym, t pm.
The Summer Daily. summer edition
o The Michigan Dolly, edited ond
managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone: 764-0562. Sec-
ond Class postage paid at Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published dally Tues-
day through Sunday morning tniver-
ally year. Subntiption rates: $10 hy
-arrier (campus area); $11 local mal
(in Mich. or Ohio); $13 non-iocal mali
(other staesand foreign).
Summer Session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $5.50 by carrier (campust
area); $6.50 local mail (in Mich. -or
Ohio); $7.50 non-local maili(other
sttsand foreeign).,

Friday, May 18, 1973
$2.00 8:30
Andy Cohen

Country Blues
Goodtime Music
14AN1 Hill1STT
T6'i 1'sI

Burt Reynolds is HOT! Ask Dyan Cannon!
ROBER M WITMAN" , . 3:10, 5:05, 7, 9 P.M.
1YMOU f v'M
231 south state SD
Theotre Phone 662-6264

LATE SHOW: Fri.&Sat. 11:15
"ONt Uf YEAR'S 10 BEST!"
-Stewart Klein, WNEW-TV -William wolf, Cue
-Joseph Gelmis, Newsday
HUMAN! Costa-Gavras is a
movie master!" -Vincent Canby, N.Y. Times
-Kathleen Carroll, N.Y. Daily News
A Robed DOrtmotannO
Berrond JovOl Production
Yves Montand
Simone Signoret
"The Confession"
Gabriele Ferzetti-Michel Mold
Lise.Artur London Jorge Semprun
,,,,Costa Gavras
One Free Admission with Purchase of Regular
Priced Ticket & Copy of Ad.

exciting, liv'ely,
and spicy."
- New York Times

7:00 &9:30 PM.


Modern Longuoges Auditorium
$1.25 Admission Friends of Newsreel

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan