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July 19, 1972 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-07-19

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Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Wednesday, July 19, 1972
TRADITIONAL CULTURE: W
WCBN expe-riments
'U' society enjoys folk music withprogram format
By DIANE LEVICK performers played more gen- The society also publishes a

Joni Mitchell, Gordon Light-
foot, and Tom Rush might be
fine, contemporary folk singers.
But for "real" folk fanatics, the
University Folklore Society of-
fers traditional folk music and
culture.
The society sponsored Joan
Baez in concert at Crisler
Arena last fall, but some so-
ciety members walked out after
the first half. They complained
of Baez' arrogance and "less
than folksy" presentation.:
Doc Watson and the New
Lost City Ramblers concerts at
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
seemed to appeal more to the
society's members because the

uine country folk music in a
smaller more personal atmos-
phere.
In addition, to concerts, the
society has arranged a number
of workshops at the Ark coffee-
house on Hill St. with the Ark's
performers. Although the Ark
has given the society use of its
facilities, the organizations re-
main separate.
This summer the society has
already run one "mini-concert"
with Bobby Clancy of the Irish
Clancy brothers. A folk archives
including tapes of workshops
and personal interviews with
folklorists is also being estab-
lished.

monthly newsletter, edited by
Bob and Judi Green. It lists all
folk happenings in the area-
including folk festivals across
the country-and usually prints
a transcript of an interview with
a notable folk performer.
"I'd say we've come a long-
way," says Lois Klafter, an
officer of the society. "Our
interest is in traditional folk.
We'd like to get more people
to perform for us who. have
grown up with the music."
Those interested in the Folk-
lore Society's activities can call
its president, Lorre Weidlich, at
662-1970.

Tired of Detroit radio sta-
tions and their top 40 or re-
gressive rock formats? WCBN,
the student-run University, sta-
tion, will soothe your ears this
fall when it goes FM and ex-
periments with new programs.
WCBN (89.5 FM; 650 AM) is
a carrier current station, mean-
ing it broadcasts through spe-
cial AM wires that go only to
dorms. The FM broadcast goes
out over the air to a potential
Ann Arbor audience of about
100,000.
The -station, works on a
block programming format-
certain hours of each day are

Sc

4
s
j !

Be it a motorcycle, a boat, a camper, a van, an airplane, or even an
automobile, Hi-Fi Buys has a TEAC cassette player to keep you mu-
sically satisfied while you're on the go!
Cassettes have come a long way in the last few years, you knows Now,
the cassette boasts many advantages over its earlier competitors ..the
4-track cartridge and the 8-track cartridge. It's far smaller, yet you can
get more time on a cassette! It runs at a slower speed, and yet the
sound quality is much, much better! There is a wider selection of pre-
recorded music available on cassettes, but, remember, it's much easier
and cheaper to buy a machine that you can record your own music on!
"the old standby"
TEAC model AC-7
$129.50
The TEAC Auto - Cassettev
players all contiue the tradi-
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TEAC has long been famous.
The AC-7 offers allrthe ad-
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You can reverse the tape at
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The new AC-5 is similar to
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The new TEAC AC-9 performs
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on the market.
With one of these it would be so easy to record your own music to
listen to on your new' TEAC auto-cassette player!

I

marked off for specific types of
music.
WCBN-AM has in the past
offered a mixture of Current
popular, progressive rock and
oldies. This fall, programming
will largely be determined by
information gathered from opin-
ion surveys handed out to in-
coming freshmen at summer
orientation.
WCBN-FM, which started
broadcasting just last January,
will be stereo in time for fall.
Its programming, like AM, is
not yet set. But WCBN Pro-
gram Director Stuart Goldberg
says that black programming
will. probably receive prime
time - evening - airing because
of its popularity.
In addition, FM carries live
folk, often by performers from
the local Ark coffeehouse.
Broadway soundtracks, classical,
blues, jazz and rock music can
be heard.
Last year's oldies was espe-
cially popular, bringing listen-
ers back to the "glory that was
Grease." In fact, WCBN co-
sponsored the all-campus sock
hop at the end of last winter
term
WCBN-FM and AM request
phone lines-761-3500 and 763-
3500 respectively-give students
an even greater chance to hear
what they want.
This fall, Goldberg says, the
AM station will be a "campus
information station that people
will be able to tune in to find
out what's going on at the Uni-
versity any time."
In line with this new view of
the AM station and the fact that
the FM station is licensed as
"class _D" educational by the
FCC, WCBN plans to expand
its news operation.
"For the first time this fall,"
Goldberg says, "we're going to
have a- Campus Information
Service."
Last year, WCBN's public
service department ran shows
on Gay Liberation, Radicales-
bians, and birth control and
abortion.
Located in the basement of
the Student Activities Building,
WCBN dates back to the 1940's
when each quad had its own
station. These combined to form
the Campus Broadcasting Net-
work-thus the call letters CBN.
In 1965, with a grant from
the University, WCBN moved to
their present location and ex-
panded,
As for the FM station, "It was
a dream of WCBN for many
years," says Goldberg. The Uni-
versity Regents finally approved
plans in May, 1971.
Summer '12
. . .enjoy a visually stimulat-
ing experience
an extensive collection of
contemporary American
and international graphics,
painting and sculpture
sicnatfor coilee
as you explore the
gallery and other
delights awaiting you
throughou the
Mrtet Tone area!
Lantern Gallery
301 N. Main St.
Miller-Main Shops-761-0707

Open Tues. thru Fri. 10-5;
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