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June 14, 1977 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-06-14

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Page Six
'Cinderella'
suffers
(Continued from Page 5)
ly a bit too long.
Material and direction noth-
withstanding, last Thursday's
opening night featured some
splendid performances. Mary
Liz McNamara's Cinderella is
full of charm and humility, and
is sung with spirit. William J..
Crazen also sings very well in
the role of the Prince, although
he sometimes moves a bit stiff-
ly.
ANITA R. BANKS turns in a
fine performance as the Plume
Lady, acting with a strength
and deliberateness that held the
'attention of even the most rest-
less child in last Thursday's au-
dience.
Most amusing, however, are
the two wicked stepsisters, play-
ed by Benita Hofstetter and
Kathy Eacker Badgerow. Ham-
merstein has given the best ma-
terial in the play to these char-
acters, and in their two duets,
"Ladies in Waiting" and "Step
Sisters Lament," Hofstetter and
Badgerow perform with great
vaudevillian flair.
Also in the cast are Calvin
MacLean, bright and appealing
as the Herald; Thomas J.
Badgerow, B. David Green,
Lynn Ellen Musgrave, Marvin
Pettway, Ellen Sandweiss, Car-
oline Billings, Dawn Cooper,
David Alan Grier, Denise K.
Nelson, Scott Read, and Alisha
Washington.
Gary G. Smith's settings are
attractive, particularly in the
ballroom scene, where silver
plastic is used to suggest the
splendor of the royal palace.
The costumes were designed by
Diane S. Monach.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Tuesday, June 14, 1977

IWYmeeting ends

(Continued from Page 3)
the subject of volatile disputes.
An IWY meeting will event-
ually be held in each of the
fifty states. The purpose of
these federally funded meet-
ings is to vote on resolutions
and delegates to send to Hous-
ton, Texas later this year. At
the national IWY meeting in
Houston resolutions will be
finalized before their presenta-
tion to Pres. Carter.
"Our fragmented rhetoric
and i-house fighting must
stop," keynote speaker Dr. Nel-
lie Varner told the audience.
Varner is an associate dean at
the University's Rackham
School of Graduate Studies.
"WITHOUT greater unity and
concern we will not be able to
effect change. Some of us might
say power corrupts - we might
just as well say fire burns -
so don't use it. Aggressiveness
courage, and daring - we
must exhibit these characteris-.
tics when necessary," Varner
said.
Saturday's activities included
morning workshops, a speakout
forum to air individual opinions,
voting on the resolutions and
the reciting of the delegate
election results.
The speakout session, which
had been expected to be an an-

gry discussion of the flaws-of is no good. A feminist isn't without controversy. One mem-
IWY's meeting, focused in- someone automatically against ber of the audience Tracy Rog-
stead human concerns. Toxic the family and home," Eunice ers called for "a motion to
substances (PBB) in the envi- Burns of the University's Com- have a federal investigation on
ronment, the lack of special ed- mission for Women said. the conference." Her reasoning
ucation for gifted children, and was that the meeting was fed-
debate on more male participa- Of the 48 delegates elected, erally founded and not all the
tion in women's issues high- five are from Ann Arbor: Vic- needs of Michigan women were
lighted the speakout. toria Barner, Ana Cardona, met. Others criticized the con-
"A TRUE feminist believes Jean King, Linda Murakishi ference as being "stacked by
in a choice for everyone, - not and Judy Robinson. feminists against other organiz-
someone who believes a family Saturday's session was not ations and individuals."
New challenges rival 40's,
Young warns MSU grads
(Continued from Page 3) ashamed." go on to find ways to do a better
Young told of an incident in He asserted that there was no job."
South America where he saw need to be ashamed of the free Young was awarded an honor-
beggar children watching Amer- competition and likened it to ary degree in humanities during
ican movies in the window of athletic' recruiting. "In honest the course of the ceremony.
Sears and Roebuck. "I could see competition we ourselves arrive
the wheels going around in their at new heights and levels of our A .group of about 50 people
little heads saing, 'Why can't own development." . gathered outside Jenison to pro-
we live like that?"' . test an MSU contract with the
YET YOUNG said there was Young drew the most applause Iranian government. A smaller
"a certain morality in profit." when he said that "We have a group was at the auditorium.
Young praised the "much ma- system of which we have no The protestors had draped signs
ligned" transnational corpora- need to be ashamed. More than behind the speaker's platform
tions, saying "very few are in- any other nation on the face of and chanted slogans against both
volved in the kind of exploita- the earth we admit our mis- the university and the Shah of
tions of which we have become takes, correct our mistakes and Iran.

VA nurse claims harrassment

(Continued from Page 3)
PEREZ transferred to the
VA Lakeside hospital in Chi-
cago in November of 1975,'"be-
cause, she told the court, "I
could not take it any more."
Perez and co-defendant Fili-
pina Narciso, who completed
her testimony yesterday, are
accused of injecting Pavulon
into their patients intravenous
medication tubes. Perez faces
three poisoning charges while
Narciso stands accused of four
poisonings and one murder.
Perez maintained her inno-
cence throughout the question-
ing by her attorney Laurence

Burgess. The witness said she
was not working on the night of
one of the breathing failures
she is charged with causing,
that of Charles Gasmire.
GASMIRE'S SON Richard
testified that Perez was in the
room "kind of mesmerized'
when the elder Gasmire bolted
up in bed and started thrashing
for air. Perez said she- did not
recall such an event, and that
the younger Gasmire never
complained about it to her later.
On the day of the breathing
failure of patient Adam Olberg,
Perez said "It was my day
off." She said "I think I did

my laundry and cooked dinner
for my husband."
Perez spoke calmly during
the questioning by Burgess,
smiling at the jurors when
talked about her backgrouqd.
She described her poor upbring-
ing in the Philippines, one of
seven children. She said she
came to the United States "for
better opportunities.,"
THE WITNESS put the court-
room into laughter when she
told how there are 83 dialects
of her native Filipino tongue.
"I don't understand my hus-
band," she said.
Under cross - examination
from Assistant U. S. Attorney
Richard Delonis, however, Per-
ez liecame defensive and her
answers shorter and more cau-
tious.
Delonis questioned Perez
about understaffing at the VA,
lending credence to speculation
that the prosecutors believe un-
derstaffing to be the motive for
the VA poisonings. Perez would
only say "Whatever we have,
we make use of."
Delonis then brought up/Per-
ez's statements to the Federal
grand jury last year. She told

the grand jury then that she
left the Ann Arbor VA for Chi-
cago "so we can live by the
relatives of my husband." De-
Ionis questioned Perez. as to
why she never mentioned FBI
harassment to the grand jury
as her reason for leaving Ann
Arbor.;
"BECAUSE I WAS afraid at
that time," Perez said. "I had
to cooperate with them. I was
not of this country."
"Who were you afraid of?"
Delonis asked. "The FBI?"
When Perez answered "Yes,"
Delonis said quickly "But they
were not in the (grand jury)
room, were they?"
"It was in my conscience,"
Perez replied.
Perez then added, "They
might find me out in the (VA)
hospital. They are part of the
same branch of government."
Delonis then asked the wit-
ness "when you left Ann Arbor,
was part of the reason because
you were afraid of what they
might find out about you?"
Perez answered: "No, be-
cause I never hide anything
from them."

_ _ _-
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