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January 18, 1975 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-01-18

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, January 18, 1975

events and. entertainment

appeni:

igs .--

for

the week

of jan. 13-24

all Week
long
ALL WEEK LONG
COMMERCIAL CINEMA
The Godfather, Part II -
(Michigan) - Francis Ford
Coppola directed this second
and equally brilliant installment
of America's Mafia epic. A
good and extremely interest-
ing film.**
Dracula - (State) - Andy
Warhol's production company
turned out this sickening effort
as a sequel to Frankenstein. It
takes a strong stomach to stom-
ach it.*
Going Places - (Campus)-
Elegant, if undeniably softcore
pornography.
The Towering Inferno-(Fifth
Forum) -The flames shoot
higher and higher in this good
guys vs. bad guys burn-'em-up.
Paper Moon - (The Movies,
Briarwood) - Peter Bogdano-
vich's tribute to the Depression
is both charming and amusing.
Tatum O'Neal, playing Addie
Pray, is absolutely priceless.
** *
The Longest Yard - (The
Movies, Briarwood) - Burt
Reynolds headlines this 'occa-
sionally comic work by Robert
Aldrich. Quite watchable. ***
The Man With The Golden'
Gun - ((The Movies, Briar-
wood) - James Bond (Roger
Moore), rocks that do funny
things, and the burned out Cun-
ard liner Queen Elizabeth unite
in a dismal continuation of the
007 saga. *
Freebie and the Bean - (The
Movies, Briarwood) - Alan Ar-
kin and James Caan carry the
title roles in a bad attempt to
duplicate the Warner Bros.
"screwball" comedies of the
'30s. *

The Front Page - (The Mov-
ies, Briarwood) - Billy Wilder
directed Walter Matthau and
Jack Lemmon in this fast, fun-
ny remake of the classic Ben
Hecht - Charles MacArthur
play. But Howard Hawks's ver-
sion with Cary Grant is still
the best. ***
saf rturday
Saturday
January 18
1968: U.S. and Russia sign
nuclear non-proliferation treaty.
Birthdays: Daniel Webster,
Danny Kaye, Cary Grant.
CINEMA
Chinatown (Cinema II, Aud.
A, 7, 9:30)-Roman Polanski's
stylish film of social decadance
with Jack Nicholson and Faye
Dunaway giving the perform-
ances of a lifetime. ****
Paper Chase (Mediactrics,
Nat. Sci., 7, 9)-This frightfully
close-to-home film will ring an
all too familiar bell with stu-
dents at the "Big U." ***
African Queen (Cinema Guild,
Arch. Aud., 7, 9:05)-Katherine
Hepburn and Humphrey Bogart
combine their tremendous tal-
ents and create a thoroughly
entertaining film. ****
Harold and Maude (New
World, MLB 4, 7, 8:45, 10:30)-
One of the true cult films, Hal
Ashby's film returns again, to
no one's complaint. ***
MUSIC
Ark-Marshall Dodge, come-
dian, $2.50
Blind Pig .- John Nicholas,
blues, $1
Chances Are - Head East,
rock, $1.50 for students, $2
others.
Golden Falcon-Friends Road
Show, jazz band with mime
troupe, $2.
Mr. Flood's Party-Eddie and
the Mueller Brothers, bluegrass,
$1.
Suds Factory-Chopper, rock,
$1.

Del Rio - (1:30-4 .p.m.)
Friends Road Show, mime
troupe, no cover.
EVENTS
Benefit - African Students'
Association, dinner for the Af-
rican Drought Fund, Ethiopian
cuisine, 423 S. 4th, 6:30 p.m.
Which Way to Winnipeg? -
Multi-Media show, Residential
College players, East Quad,
Green basement, 7:30-9:30 p.m.,
free admission. Experimental
theatre and music performance.
THEATRE
Oh, Coward! (Professional
Theatre Program, Power Cen-
ter, 8 p.m.) - This musical
tribute to the late Noel Coward
has slow moments, but is never-
theless a fine salute.
THE TUBEj
It's a big night for All in the
Family fans, with Archie and
clan debating psychological
techniques at 8 p.m., and their
neighbors, The Jeffersons, ap-
pearing in the debut of their
own show at 8:30, all on Channel
2. At 10 p.m. on the same
channel, catch the Entertainer
of the Year Awards. Headliners
are Jackie Gleason and George
Burns - for those who have
grown long of tooth - plus
Chicago, Gladys Knight, and:
Helen Reddy for us younguns.I
sunday
Sunday
January 19
1861: Georgia secedes from
the Union.
1969: Two airliners hijacked
to Cuba at height of "skyjack"
scare.
Birthdays: Robert E. Lee,
Edgar Allan Poe, Paul Cezanne.
CINEMA
Cul-de-Sac (Cinema II, Aud.
A, 7, 9) - tapestry of social
alienation as woven by the in-
comparable Roman Polanski.
Olympia (Cinema Guild, Arch.i
Aud., part I 7, part II 9:05) -'
Filmed in Berlin during the
1936 Olympics, Olympia is a
detailed photographic record of
the games as they appeared1
forty years ago.
Harold and Maude - see Sat-
urday Cinema.
MUSIC
Blind Pig - Silk Purse, clas-
sical, $1.00'
Chances Are - Head East,
rock, $1.50 for students, $2.00t
others'
Dooley's - Craig Marsden,
folk, no cover
Mr. Flood's Party - Eddie
and the Mueller Brothers, blue-'
grass, $.75
Musical Society - Mstislav
Rostropovich, cellist, Hill Aud.,
2:30 p.m.f
Music School - Eva JesseyeI
Birthday Observance, Cady Mu-
sic Room, 3)
Flute and Piano Concert -
Nancy Warner and Sarah Her-
shey, Union Gallery, Union.
EVENTS
TV Center - Art Show:

JACK NICHOLSON plays
gumshoe in "Chinatown".

Headliners: ..
All in all, a mix bag. Linda Ron-
Stadt, the honey - voiced queen of
country rock, graces Hill Aud. Tues-
day night at 8 p.m. . . . Nosey Jack
Nicholson plays the fast-tongued, fre-
netic flatfoot in "Chinatown", a
slam-bang cinematic scorcher that
also features Faye Dunaway. For
classical music lovers, Mstislav Ros->
tropovich comes to Hill Aud. at 2:30
p.m. Sunday ... and it's a very goodf
week for journalists: N. Y. Times ace r
scandal-buster Sy Hersh lectures at
Rackham, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday; JackF
Lemmon and Walter Matthau get the
real story in "The Front Page", all .
week at Briarwood's Movie;. and
don't forget The Daily's mass meet-
ing for prospective journalists, Mon- A w
day night at 7:30 p.m., 420 Maynard. LINDA ROT
We want you. at Hill Aud.

THEATRE I
The Real Inspector Hound
(Professional Theatre Program
Showcase Series, Arena Theatre,
Frieze Bldg., 8 p.m.) - See1
Sunday Theatre.
THE TUBE
A big, big night for private
eyes and coppers. Robert Wag-
ner and E. G. Marshall star in
a bizarre made-for-TV film, The
Abduction of Saint Anne, 8:30,
p.m. on 7. Then, duck: Hawaii
Five-O at 9 on 2, Barnaby Jones
an hour later on the same chan-
nel, Police Story at 10 p.m. on 4,
and an old Banacek 1 -hour
rerun at 11:30 p.m. on 2.
M*A*S*H (8:30 on 2) is the only
relief.
wednesday
Wednesday
January 22
1973: Supreme Court legalizes
abortion; Lyndon Johnson dies
of heart attack; George Fore-
man wins boxing crown from
Joe Frazier.
Birthdays: Lord Byron, 1) W.
Griffith.
CINEMA
The Mother and the Whore
(New World, MLB 3, 8) - See
Tuesday.
Last Tango in Paris (Ann Ar-
bor Film Co-op, Angell Hall,
}And. A, 7, 9) - See Tuesday
Cinema.
MUSIC
Ark - Hootenanny, Amateur
Night, $.75
Blind Pig - Other Side, jaz,
Si.

EN.gTAY)T rrnnnc T47PC(igv night

PIN31fil

Taylor arrested
in bank robbery

(Continued fromfags 1)
He was turned over to FBI
agents after being charged.
Bond was set at $25,000 for both
he and Rogers, and a hearing
is scheduled for municipal court
on Monday.
Taylor's old coach, Bo Schem-
bechler, had no comment yes-
terday, but was a great en-
thusiast of Taylor while he
was playing at Michigan. "You
don't realize how valuable he is
until he's not in there", Bo
said in 1971. "He's really some-
thing."
FOR TAYLOR, his arrest yes-
terday was the final plunge
from the peak of glory he oc-
cupied in 1971, when he was
named Michigan's Most Valu-
able player.
Taylor was recruited by for-
mer Wolverine coach Bump El-
liot out of high school, but
achieved his playing fame un-
der Bo Schembechler, who took
over as head football coach in
Taylor's sophomore year. That
year, Taylor stepped in as a
starter, and rushed for 83 yards
in Michigan stunning 24-12 up-
set of Ohio State.
Two years later, Taylor again
led the Wolverines to the Rose
Bowl, setting a team career
rushing mark of 3,072 yards in
the process. His 22 yard end
sweep against Ohio State gave
Michigan a 10-7 victory and an
undefeated mark in regular sea-
son play.
THE FOLLOWING January,
the Ohio Senate commended
him as "one of the finest col-
lege athletes in the entire na-
tion." Sport Magazine featured

him as its player of the month
for his work with children.
But it was all downhill from
there for Billy Taylor. Drafted
in the fifth round by the Atlan-!
ta Falcons, he was cut during
training camp. The Falcons,
claimed he could not catch the
ball, and that his blocking was
suspect.
Taylor felt differently. He
charged the Atlanta organiza-
tion and coach Norm Van
Brocklip with racism.
"IT WAS 'Yes sir' this and
'no sir' that and he'd cuss you
out in front of everybody during
practice," Taylor said at the
time of Van Brocklin. "After-
wards, he'd pat you on the back
and you'd say 'Yes sir' and 'No:
sir' to him. I didn't, but a lot of
veteran players did, and it
made me sick to my stomach."
Taylor was picked up as a'
free agent by the St. Louis
Cardinals, but was cut before
the season began. He later tried
the Calgary Stampeders of the
Canadian football league, but
was also cut after playing one
season.
Taylor left the NFL with the
feeling that he had been black-
listed because of his refusal to
knuckle under to Van Brocklin's
petty tyranny.
TAYLOR tried again to make
it as a football player, this time
with the Memphis Southmen of
the World Football League. He
latched on to the team as a re-
serve, but suffered a pulled ham-
string muscle and was cut in
July, finishing the season with
the bankrupt Philadelphia Bell.
His last residence listed before
the bank robbery was in Flint.

Robert Reed and Phyllis Mark,
WWJ-TV, Channel 4, noon.
Gilbert and Sullivan Society-
auditions for Yeoman of the
Guard, Henderson Room, Michi-
gan League, 8
Oh, Coward! (Professional
Theatre Program, Power Cen-
ter, 3 p.m. - See Saturday
Theatre.
The Real Inspector Hound
(Professional Theatre Program
Showcase Series, Arena Thea-,
tre, Frieze Bldg., 8 p.m.) -
PTPsinnovative approach to;
Tom Stoppard's play.
THE TUBE
Ever see Walt Frazier do the
rubber band trick? Has Kareem
Jabbar ever cleared a path toj
the bucket by screaming "Bat-
man?" Well, it'll never happen
in the NBA, but tune in ABC's
Wide World of Sports for bas-
ketball like you've never seen
it played: The Harlem Globe-
trotters take on the Washington
Generals. Later, two great
films: The Heartbreak Kid at
8:30 p.m. on 7, with beautiful
Cybil Shepherd in a touching
Neil Simon romance. At 11:30
p.m. on 9, Ida Kaminska de-
livers a simply incredible per-
formance as the old woman who
owns The Shopon Main Street,
a depressing Czech masterpiece.

monday t
Monday
January 20c
Inauguration Day
.1892: First officially recog-
nized basketball game played at
YMCA in Springfield, Mass.
Birthdays: Federico Fellini,
Aristotle Onassis.
CINEMA
Fortune and Men's Eyes (In-
mate Projects Frame-Up Film
Festival, Aud. C, 7:30, no ad-
mission)-Filmed at Canada's1
Quebec prison, this 1971 movie'
attempts to depict the destruc-
tive results of imprisonment
and the prison's troubled homo-
sexual culture. * .
MUSIC,
Blind Pig - Boogie-Woogie
Red,, boogie, $1.
Chances Are - Mo-Jo-Boogie7
Band, boogie, $1.,
Mr. Flood's Party - Eddie
and the Mueller Brothers, blue-
grass, $.75.
Suds Factory Pear, rock,
$.50.
EVENTS
Mass Meeting - For all those
interested in joining The Daily,
7:30 p.m., 2nd floor, 420 May-
nard. Five-cent Cokes provided.;
The opportunity of a lifetime. 1
Future Worlds - Gene Rod-

. . . cronsiu "ii' Chances Are - Jackal, rock,
$.50 for students, $1 others.
Mr. Flood's Party - Eric
Glatz, blues, $.50
denberry lectures: "I n s i d e Suds Factory - Pear, rock,
Science Fiction, Outside this $.50
World," Hill Aud., 8 p.m. Music School - Campus Or-
Pocket Billiards Exhibition - chestra, Uri Mayer, conductor,
2nd Floor Union, time unspe- Hill Aud., 8 p.m.
cified. EVENTSE
THEATRE Lecture - N.Y. Times re-
The Real Inspector Hound - porter Seymour Hersh, "Inves-
Professional Theatre Program tigative Reporting and Mistrust
Showcase Series, Arena Theatre, of Government," 7:30 p.m.,
Frieze Bldg., 8 p.m.-See Sun- Rackham Lecture Hall.
day Theatre. THEATRE
Marionette Theatre - (Pro-
TAh childhood! Regress joy- fessional Theatre Program, East'
fully to the good old days at Quad Auditorium, 8) - Euripi-
5 p.m. on 9 when W~alt Disney's des' frantic play "Bacchae"
Mickey Mouse Club returns to about Dionysius and his hair-
a Monday-through-Friday time tearing female followers.
slat, complete with Donald THE TUBE
Duck, Minnie andwthe Mouse- Robert Stack, who has proven
keers.Asce nd thewise-yuntouchable since Name of the{
keteers. Ascend to wise-guy Game bit the bullet, returns on!
adolescence at her Bro I erChannel 7 at 8:30 p.m. in civil
are joined by Kate Smith and war period piece, The Monor-
Sha-Na-Na. The AFC-NFC Pro able Sam Houston. Otherwise,
Bowl kicks off at 9 p.m. on 7, Wednesday night drags as usual.
and reliable Rhoda airs at 9:30 Check .out Errol Flynn and Paul
on 2. Lukas matching wits and Nazis
n1in:Uncertain Glory (1944) at
0 11:30 on Channel 50, but don't

Auditorium, 8 p.m.) - Sopho-
cles' play about a noble man
whose hubris is his downfall.
THE TUBE
Blah! Unless you salivate over
Ann-Margret Olsson (variety
featuring Ann and Tina Turner,
9 p.m. on 4), you're better off
studying or getting drunk.
Then you can stagger home
from the UGLI or the V-Bell in
time for The Norliss Tapes, a
creepy made-for-TV film about
dead men who walk. Great
post-binge viewiing. 1:50 a.m.
on 2.
friday
Friday
January 24
Birthdays: Oral Roberts, Fred-
erick the Great, Neil Diamond.
. . CINEMA
Visions of Eight (Cinema II,
Aud. A, 7, 9) - Eight inter-
national filmmakers present
their views of the 1972 Olympic
games. A short on olympic and
world gymnastic champions ac-
companies the film. ***
The Immigrants (New World,
MLB 3, 7, 9:45) - Beautifully
filmed epic of Swedes bound for
America; Max Von Sydow and
Liv Ullmann are excellent. ***
A Night at the Opera (Cinema
Guild, Arch. Aud., 7, 8:45, 10:30)
-Vintage Marx Brothers, per-
haps their best stuff ever. The
state-room scene is worth the
price of admission alone. ****
Wait Until Dark (Couzens
Film Vo-op, Couzens Cafeteria,
8, 10) - Thriller starring Aud-
rey Hepburn stars as a blind
woman who is nearly scared to
death. Still 'thrilling after a
couple of viewings. ***
MUSIC
Ark - Hedy West, banjo and
guitar, $2.50
Blind Pig - Tribe, jazz, $1.00
Chances Are - Jackal, rock,
$,50 for students, $1.00 others
Mr. Flood's Party - Jawbone,
country, $1.00
Suds Factory - Pear, rock,
$1.00
Music School - Chamber
choir, University Orchestra,
Stravinsky's "Oedipus Rex,"
Thomas Hilbish, conductor, Hill
Aud., S p.m.
EVENTS
Educational Media Center -
"Volpone" by Ben Jonson,
Schorling Aud., School of Edu-
cation, noon.
Hockey - Wolverines U-M
vs. Minnesota, Yost Ice Arena,
7:30 p.m.
THEA4TRE
Marionette Theatre - Mo-
liere's "Les Fourberies de
Scapin (Professional Theatre
Program, East Quad Auditor-
ium, 8) - witty French comedy.
THE TUBE
It's a matter of thuds and
grunts as dashing Clint East-
wood and dapper-domed Telly
Savalas lead Don Rickles, Don-
aid Sutherland, and Carroll 0'-
Connor on a fearful and funny
WWII heisa in Kelly's Heroes,
8 n.m. on 2.
ABC's debut of Hot-L Balti-
more, a play-based comedy
abot characters in a rundown
hotel whose sign lacks one
letter, looks promising. 9 p.m.
on 7.

i
i
I

Economy outlook grimKennedy

(Continued from Page 1)
praised the tax rebate and pro-
posed tax cut, predicting that
"additional money in workers'
paychecks will hopefully stim-
ulate spending somewhat."
Schmiedeskamp clearly under-
lined his preference for more of
an emphasis on increased spend-
ing and downplayed Ford's op-
timistic attitude towards the
crisis. "I don't advocate a Herb
Stein approach, saying all black
figures are really roses; that
just lessens credibility. But, on
the other hand, can you imagine
Winston Churchill saying 'Well,
boys, we can't make it'?"
Schmeideskamp criticized the
President's earlier economic
policies, which emphasized con-
tinuity with Nixon's economic
programs at a time when
Nixon's credibility was ruined in
the eyes of the American
people.

ACCORDING to Schmeide-
skamp Ford "passed up a gold-
en opportunity to shore up con-
fidence" in opting to follow the
Nixon economic line.
Schmiedeskamp, who is di-
rector of the University's pres-
tigious quarterly survey of con-
sumer a t t it u d e s, predicted,
"We're going to have to wait
awhile for this thing to turn
around," asserting that the up-
swing would not occur in the
first or second quarter as some
economists predict.
LONG BEACH, Calif. UP) -
Each Friday the Downtown
Long Beach Lions Club mem-
bers take turns selling little
white plastic canes to help fi-
nance research and treatment
of eye problems.
Kids who can't afford glasses
are among those who benefit.
There have been corneal trans-
plants in a unit set up by the
Lions at St. Mary's Medical
Center.

ordered
wire tap~s
(Continued from Page 1)
United States between 1951 and
1956." Most of the 21 had a
direct connection with the CIA,
Colby said.
"But two private citizens1
whose phones were tapped in
1963 were thought to bereceiv-
ing sensitive intelligence in-
formation, and the effort was
aimed at determining the
source," he said.
"Our records show," Colby
said, "that these last two taps
were approved by the attorney
general."
LITTLE ROCK UP) - Mrs.
Hattie W. Caraway became the
first woman elected to Con-
gress from Arkansas on Nov. 9,
1932.

Tuesday
January 21
1908: New York City enacts
law banning smoking by women.
1954: U.S. launches first,
atomic-powered submarine.
Birthdays: Stonewall Jackson,
Jack Nicklaus.
CINEMA
The Mother and the Whore
(New World, Nat. Sci., 8) - A
sex and love triangle is exam-
ined in this French film as a
young man alternates between
a nymphomaniac nurse and a
slightly "older" woman who
owns a boutique. **
Last Tango in Paris (Ann Ar
bor Film Co-op, Angell Hall,
Aud. A, 7, 9) - Marlon Brando
stars in this remarkable film
about an alienated, aging Amer-
ican who delves into an affair
with a young French model. *
MUSIC
Blind Pig - Friends Road
Show, jazz band (without mime
troupe), $1.
Chances Are - Jackal, rock,
$.50 for students, $ others.
Mr. Flood's Party - Eric
Glatz, blues, $.50
Suds Factory - Pear, rock,
$.50
Linda Ronstadt - UAC Con-
cert Co-op, Hill Auditorium, 8
p.m.
EVENTS
No way around it: a dull day.
No events.

Guild, Arch. Aud., 7) - a col- * * *
lage of historical figures make This week's Happenings Cal-
this memorable early French endar was prepared by Dave
film literate. ** Blomqnist, Sarah Polarek, Jim
Fast and Loose (Cinema Guild, Valk, Chris Kochmanski and
Arch. Aud., 9:05) - tired yarn Dan Biddle.
of class clashes; a grade A
e x a m p 1 e of "crossing the
tracks," little more. * ! d V Official Bulletin
Battle of Algiers (Ann Arbor,....,,,t,:.
Film Co-op, Angell Hall, Aud.
A, 7, 9) - Semi-documentary Day Saturday, January is
A, 7, 9)y Calendar
film from the same director who wUOM: From the Midway -
brought you "Z." **** Kissinger, "An International Ener-
MUSIC , gy Policy," & Herb stein, "nfla-
Blin Pi - ilve toestion," 10 am: The consequences of
Blind Pig - Silver t N Growth Policies - Dennis Mea-
rhythm and blues, $1. dows, Dartmouth college, "Some
Chances Are - Jackal, rock, Social Aspects of the sustainable
5.50 for students, $1 others. State." 1 pm.
Mr. Flood's Party - Diamond Planetarium: Audience - request-
o. c ed topics, Exhibit Museum, 2, 3 pm.
Rio, country,. $.75African Students' Assoc.: All Maz-
Suds Factory - Pear, rock, rin, "Food Energy and the Future
$.50 of the Human Race," 423 S. 4th
Musical Society - Syntagma MiS30co.ol: Kay Murray. so-
Musicm kam Aud., 8 A0xe.,ic Sco6l:30 urpm.so
Misicum, R k, 8:30 prano, Recital Hall, 4:30 pm; Linda
p.m. Postle, clarinet, Recital Hall, 8 pm.
EVENTS PTP: "Oh, Coward," Power, 8

thursday
Thursday
January 23
1942: Film Casablanca re-
leased.
Birthdays: Humphrey Bogart,
Stendhal, Edouard Manet.
CINEMA
Pearls of the Crown (Cinema

get your hopes up.

;I

f ON'T
MISS

Friends m*onln

H

International Night - Food pmm
Summer Placement
from the Netherlands and itel- 3200 SAB, 763-4117
gium, League Cafeteria, 5-7:15 Grand Canyon Nat. Park Lodges:
p. m ;will interview Fri. Jan. 24 from 9
Sorority Rush - mass meet- I to 5. Openings include waiters/ess,
.fU30 bus drivers, mechanics, security,
ing, third floor of Unon, : maids, clerks, etc. Register by phone
p.m. or in person.
THEATRE Youth Vacation Camps, Ibadan,
! Marionette Theatre - Sopho- Nigeria: counselors needed to teach
ties' Oedipus Rex, (Professiona l physical exercise, swimming, lan-
eus guages, practical sciences, martial
Theatre Program, East )uad & body arts; appl. deadline Jan. 31.
________---

These are courses dealing with law, media, and a host of
original topics we're not allowed to mention. Teachers in-
clude undergraduates, law students, professors, and other
wierdos. Come to the Course Mart office for a complete list
of courses.

at the
lokkra f~lorb

Jazz Funk Band
Mime

Dancing
Acrobatics
tPAI.

"WHICH WAY TO
WINNEPEG."
A free structured multi-media experience . . . a
happeninaof four envornments desiqned to shorten
the distance between the audience and the visual

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