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April 10, 1977 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1977-04-10
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April 10, 1977 April 10, 1977


mllvl l WE

- a x . s ~ , , ., c.

events and entertainment
for the week of April 1046i

I !aIwuiiy. [ i/n;rcuictas aarr iil in
by Dat id B. Keeps.-lBars and Ft cnts arc
crn/'fied b)}11JSiii /tson,
Black Sunday, The Domino Principle,
The Late Show, and Raggedy Ann and
Andy -- (The Movies, Briarwood).
The E'agle Has Landed -- (Michigan).
Network - (State).
The Littlest Horse Thieves and The
Many Adventures of Winnie The Pooh--
Rocky - (Fifth Forum).

Airport '77

(Fox Village).

Before The Revolution - (Cinema II,
Aud. A, 7 & 9). The first feature film
by Last Tango director, Bernardo Berto-
lucci, centers on a rich young man's
attempt to align himself to Communism.
:Morocco and The Scarlet Empress -
(Ann Arbor Film Co-op, MLB 4, 7 & 9
respectivelv). Two mysterious and exotic
films exnlhifinq the creative mix of )Mar-
lene Dietrich an~d her mentor, director
Josef Cron Sternbergq. Morocco co-stars
Gary Conr, in, one of his first lead-
ing roles afi a dashing French Legion-
naire and The Scarlet Empress features
Deitrich in the suamptuous role of Cath-
-ie the Great. A
Une Femme Douce -- (Cinema Guild,
Arch Aud. 7 & 9:05). An imposing re-
creation of the events leading to a
young wife's suicide, which launched
the ' film career of versatile and sen-
sual French star, Dominique Sanda.
Anchor Irnn -- Mojo Boogie Band, $2
Ann Arbor Inn -- Shimnmer, no cover.
Blue to rorge -- "Rockets, $2 cover,
$1.50 for students.
Mr. Flood's Party - Fred Small. no
Second Chance -- Sweet Thunder,
(pitcher night), 1,-150 cover, $1 for stu-
Eclipse azz -- Sonny Stirtt('-.artet
and 1i1k Nrock, piano: McignUn-
ion alom,73 n 10:00,$3.1
De ' ..re . t.I \rk:Kieim, . ao
Dere c %l Iaria Petk<)ff. tvio-
The Ld'Fc(rmShngi J(Ann Ar-
bor' Film. Co-anfMLB4.. 7 C&:10: 30. Film
noir, Orson Wetlles style, ith director-
star, Welles as an amiable fall-guay
caught in the cl-tches of blonde and
evil Rita -aywrth, who entangles him
in a wild, sonmetimes wackyv murder plot
that climaxes in a suarrealistic chase
throug an amui sement park. B+ >
Mir. Ar-gk n(ofdnilStory)
(Ann Arbor il Co-op. ML-B 4, 8:45).
Orson Wellesra amyst;erioiis billion-
aire in a thema tic variation of Citizen
Ann Arbor Inn -~ Shimr,, no cover.
Bluie Fro,,gre - Rockets, S-2 cover,
$1.50 fo"r s.tdents.
Mr. Flood's Party -- ric Bach; Ino
Second Chance - oL- end exvous
Band and et Black.

Urverity of 'Michigan Arts Chorale
--La'reonce Marsh, conductor: hill And.,
8 n.
University of M4ichigan Percussion En-
senmble -- Charles Owen, director: Reci-
tal Hall, S p.m.
Degree Recital.-Jack Simmons, clari-
net: Cady Music Room, Stearns Bldg.,
8 p.m.
Death in Venice - (Ann Arbor Film
Co-op, Aud. A, 7 & 9:15). Many objec-
ted to Visconti's transformation of Thom-
as Mann's tragic hero into a character
modeled extensively on the composer
Gustav Mahler, but sparkling cinematog-
raphy and performances by Dirk Bo-
garde and unknown Bjorn Andresen
more than compensate for the literary
Yankee Doodle Dandy - (Cinema
Guild, Arch Aud. 7 & 9:15). James Cag-
nev in his most memorable musical
role, recreating the songs and dances
of legendary showman, George M. Co-
Anchor Inn - Alpha Centauri, $2
Ann Arbor Inn - Shimmer, no cover,
Blue Frogge -- Rockets, $2 cover,
$1.50 for students.
Mr. Flood's Party -- Gemini, no
Second Chance - Raisin Band (la-
dies night), $1.50 cover, $1 for students.
University Philharmonia -- Clark Sut-
tle, conductor: Hill Aud., 8 p.m..
Degree Recital -- Lawrence Albert,
bass: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Love in the Afternoon --- (Cinemna
Guild, Arch And., 7 only). Super- sophis-
ticate Audrey Hepburn falls in fairy-tale
love with aging, Gary Cooper, in an en-
tertaining Billy Wilder vehicle, B+
Roman Holiday --(Cnm Guild,
Arvih Ad., 9:15 only). One ofl the warm-
est, most enchanting film comedies of
the 1950s starring Audrey Hlepburn as
atnWy :unwvpr-incess doing 'what the_ Ro-
man d, ~stfuivand comically, wth
,rfet: upot frm ror :Y Pck and
Eddie Albe-rt. A+
Lour's Jridan, as. a vain paisrins
Joan .otain's life by driv, ing herinto
a dream world of fantasy psinand
romnane in this Max Ophuls filmn.
F Ro e -(Ann Arbor Film Co-op,
Au,. A, 97oly. t last, anp uncut ver-
sio_ of hl- on;i casc tarring

Faculty Recital - Enid Sutherland,
viola da gamba, Edward Parmentier,
harpsichord, John Dunham, viola da
gamba, (continuo); performing, Lock,
Bach, and Marais: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Obsession -- (Ann Arbor Film Co-op,
Aud. A, 7, 8:45 & 10:30). Despite the
obvious Hitchcock ripoffs, director-on
the-rise Brian De Palma has fashioned
a pictorially beautiful, whirling mystery
that boasts the stellar talents of Cliff
Robertson and Genevieve Bujold. Music
by Bernard Herrmann. B
Born Yesterday and It Should Hap-
pen To You - (Cinemra Guild Arch. Ad.
7 & 9:05 respectively). Two seasoned
performances by Judy Holliday, the
thinking man's "dumb blonde" under
the inspired direction by George Cukor.
William Holden, Jack Lemmon, and
Broderick Crawford provide admirable
support in these intelligent farces.
Lenny - (PBC Films, Nat. Sci. 7 &
9). Despite Bob osse's mudded direc-
tion, Dustin Hoffman makes an interest-
ing Lenny Bruce, even if he is upstaged
by Valerie Perrine's sensitive perform-
ance and spaced-out allure. B
Anchor Inn - Scotch, $2 cover.
Ann Arbor Inn - Shimmer, no cover.
Ark Coffee House-Boys of the Lough,
benefit for Sing Out magazine; $4 per
set, 8:00 & 10:30.
Casa Nova - John Brown and George
Mallory, no cover.
Mr. Flood's Party -- Tucker Blues
Band, 75 cents cover.
Second Chance - Rainin Band, (dorm
P rat night), $1.50 cover, $1 for stu-
P CP - Tambourines to Glory: Power
Center, 8 p.m., $3.50-5.
Degree Recital - Dennis C rocker,
tenor: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
Guernica--(Cinema Guild, Arh Aud,
7 & 9:05). The first film aot th pn
ish Civil War ever made byi Spaniard
Fernando Arrabu', saking its Ane Ar-
bor premiere.
The Third Man - (Cinema 11, And,
A, 7 & 9). Joseph Cotten and Orson
WAlies as Americans in Vienna getting
involved in the underworld that exstd
Samuel Fuller N'i ght. -- (Ann Arbor
Film Co-op, MLB1 4, 7 & 9). Fuller films
are better than real life, supercharged
with brstling, psychotic eergy and
grim, gripping minimalism. This double
bill, Shock Corridor and The Naked Kiss
from the early 6s, is a rare opportuni-
ty to discover Fuller's genius for dis-
sec;ting conventional Hollvwood film
style, and exposing emotions that. throb
with the intensity of ravaged psychic
nerves. A+
Casablanca and Play It Again, Sam
-(Mediatrics, Nat. Sci 7, 8:30 & 10:15),
Bogart's classic WV 11 intrigue and ro-
mance vehicle matches him against in-
sidious Nazi Conrad Veidt, while align-
ing him with Ingrid Bergman and Claude
Raines. Sandwiched between two screen-
ings of Woody "Allen's umbling, madcap
tribute to the screen persona Bogie il-
luminates in Casablanca. A clever dou-
ble bill.
Anchor Inn - Scotch, $2 cover.
Ann Arbor Inn - Shimmer, no cover.

Ark Coffee House - To be announced
Blind Pig - John Nicholas and Big
Walter Horton (harp), $1.50 cover.
Casa Nova - John Brown and George
Mallory, no cover.
Mr. Flood's Party - Horse Feathers,
$1.50 cover.
Pretzel Bell - RFD Boys, $150
Second Chance - Raisin Band, $2.50
cover, $2 for students.
Robert Altman Film Festival---omm'
Thompson and Elaine Badish: Rack-
ham Aud., 7:30 p.m., $1.25.
?Michigan Theater - Tom Wats: 12:00
midnight, $5.50 and $6.50.
Eugene, Ormandy with the Univer-
sity Symphony Orchestra-Special bene-
fit concert; performing Beethoven's
Symphony No. 5 and Lenore .Overture,
Debussy's Nuages and Fetes, and Re-
spighi's Pines of Rome: Hill Ad., tick-
ets $4, $5, $7 and $8.
PTP -- Tambourines to Glory: Pow-
er Center, 8 p.m., $3.50-$5.
Degree Recital -- Lois Beckwith,
soprano: Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
California Snlit and Nasiville-W-(ine-
ma II, Aud. A, 7 & 9:15). Altman's
snr:4w1;11a character - ridden overviews
of Am-;^'ina in the gambling rooms
of Tlns r~~s Pod the concert halls and
tro',hled ho'stpads of Nashville both
in .ster-i~finirC sond. Sts-ring Altman
reu1=larc. ilintt Gold. Shelley lDuvall
and Keithi Carradine. A-
One FJ's'v Over The Cuckoo's Nest
--(PBC Films, Nat. Si. 7 & 9:15). The
ultimant'p Jak Niholson performance in
a roulsi, rowdy version of Ket Kese's
long-lo'wd novel, which swet last year's
mair Academy Awards. A
The Sdniisrn of Mimi - (Cinema
Guild, Arch Antd., 7 & 9:05). Giancarlo
Gianini le=ds a. do+ble life, Italian style,
which means a wife and a mistress in
this Iina Wrtmulller sexual farce.
Modern Times -- (Ann Arbor Film
Co-op, ;11T,4, 7 & 9).Hnoring Chplin's
birthday, his first filmI and another short
npreceuie his 1916 farewell to the little
train chgancter. a victim of a chang-
Itr,'A e L~. - a i t laeItte Goddard. B +
Harold andi AInie - (Ann Arbor
Vini .C-o o,?MB 3 7, 8:45 & 103)
True1 ,we never dips, it ann ars, as this
black comedy with a s nirental under-
si-cd tells the ultime t Ma-December
love st'ry-, s^-rened for- whtat must e
the hundrt dth time. A-
Anchor Inn - Scotch, .$2 coer.
:Ann Arbotr Inn -- Shimmer, no cover.
Blind Pig -- Jhn Ncholas and Big
W4der 'Horton (harp), $1.50.
Casa Nova - John 'Brown and George
Mallory, no corer.
Mr. Flood's Party -- Ho:rse Feth
ens, $1.50 cover.
Pretzel Bell --- RFD Boys, $1.50
Second Chince - Raisin Band, $2.50
cover, $2 for students.
Musical Society -.Guneri Quartet,
Rackham And., 8:30 p.m.
PTP -- Tambo rines to Glory.---Powercx
Certer, 8 p.m., $3. 7l-$5.
Harp Students Recital Reital Hal
2 p, m.
Degree Recital -- Amy Coston flute:
Recital Hall, 4 p.m.
University of Michian Wind Ensem-
ble and Symphony Band - H. Robert
Reynolds, conductor: -Hill Ad., 8 p.m.
-Degree Recital - Judy Wilson, Pano:
Recital lHall,"8 p.M.

Slowl Y

De oCo
Pris fl
Change comes

or not at all
'711in was a I/ticW r, who had a litle ('1111,
right/ il the wu~cdlr of her forehead. When she
,was good, shen teas iirv, tiny,)good, but when
she cocas bad she was horrid."
j IKE THE OLD-FASHIONED) authoritarian parent,
ifaced with the dilemma of a sunpsedly "good"
girl- child gone wrong, the criminal iustice system has
traditionally treated aduit female offenders to a per-
verted mixture of punishment, moral oppression and
misguided chi'-alrv.
In the past, child heters whio killed their children
w-re often con-jet-0 of ni~l-O tghter inif (i of first
decree mrder find thena naroled becn,tse nre aind post
menstr~t q1d~nre'gion were cosidered "miigating cir-
And vet at the same r'-ne. the maiority of women
artually inrar Prated in risons had been covicted of
moral crimp,--oredominantly niostittin., These in-
car'-ernted iwomen were 'Ittovaticallv considered the
dregs of s~cietiv. They he] fall-n from their moral ned-
estnls to be confined in ran,at-^ institutions where they
could re~ent their sine. -k (Cod's forii'euss and try
to nrenare themseves voationally to assume their
pruner role in society.
Since that role ceouskred larmely of dties as wife,
homemaker or meninl tvne Labor, the prison rehabili-
tation programs centered around attempts to teach
women the r'idimnts of those "professions"-Booking,
service and chili-care. Today, at the state run Wo-
men's Division of the Detroit Hose of Corrections
(Dello(o), niisner's are still learning the samne things.
IV- 1111-F'WOMEN IN the free world are asserting their
inden ndence and acsnirg dominant, authorita-
tive nositions in all walks of life, imprisoned- women
are still treated ac if their only option after release
will be to spre-he itt for mone, or suport from a
mn~ an hn con nrn-ide "ll thev reoire,
E7rnmmn (ant her r-eil niine has been an inmate at
D-TI(Or) f-- ialtt y"rnrz* he has two more v\ar left
to go b-fore she will be eigible for parole on her 10-0
T'rt11na's rne,1a T 'r fle aur but she11°hsn't gr)wn
fit o? ' tirlike macv wit,-o~ >n in the froee wrld do when
tl-p'" .,v ;l :..ile l tt''re no a rn 4r, r' iine S ter. Si-,
e~ ~~~~~~~s,,1z' 'ni h' a"> t.Jhd i oc w 1ahen she talks
Cites ri.axands eve° contaCt.
en near.ti l- iino r'ie '-e'n l;, don afir she (11s_
C!nVP'a'j the sR",e -won't 5ffcpaur i'lnri epr-
gram t? itnrar'erate.d wv,,omen becase the Nirses Asso-
uinion is h-~st a livense cov icted felonls, She-says
she ujis' resico=fed hers4elf 1c ttat fact and instead coi ]-
picted a nu'rse's aide program offered at DelioCo
througsh S :hlraft Conmmunijity ('ollege.
Now Ernmma works in the rison infirmnary', sngs in
the choir nod -wvites an article or- two tor each issue of
the prison newspaxper, Dawn,
EPmma has taken "all but two"' of the college oirses
offered at )elI"C sinre 19-A. When she started the
course she says her goal was to f arn an associates
degree "in anything. But so far they jst have the
prisoners taking coulrses that don't lead anwhere"
Ina spite of the" seeming futility of her owin efforts,
Emnma is most angry at the state for the lack of
programming aimed at "women who come off the
"I WOMEN THIEY (correct ions officials) hurt the
most are those that are crime oriented--the drug
addicts, the ones that have known nothing but poverty
all their lives," she say's.-
"They keep them in here and don't teach them any-
thing that will help them. They don't teach them re-
sponsibility. They don't teach them anything about
working. They just threaten theme
Elizabeth Kraft, a j~cror 'najori in jotrnalistr, is
a i'OlZuftoL'nI for the 'ProjectI Co i7n it iy ingrate ro -
; ra i.t


0 0 0

., .: a .._....

---Drawinq by D

"They threaten them in here so they'll keep a clean
rec'ord (and get an early parole). Then they push them
back out on the streets in the same position they were
in when they were thrown in here the first time...
"These wxomen have been threatened all their lives,
first on the streets, then by the police and courts, and
now in heire.
"I've been here a long time and I've seen the ones
that were in here for prostitution and& writing bad
checks go out and now they're back in here for armed
robbery and murder."
Ermnma's statement on the lack of programming for
women and its effects hits poignantly close to the truth.
Recividivism rates among women average about ten
per cent kigher than those for men and individual
women's crimes tend to progress from prostitution and
shop liftig to check forgery and sometimes robbery.

TI would like to take a walk its
tall grass barefoot, barelegged,
and feel the wreeds brush
a gam x trivleg~s like a
(L wVould li3kC totike a Nwalk
hare'i shulered

Correc'tions officials adi
most often those indicative
'-vet the rehabilitation progr-=
women are limited to traini
A 19-13 Yale Lawe Jr-~rnal
female instituttions, accounti
} men and SO per cent of thev
1 risons found that an avere
1grams were offered to rner
programs were offered to w)
The stuzdy also pointedt
practices, reporting that.,'
grams in mechanical skr'lls
1 women are offered trainingy
Esonal services."
A year-end ren-rt from t1
Corrections verifies those
Michigan 22 different vo.catir
available to male inmates,
trades as ,electronics, nmaci
puiter programming, weidin-
repair. Not all of the prngr2
the state's seven male prisor
to the different ;nstitu tionsr
voc ftoogal nei and ahilitie<
JM COTRS, ctou-
rvmnaeI mt]t I~
pltoa tofann+ rv-'er ; f,,:
i-~a fieds, e, lEIIus

and feel tile suit ki My
rtl"1my faCe 'toa r
the [t?'?
'1 l see
if = '

v r

- 'Alpha Centau-ri, $2


hAnn AbrIann -- Shimmer, no, cover.
Ark Cffed-ouse -- Amanteur-' Night,
75 Cents
Blind Pig--Andy-Sacks, :i cover.
Blue roge_---Rockets, ,$2 cover,
1frMr. Floodl's!; ty--TukrBlues
Band, 75S cents cov'et'
Scond Chance - Raisin Band (stu-
d-ait), 1.50 cover-
PTP -Tmorre to Glory, - A
Blak Msicl:-Powrer Center, 8 p.m.,

I'd let rte be Ie ruh x


use rlhe brook for a m:in-r.r
the ..rrass for my } 'bed.
'I would be the riche ,t peroninl all te
world .
If only..
. Id
C)R'ri~c td , . [;.,r':;ofD H o

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