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July 21, 1977 - Image 10

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-07-21

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

Q0e Ton ,


Thursday, July 24 , 1971

PeeTnTE 4fGNDIL hrdy Jl 41

JIorski greestobhed Film co-ops str
pbe.of Korean bribes acomticiAl m1 r a f ines.
cmmercal filmns, up fromlast "We figue one one semnester

special Watergate prosecutor
Leon Jaworski, who obtained
the tape that forced former
President Richard Nixon to re-
sign, agreed yesterday to he-
come chief investigator of the
Honuse probe into alleged Ko-
rean influence-buying in Con-
Jaworskr agreed in a tele-
phone call to Rep. John Flynt
(1) Ga.), chairman of the louse
committee conducting the in-
vestigation. He will replace Phi-
lip lacovara, who quit Friday
m a fight with Flynt.
REPORTERS witnessing the
phone call in Washington could
hear only Flynt's words. At one
point he assured the Houston
attorney, "That's perfectly
agreeable to me. As a matter of
fact, I'm a very easy person to

Jaworski later told reporters
in Houston that- he still had to
work out with the committee a
written agreement giving hin
complete freedom to bring out
the facts in the case.
But he said House Speaker
Thomas O'Neill and Democratic.
Leader Jim Kright of Texas al-
ready have assured him that
he will get that guarantee.
HE SAID THE South Korean
probe "is similar to Watergate
only in the fact that once again
the people should have the
facts. "
If there is the slightest effort
to supress the investigation I
will go to the louse leadership
and then I will go to the public,"
he added.
Abraham Lincoln was the
first American president to
wear a heard.

year's figure of approximately
30 per cent,
"NATIONWIDE, students are
coming to fewer and fewer
films," Ruhmann complained.
"Let's face it, the major pre-
occupation on this campus is
e i t h e r studying or partying
Ruhmann also cited rising
costs for renting the films them-
selves, in addition to rising
overhead costs, for the co-ops'
deteriorating financial condition.
"There's a lot of expenses that
students don't realize," he said.
HOWEVER, Ruhmann was
optimistic a b o u t his group's
plans for Winter term "We
should be very solid financial-
ly," he predicted, adding that
the co-op is planning to -bring
in a major film director and is
likely to start showing free

of sacrifice. Then we're going
to start doing the things we like
to do," Ruhmann concluded.
According to Zsuzsa Molnar,
president of the Cinema Guild-
which has consistently offered
unique, often obscure films-the
Guild will not change its type of
"LAST TERM we had more
financial problems than in the
past, but- we're trying to keep
the same type of schedule we've
always had," she said,
When asked if she feels this
position wilt be profitable for
the Guild, Molnar responded'
"We'll just have to wait and
see." -
Moltiar feels the drop in at-
tendance figures is due, in pacL
to an increasing number of films
being shown on campus.
"I DON'T think there's been

a chang e in w hat st uden s w a n
to see. It's just that more films
are being offered," she explain
ed. "There's more film courses
which present free films."
Molnar firmly stated, "We're
keeping up witth the Cinerimr
Guild tradition of offering old
films, silents, new films, fr ga
filns and r e c e ti Amern
"We want to offer a god is
ture of films to tie stuiet-,
films they cant see i,1th s r
mercial theaters," she saiid
co-ops say that of tre thre,
Cinema II is in the wrist itar,
cial trouble, though no one cart-
tends it is in any danger of ld
ing. New World Film Cr1-i
fourth competitor in the ini kr:
went under two years ago
Al Blomquist of Cinema h
it simply. "We are i fnal
difficulty now simply becue
people haven't been gr li thie
In the fall, tlomqrc yre
dicted, "Cinema II wilt sliw
lot less esoteric films There
won't be the Japanese, Russian,
French or art films," he says
"We can't afford to sho things
people won't come to see. We'l
show more commercial tim
Blomquist also coninaed r,
a "glut on the Ann Arirrur mrirre
"What it comes divur to is
that the supply exceeds he de
mand," Blomquist stated "It
bothers us not to show the
aesthetic films, but we are a
business and we have to treat.
it that way."
FRI., JULY 22, '77
$2 Late Chare for Ga-s,
Ordered After Desdi e
n the Bsement ci
Michigan Unon
TONIGHT AT 7:1'5, -9
Ofen 6:45

Theodore Lettvin, PIANIST
Tuesday, July 26 at 8:30, Rackham Auditorium
The concluding Summer Fare concert will be given next week by this
internationally known pianist who is a newly-appointed faculty mem-
ber of the U-M School of Music. Mr. Lettvin has performed over 1500
concerts on four continents, both in recital and with major symphony
orchestras. In his Ano Arbor debut appearance next week, he'll perform
the following works:
BEETHOVEN: Sonata in C major, Op. 2, No. 3
SCHUBERT: Four Impromptus ,Op. 142
CHOPIN: Four Ballaes
Tickets ire available at $3.50, $5, and $6.50


,&G LCIE ~ 1Y

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