100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

May 27, 1976 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-05-27

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

Thursday, May 27, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Five

ThurdayMay27, 976 HE ICHIAN DILYPaaeFiv

I

House ethics panel
mulls Hays probe

'Grizzly': Grisly

election said he gives Hays
"one point out of 100" for his
behavior an the matter. "He
lied continuously throughout
this. He tried to blame the wo-
man and called her crazy and
nuts. This reflects on his char-
acter and integrity," he said.
"1'm disgusted that such a
powerful representative of Con-
gress could lie all week about
it."
Crabbe said that if Hays ar-
ranged Ray's $14,000-a-year job
so she could be his mistress,
then this is a violation of his
oath of office and an investiga-

tion should be pursued.
HAYS HAD said she did not
work for her pay other than
giving Hays sexual favors.
Hays admitted a relationship
with the woman but said it was
while he was divorced from his
first wife, and that Ray acted
voluntarily. He denied her al-
legation that she was hired to
be his mistress.
Crabbe said the "personal
part" of the affair is not part
of the question. "The issue,"
he said, "is did he pay her
$14,000 in federal funds to be
his mistress."

(Continued from Page '5)
Instead, they relied on special
effects, and there certainly was
some entertainment value to
picking out the discrepancies. I
can hardly wait to read the
chapter in the film expose en-
titled, "How o Look Lissome Un-
der A Blood - Soaked Morgue
Sheet After Being Completely
Devoured By a Grizzly." I is
sobering to realize that it is
difficult to look lissome when
faced with somehing a bit more
revealing than a blood-soaked
morgue sheet, and it might even
make one wonder what movie
stars have ttha mos mortals
lack.
Now, you mustn't jump to
the conclusion that I am
against maiming, blood, and
violence for shock value. It has
its place among the emetics.
And the theater goes out of its
way to help you should you
find the film a bit too violent
for your taste. You can slouch
in your seat throughout the
film, watching an amazing
panorama of people chewing
popcornand -candy, -staring va-
cantly at the screen; the seats
are quite comfortable and with
a little contortion you can man-
age to block any view of the

action.
You could walk out of any
one of the conveniently-placed
exits, - as I did; or for the
stronger - stomached and mis-
erly, you can place your bucket
of ButterKup PopKorn over
your head thus providing a
source of extra amusement and
comment for the other viewers.
Providing, of course, they no-
tice. One hazard of this last
alternative is driving home,
should you forget to remove the
bucket, and it requires the re-
moval of popcorn oil from your
hair after the movies, but you'll
still hear the exciting dialogue
(don't worry, it loses nothing
by being slightly muffled), and
best of all you can still enjoy
the' seductive smell of PopKorn.
And what else could anyone
ask from a night at the movies?
The first teachers' pension
fund was set up in New York
City in 1894.
I Si 91 0 *

Singer
(Continued from Page 7)
had never heard women's music
or those coming back into this
circle of friends. Williamson on
her acoustic guitar, Millington
and Robbins on their electric
guitars, set out to show the au-
dience what could be done with
real musical talent, creativity
and the sensitivity of these
songs was felt by the members
of the band.
It is important to judge the
talent of the group relative to
other popular music of today-
no in a separate category for
women. They certainly surpass
the flim-flam showiness and
loudness of pop rock-like the
Tubes or Rolling Stones.
Men's WEEKEND
Interpersonal
workshop/compout
JUNE 18, 19, 20
lslidino scale feet
CONTACT: Richard Kemp-
ter, 995-0088 & leave mes-
soon, or Michael Andes at
662-2801.
sponsored bv:
Lifework Counselino

'Final Days' does
well in local sales

"We weren't sure we wanted
to buy 'The Final Days' be-
caisie we're selective," said
Je ry Tippie of Logos Bookstore
on South University. He went on
to explain, "This is a Christian
bookstore with an evangelical
emphasis.'
But Logos did finally order
fifteen copies of the book, sell-
ing them all quickly. And after
receiving requests for the book
since it sold out, it has even
been reordered.

Tippie added that Charles Col-
son's book "Born Again" has
sold well at Logos, especially
since Colson's appearance on
campus this spring.
The demand for the latest,
chartbuster has dropped off at
Ulrich's on South University
while a similar trend has occur-
red down the street at the Com-
munity Newscenter. According
to the Newscenter's manager
Pat Hoekwater "The F i n al.
Days" is still the best selling
hardback in the store.

Future looks black for
Blues and Jazz Festival

to sit in the hot seat."
THE PROMOTER laid the
blame for the event's failure on
"the University students and
young people in Ann Arbor who
don't get off their asses and
vote." It was the defection of
the First Ward to Republican
Wendell Allen and the resulting
Republican majority on City
Council, Andrews claimed, that
sealed the fate of the festival.
"If a Democrat had been
elected in the First Ward, you'd
have heard about this festival
three weeks ago," he added.
Kenworthy and Andrews both
admitted that in the last few
years Council Republicans have
become "far more open to the
idea." Fifth Ward Republicans
Gerald Bell and Louis Belcher,
they added, were both helpful
in trying 'to arrange another
site.
BUT ANDREWS did not hesi-
tate to blast the Council for rul-
ng out the Gallup Park loca-
list. "You know, if we'd brought
this to any other city in the

country and said, look, here's a
quarter of a million dollars and
think of all the business we'll
be bringing you, they'd roll out
the red carpet. But not here."
The City is considering plans
for a permanent location for
an Ann Arbor Blues and Jazz
Festival sometime in the not-
too-distant future.
But, as A n d r e w s said,
"There'll be a festival in this
town when people start to un-
derstand that their music and
their politics are connected."
PINBALL
BOWLING
AND
BILLIARDS
OPEN 1 P.M.
MEMORIAL
WEEKEND
at the UNION

Centicore Recommends a New
ZOE'S BOK by GAIL PASS
V3
40j
* 4i1
r 4.
Zoo's Book is a fascinating novel about the hidden lives of four people intitely
involved in the famous Bloomsbury group. Logically and seductively, Zon's story,
her hook, reveals a 4antalzing drums of this ceebrated world.
- Characters and situations, real sod lictional, past and present, huild on each other
with suhtlecy and startling verisimilitude. Zoe is nor content merely to reveal in-
triguing details shoot Virginia and Leonard Woolf, Lytton Strachey and Dora j
.Carrington, Stein, Tokias, Mansfield and other friends. She also discloses her consum-
~" ing love for Julia Carroll, a "Lost Bboomshury" whose hoots of creativity and madness
hecame a torment to hoths of them. It is Zoc's ultimate disclosure, however, that proves
-the most shattering.
Zoe's Book is a remarkahle discovery, rich in nostalgia and suspense. The author
1' captivates her reader with stunning characterizations, fresh perspectives and a haunt-
~ ng, evocative love story.
Y
& 336 MAYNARD ST~ . 229 S. UNIVER~nTY
Pl.

EVERYONE'S READING
DAILY CLASSIFIEDS
ARE YOUP

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan