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August 27, 1968 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-08-27

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Page Two

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

# U . -
A ;
* FALL 1968
°A g. 29-30 THE SEVENTH'SEAL. dr. Ingmar'Berg-
.',jman, 11956. With Max Von Sydow and ibi Andersson. i
;.Aug.I 1-Sept.,I SUNSET BOULEVARD. dir Billy Wi-
der, 1950. VWith Erich V6 Stroeimloria Swanson
' v w r W me ldin, HeddO, Hopper, Ceci, B." DeMille, Jack
I I
I U
I I
4* FmEEWd sda ing*STRIKE. dir."Sergei
a Eisenstein 1925. The "only Eisenstemn feature "not I
5
shown itniAnnArbpr. Plus TH UNDER OVER MEXICO ;
-cut from Eisenstein's rushes of" Quje Viva Mexico. e
5 and - TIME IN THE SUN. dir. Sergei Eisenstei
The second film from footage of-the unfinished Que
Via Mexico. Though these rarely seen fiims lack the
A udting of Eisestein the brilliance of this man and
Shes 19crew ihis Erunristakable. Long short: "Eisenstein"
°S biographica[,study.
II
n.d 8-THE SEVEN SAMURAL. dir. Ikura Kurosawk
1954..
* U
° 1964. With irk,,B ogarde and Torm Cutenay. '
14 and 15-IL GRtd'. dir.,,Mvichaelangelr Antonion
I I
xM 7 and 18-SIXTH ANN ARBOR FILM FESTIVAL -
{ WINNERS AND HIGHLIGHTS. Hore from tour-the
world's fines refrospecive showing of recent indepen- i
I dent films. 1
I I
9 *nd 20-SIBERIAN LADY MACBETH. dir. Andrei
Wa jda.
S nde221-HAMLET. dir. A. Kointsev(Russinuer n
sion). Arreed-'the most successful film of Shakes I
pere yet to bie made.
.25 26'and 27-EDiPUS REX. In Greek.
S28 and 29-THE FUGITIVE KIND. dir. Sidney Lumet r
' 1960. With Maro forando and Anna Magnni.
* I
x -OCTOB ER -
2*- FREE Wednesday Slyowing * Special multi-film I
Sprogram from Museum oi f Modern Art-THE COM- a
* aING OF SOUND. With the first shots on film of
iceyw ouse an scenes romg he Jazz Singern
S3 and 4-L1ATERRA TREMA. dir. 'Luchino Visconti. I
II
5 and 6-PATHS OF GLORY. dir. Stnley Kubrick, 19
s 7. With Savio Montagoli,,Kirk Douglas and Adolphe
Men jou. s
°o1 and 11 'BED AND SOFA. dir. Abram Room 1929-
! 12 and 13-LOS OLVIDADOS. dir. Luis Bunuel, 1950
* FESTIVAL WEEK OF D. W. GRIFFITH * I
14-GRIFFITH SHORTS
°1511-BIRTH OF A NATION. 1915. e
{ 16-HE*RTS OF THE WORLD. 1921. ;
S18-WA I DOWN EAST. 1920.
W--INTOERAND G G.CE. 1916. o m r
S241--ISN'T LIF E WONDERFUL. '1924. i
I U
s24 "and '2;5-ARSENAL. dir. A. Dovshenk, 1929.' (Si-
Slent)' "the most telling shaft cinema as ever direct-
ed against war.
26 and 27-A NOUILAIBERTE. dir. Rene Clair. 1931.
TH REE FOR HALLOWEEN *
30- * DEAD OF NIGHT. English, 1946. With Mi- ;
# chae Redgrave. e
* U
321 and Nov. 1-*FORBIDDEN PLANET. dir. Fred Wr-
W co r1956-Colo. "The best ofc the science-fiction in-
* U
etar yet t e of made."'."
-NOVEMBER -
* U
" 2 and 3-* WOMAN OF THE DUNES. dir. Hiroshi
Teshigahara, 1963-
7 and 8-THE THIRD MAN. dir. Carol Reed, 15949
6Wory by Graham Greene. With Orson Welles, Joseph
Cotten and Trevor Howard I

*9 and 10-VIVRE SA VIE, dir. Jean-Luc Godard. An
9 old story-from the spokesman of thedPepsiGen-
* eration and the greatest living filmmaker. A prosti-
tute (Anna Karina) sells her body but not her soul.,
13- * FREE Wednesday Showing * Trio of Classic
documentaries.
THE LAND. dir. Rt. Flaherty, 1941. LAND WITH-
OUT BREAD. dir. Luis Bunuel, 1932. SONG OF :
CEYLON. prod. John Grierson.
14 and 15-MAHANAGAR (The Great City). dir. Sat-
* yahis Ray, 1963. Bengali with U.S. subtitles.
16 and 17-BIKE BOY. dir. Andy Warhol, 1967. Star-
ring Ann Arbor's Anne Wehrer.
21 and 22-BALLAD OF A SOLDIER. dir. Grigori Chuk-
a hari, 1959. t
23 and 24-OPERATION ABOLITION. House Commit-
* tee on Un-American Activities' film on Dirty com-
mies and OPERATION CORRECTION. The ACLU's i
answer.
- DECEMBER -
5 and 6-MOROCCO. dir. Jos. Von Sternberg, 1930. :
With Marlene Dietrich."
7 and 8-EAST OF EDEN. dir. Elia Kazan, 1954. Troub-
* led youth-with James Dean, ;Julie Harris, Raymond u
Massey.
* I
12 and 13-GO WEST YOUNG MAN. dir. Henry Hath- :
away, 1936. With Mae West.
14 and 15-THE LAVENDER HILL MOB. dir. Chas.
I Crichton, 1951. Starring Alec Guiness and Stanley w
Holloway-robbing a mint.
7:00 and 9:05-Thursday through Sunday
(sore Wednesdays)

Tuesday, August 27,

F

OFFICE HOURS/
Circulcon-764-0558
Complaints-9-1 1 :30
Of f ice Hours-1-4
Classiied-=764-0557
Call between 12:30 and 2:30

Kennedy

rejects

daft

move;

Humphrey nomiation lkely

(Continued from Page 1)
Humphrey from capturing the
crown on the first ballot and no
attempt to stop the movement
came from Kennedy, a sure sur-
plus of votes would spring forth
on the next-and final ballot.
While the. plan is now probably
irrelevant because of Kennedy's
declination, it still bodes one im-
portaht thing about this week's
convention: the delegates are not
so happy with the available can-
didates that they are not earn-

estly waiting for a white knight
to appear from nowhere.
Perhaps the perfect indication
of this feeling can be found in thie
attitudes of the Michigan delega-
tion, which is expected to deliver
at least two-thirds of its 96 votes
to Humphrey. The stances ofj
various delegation leaders do not
only indicate that they are not
entirely pleased with the Vice
Vice President, but they;also show
a keen desire to find an acceptable
alternative.,

Typifying this feeling is State
Sen. Sander Levin. Levin, who as
state party chairman has remain-
ed officially impartial thus far in
the campaign but has long been
expected to endorse Humphrey,
gave no indication of his position
Sunday night fater the Vice Presi-
dent addressed the Michigan
caticus.
"I have questions about his
Vietnam position,"' Levin said.
"Enough to keep me uncommit-
'ted." Humphrey had told the

CLAIM CLUBBING:
Newsmen charge brutality

CHICAGO (o') - Police Supt.
James B. Conlick ordered an in-
vestigation yesterday of the club-
bing of several newsmen and
photographers as they reported
disturbances ofaDemocratic Na-
tional Convention week.
The latest report of police us-
ing 'night sticks on newsmen
came yesterday. Jim Burns, cor-
respondent for the American
Broadcasing Co., said that a
policeman hit his sound man on'
the back with a night stick and
then smashed a $900 lens.

Burns said the policeman at-
tacked without provocation. He
said the police had not told them
not to film the event or to work
in the area,
ABC assignment editor Sydney
Byrnes said the network is. pre-
paring a complaint to Mayor
Richard J. Daley.
A Chicago Sun-Times photo-
grapher, Duane Hall, and a re-
porter, Donald L. Jonjack, said
policemen clubbed them Sunday
as they covered a running clash
between police and a crowd of
youths in the city's Old Town
area, in Lincoln Park and along
Michigan Avenue.
A policeman hit Associated
Presshnewsman James R. Peiprt
on the head and back with a
night stick, he said, as he covered
a confrontation Sunday night
between police and youthful
demonstrators on the. Michigan

I

The sound man is Walter
James and the cameraman is
7 4-0554 Charles Pharris.
The crew was filming the ar-
rest in Lincoln Park, of Tom Hay-
Office Hours- 12:30-4 den, co-chairman of the Mobiliza-
tion Committee to\ End the War
in Vietnam, and Wolf Lowenthal,
an organizer for the Yippies-
- Youth International Party.

special target of newsmen. Sun-
Times reporter Brian Boyer, who
said police threatened but did not
strike him, expressed an opinion
that the police blamed newsmen
for attracting publicity-hungry
demonstraters to Chicago.
Deputy Police Supt. James M.
Rochford was preparing a gen-
eral order to his men emphasizing
an order of Thursday calling for
complete police cooperation with
newsmen.
In that order, Rochford said:
"Despite, any personal feelings of.
individuals department person-
nel should avoid conflicts with
newsmen. It is in the best interest
'of the department and City of
Chicago that there be a harmon-
ious' relationship between the
news media representatives and
Qur personnel."
The order is to be read at all
police roll calls for the duration
of the convention.
Poice cla'sh
with Yippies
(Continued from Page 1)
The two were arrested earlier
yesterday afternoon on charges of
disorderly conduct, resisting ar-'
res t, and ~obstructing an officer in
teline' of duty.
A Yippie spokesman, Keith
Lampe, said Hayden; and. Lowen -
thal, were "just sitting in the
grass" when the police moved in.
Some 500, Yippies 'marched on
Central Police. Headquarters dur-
ing'' rush hour late yesterday 'af-
ternoon to "protest the arrests.

Michigan delegates that he fa
| vored a bombing halt, but only
I with "an indication of reasonable
I restraint by the enemy." Levin.
I when asked if he would support a
I Draft Kennedy movement, said he
would "lean that way."
U.S. Sen. Philip Hart (D-Mich.),
,who has been as non-committa*
this summer as any other na-
tional party figure, went further.
"I would support Ted Kennedy if
he became a candidate," Hart
said, also citing his dissatisfac-
tion withthe Humphrey position
on the war.
Other indicators of reluctant,
in the Michigan delegation here
became clear. United Auto Work-
ers Vice President Leonard Wood-
cock, who resigned from the dele-
gation Sunday, purportedly be-
cause of the current negotiation
of a labor contract with the air-
craft companies, is a past sup-
porter of Robert Kennedy. Sources
close to Woodcock said that his
resignation was actually due to
the fact that he did not see any
candidate whom he would feel
comfortable supporting. Other
UAW members of the' Michigan
delegation, notably National Com-
mitteewoman Mildred Jeffrey and
Irving Bluestone, a top aide of
UAW President Walter Reuther,
are still uncnommitted.
The Droblem these people have
-as well as those non-Maddox
Southerners attempting to influ-
ence Humphrey by temporarily
withholding support from him-is
that if they should decide to stay
away from Humphrey, there is no-
where else they feel they can go.
Eugene McCarthy is unacceptable
because he has not satisfied the
party regulars' penchant for work
within the Democratic hierarchy,
and because of what they consider
to be the intemperate words he
had for Robert Kennedy when the
two men were running against
each other. George McGovern is
too much of an unknown - he
hasn't been included in any of the
major polls. And reservations
about Lester Maddox (who spoke
to the Michigan delegation, pri-
marily about the need for better
highways) are obvious.
So, for the time being at least,
there is little alternative to
Humphrey from the delegates'
point of view. Should Teddy Ken-
nedy re-emerge as a possibility
(Wjnruh, despite. the Kennedy
statement,.' says hie for one will
not stop pressing for a draft), the
19 8 convention may suddenly
gain drama. But for now, it is
simply a boring ball game that not
even the delegates seem to want
to watch, and one of which almost 4
everybody knows the final score
long before the game is over.

L

-Avenue Bridge across the Chicago
I N 0 1 rR i v e r .
Other newsmen reporting beat-
ingsby police were Newsweek
magazine photographer J e f f
Lowenthal and Howard Berliant,
a free-lange photographer on as-,
signment for the Milwaukee
Journal.
Berliant said several policemen
."f-beat him unconscious as he took
" C the building where he was stay-
permonth nd deliveryte ulin re he dwa tying
ponthon North Clark Street.
A Newsweek reporter, John
46 QCulhane, said police struck him
three times on his helmet while
paotermagazine st af f
NEJA C TV RENTALS 662-567u"~n
members.
A Newsweek spokesman said
police seemed to be making a

) I

' _ !~_Y

.V

There wasn't much tension and
there wasn't much aprehension.
But the police were back, too, and
it's impossible to say whose going
to do what or why.

I4

NEW TUITION LEVELS
Following are the University's new annual tuition levels:
Increase

UNDERGRADUATE (Michigan residents)
UNDERGRADUATE (out-of-state)

1968-69
S 480
$1,540

li

GRADUATE (residents)
GRADUATE (out-of-state)
LAW (residents)
LAW (out-of-state)
MEDICAL, DENTAL AND PUBLIC
HEALTH SCHOOLS (residents)
FEDICAL, DENTAL AND PUBLIC
HEALTH SCHOOLS (out-of-state)

$ 540
$1,648.
$ 680
$1,740
$ 960
$2,140

over
last year
$ 60
$240
$ 80
$248
$ 60
$240
$260

h",:; "rak ~~~~ ~$214 $240,f~;,3::??? k.: ?i, :" .' ;';: :%::r:3 :: <is '.:f' '' "a

I

I

Popular movies from al peods
and in experimental films
Show every Friday and Saturday night
75c
in Auditorium A

a

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