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.

June 14, 1968 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1968-06-14

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

N

Page -1 wa

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, June 14, 1968

Page Iwo THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday. June 14. 1968

SIRHAN SILENT:
Jury fides Kennedy testimony;
witnesses say assassin 'smiled'

LOS ANGELES (M)-A girl in room after making a victory
a white polka dot dress stood speech-as well as some of the five
smiling beside Sen. Robert F. others who were wounded, arrest-
Kennedy's assassin as he fired a ing, officers and others.
pistol with "a very sick-looking Their testimony included:
smile on his face," a grand jury -Kennedy was shot. "He was
transcript indicated ,yesterday. on his way falling, he was falling
The New York senator fell mer- down. The first shot' he kind of
tally wounded early June 5 amid reared back, very, very sharply ...
a mail of .22 caliber bullets-a Both hand went up . . . He was
"deliberate . . bang-bang ca- just about to shake hands."
dence" like firecrackers or pop- -The stunned, screaming crowd
ping toy balloons, witnesses said, reaction. "The suspect turned
as he passed amid a throng and . . . was trying to escape ...
through a hotel kitchen after win- People were trying-were hitting
ning California's Democratic pres- him and cursing at him, and it
idential primary election. was utter confusion. I mean every-
Testimony of 22 witnesses at a one was trying to kill him."
hearing last Friday was made A policeman described Sirhan,
public when filed with the county en route to jail in a police car aft-
clerk by the grand jury that re- er his arrest, as uncommunicative.
turned a murder indictment Dr. Thomas T. Noguchi, chief
against a 24-year-old Jordanian county medical examiner who
imigrant, Sirhan Bishara Sirhan. performed a six-hour autopsy on
H did not tOtifv Kennedy's body, gave a different
.e es included empolyes version of medical details to the
of the Ambassador Hotel-where grand juiy than he did to news-
the shots rang out- as Kennedy men just after the autopsy.
took a short-cut toward a press He said then he found two bul-

lets, two wounds. The transcript
quoted him as saying he found
three wounds, two bullets, indi-
cating Kennedy was hit three
times.
He said the fatal bullet entered
behind the right ear and oierced
the brain and two others about
two inches apart entered the right
armpit. One of the latter was
found in the neck and the other,
he said, exited in the front of the
right shoulder.
A highlight of testimony, about
"the girl in the polka dot dress,,'
came from Vincent Thomas Di
Pierro, a student and part-tme
Ambassador Hotel waiter, who
said he got. blood - apparently
Kennedy's - "all over my face
and glasses."I
Di Pierro gave this account:
He noticed the girl "and the
accused person" standing on a
tray stacker in the kitchen area.
Sirhan was holding with his left
hand to one of four pipes that
are part of the holder,

Poverty
campaign
continues
WASHINGTON (P-The Poor
People's campaigners completed
their first 24 hours of continuous
protest yesterday with a vigil out-
side the Agriculture Department,
demanding more federal effort to
feed the hungry.
"This campaign is really gain-
ing momentum," the compaign's
leader, the Rev. Ralph David Ab-
nernathy, told the demonstrators.
"Everything is falling into place."
Abernathy said the demonstra-
tors would continue their 'protest
indefinitely
A group of Mexican-American
campaigners staged another dem-
onstration, meanwhile, at the
State Department.
After rejecting terms r for a
meeting with Secretary of State
Dean Rusk next Monday, the 80
to 100 in the group sat and stood
outside. the closed glass doors of
the modern headquarters build-
ing.
Department officials agreed
that 20 of the group could meet
with Rusk Monday morning but
not in the presence of reporters.
Reies Lopez Tijerina, leader of
the Mexican-Americans demand-
ing land and cultural rights un-
der an 1848 treaty, insisted that
reporters be allowed to attend.
The Agriculture Department
demonstration, the first overnight

A look at
'Live for Life'
by Jay L. Cassidy

r- ectrwn .tModern Coohn

DAILY OFFICIA L'BU LLE TIN

Dial 5-6290
Shows at 1 -3-5-'7-9

ABOUT A YEAR and a half ago, A Man and A Woman came to
Ann Arbor. Everyone saw it and came out with that happy feel-
ing of the complete love that the man and the woman experienced.
Now Claude Lelouch has created .a new love story, Live for Life,
showing at the Campus. Many will go see Live for Life, remark
upon the similarities to A Man and A Woman and there will be
no question as to which was better.
Film-making has entered the Ektachrome era; we see subtle
pastel shades of blue and red, skin tones are remarkably "real"
and no one will miss the vivid, contrasty look of color popular
during the fifties. Like A Man and A Woman, it excels in its use
of color, telephoto lenses which throw the background into out-
of-focus masses of moving color, marvelous transitionary devices
between scenes, and subjective movement of the camera. The
lyrical style of A Man and, A Woman is present again, as the flow-
ing pictures arid music make love to the eyes of the viewers.
Live for Life displays a more proficient use of this style but the
beauty, and it is beautiful, is lost because it is the beauty of,
A Man and A Woman used to create a different aesthetic whole.
THE STORY of Live for Life is of a French documentary
film-maker, his wife and his lovers. Yves Montand is depicted as
the French lover who surrounds himself with mistresses. He finally
centers on one, Candice Bergen, and spends his life lying, hiding,
and finally jumping onto a train in the station to get right off
to meet his wife. He can't hide forever, though, and he finally
confesses to his wife. However, no one can work up a good case
of sympathy for Montand because he has caused his own tragedy
and it seems he does not display the characteristics of an honor-
able man.I
But the film, unlike A Man and A Woman, tries to pursue a
level of social comment. Montand the lover makes films about
violence, war, and brutality. Against the pastel love scenes,
Lelouch has juxtapositioned grainy, black-and-white, stock footage
of man's injustice toward other men. His hero goes to Vietnam to
show the atrocities which "speak for themselves." But the juxta-
position is not strong or meaningful because Montand leaves the
studio to becone the lying, unfaithful husband.
THE VISUAL BEAUTY of the film is in itself worth the
admission price. Lelouch hand-holds his canera in the ring during
a boxing match. He driyes his cameras after wild animals and cuts
the film to reinforce the movement and the pacing. He slowly
pans the contrastless morning haze of Amsterdam. Lelouch closely
crops his faces and cuts expertly between them in the same
manner as.Carl Dreyer's Passion of \Joan of Arc to convey the
feelings of his characters. The striking, yet subtle, visual beauty
is the outstanding feature of this film.
Yet, visual beauty can only be one part of the packaged whole.
Live for Life is still plagued with the problem of the almost trite,
triangle between the wife, husband and lover. The disappointment
in the film lies in the fact that anyone who has seen A Man and
A Woman and remembe's the distinct style of Lelouch can guess
how the love triangle is resolved.

4'

. ... ......,. . ... ,....:.5." ..........:.....

The Daily Official Bulletin is aeI
official publication of the Univer- t
sity 'of Michigan for which The 1
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibility. Notices should beI
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3528 L. S. & A. Bldg., be-
before 2 p.m. of the day preceding t
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday
for Satuiday and Sunday. General E
.Notices may be published a maxi-
mum of two times on request; Day
Calendar items appear only once.
Student organization notices are
not accepted for publication. For
more information call 764-9270.
FRIDAY, JUNE'14[
Day Calendar
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem-1
Inar -- "The Management of Managers
No, 61, North Campus Commons, 8:15f
a~n. to 5:00 p.m. and 7:00 to 9:00 p.m.
Institute on College and University f
Administration - First Session, Assem-
bly Hall, RackhAm Building, 9:00 a.m.
Pakistan Student Association of'
lea Annual Convention - Registration,1
South Quadrangle, 8:00 a.m.
Cinema Guild - Paul Muni, Bette3
Davis, Brian Aherne in "Juarez", Ar-E
chitecture Aud., 7:00 and 9:05 p.m. +
General Notices
TV Center Programs: On Sun., Junec
16 the following programs produced by
the TV Center will' have their initial
telecast in Detroit:
11:00 a.m., WJBK-TV, Channel 2 -
Christian Barnard. A color film of Dr.'
Barnard's news conference on 'campus,
with comments by Dr. Donald Kahn,
U-M thoracic surgeon.
12:00 Noon, WWJ-TV, Channel 4 -
After Eden: "The Garden Splendid."
The great economic and cultural ex-
plosion in the state of Islam during
the 9th and 10th centuries A. is sur-
veyed.
Senate Assembly Meeting - Mon.,
June 17, at 3:15 p.m., 310 Undergradu-
ate Library.
Doctoral Exqns
John James Allan 112, Mechanical
Engineering, Dissertation: "Man-Com-
puter Synergism for Decision Making
in the System Design Process," on Fri.,
June 21 at 9 a.m. in Rm. 109 Oulmet
Bldg., 611 Church St. Chairman: F. H.
Westervelt.
Rodney Vincine Cyrus, Botany, Dis-
sertation: 'Karyogamy and Meiosis in
Four Species of White-Spored Agarics,'
on Fri., June 14 at 9 a.m. in Botany
Seminar Rm., Natural Sciences Bldg.
Co-Chairmen: R. J. Lowry and A. H.
Smith.
John Frederick Dewhirst, Business
Adthinistration, Dissertation: "A Flow
- of -- Funds Analysis of the Timing
of Canadian Corporate Investment and
After
"A MAN AND A WOMAN"
the new
love story by
Claude Lelouch

Financial Policies and Implications for
the Effectiveness of Monetary Policy,
1950-1963." on Fri., June 14 at 10 a.m.
in Rm. 816, Bus. Admin. Bldg. Chair-
man: T. 0. Gies.
Edward Miller Quackenbush, Disser-
tation: "From Sonsorol to Truk: A Dia-
lect, Chain," on Fri., June 14 at 10 a.m.
at Fi. 310 Gunn Bldg. Chairman:
P. Fodale.
! Placement
BUREAU OF APPOINTMENTS
3200 SAB
GENERAL DIVISION
Current Position Openings Received
by General Division by mail and phone
-please call 764-7460 for further infor-
mation :
Peace Corps Placement Test, given
Sat., June 15, Downtown Post Office,,
Main at Catherine Streets, I p.m. Take
completed questionaire to test, avail.
at Bureau.
U.S. Dept. of Health, Education and
Welfare, Lansing, Mich. - Auditor
Trainee, man or woman, 24 hrs. min.
acctg. work, and degree, no exper req.
B & B import-Export Company, De-
troit, Mich. - Management Trainee,
young BBA or lib. arts grad. to learn
and share running small firm. Man, no
exper, req.
Personnel Consultants, Livonia, Mich.
-Industrial Paint Formulator, for small
Detroit company producing paint and
coatings for cars, man, Chem. degree,
spec, in paint formulation.

. _ - -

I I

Local County Organization - Super-
Intendent of Detention Services, re-
spon. for physical plant, maint., se-
curity of children detained. Degree in
Soc. Wk., Soc., Psych., pref. MA level
degree and 3-5 years supv. or admin.
exper.
IPL Inc., Chicago, Ill. - Quality Con-
trol Manager, exper. in meat and food
processing investigations, BS in Chem.
or Food Technology education. Ability
to speak Spanish desirable, plant supv.
exper. desired,
State of Michigan-Agriculture Com-
modity representative, BA agric., econ.,
mktg., or adv. Aeronautic Supervisor,
-degree pref., Comm. Pilot license,
multi-engine ratings, 2,000 flying as
pilot in command, instructors rating
desirable.

I

protest of the month-old cam-
paign, began Wednesday after-
noon. More of the rain that has
harassed the campaigners struck
in the afternoon and evening. By
morning the demonstrating group
was down to 60.
As replacements arrived from
Resurrection City yesterday, some
of the all-night marchers lay
sleeping on the steps and in the
shrubs in front of the big stone
building.
Abernathy arrived to give a
pep talk and hold a news confer-
ence. He said in a statement that
Secretary of Agriculture Orville
L. Freeman has not given an
adequate response to the Poor;-
People's demandsfor an end to
hunger.
Criticizing Freeman for talking
in terms of long-range recom-
mendations and ultimate goals,
Abernathy declared, "I think we
have to feed hungry people now.",
Abernathy took issue also with
Freeman's statement in con-
gressional testimony Wednesday
that some of the discussion about
hunger in America has been
marked by emotionalism.

ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to offically
recognized and registered student or-
ganizations only. Forms are available
in room 1011 SAB.
Baha'i Student Group, Informal Dis-
cussion, "The Path to World Peace",
Fri., June 14, 8:00 p.m., 520 N. Ashley.
All welcome. Call 665-4676 if you need
transportation.

JUAREZ

RICHARD WIDMARK HENRY FONDA INGER STEVENS
MARRY GUARDINO JAMES VWHRMORE suSAN CLARK MICHAEL DUNN DON SMRUD as et
also . - Next:
ODDITY &CARTOON Disney's "FAMILY BAND"
AIR Dial
CONDITIONED NO 2-6264
London
ifor tibrds..
anrdt elaveliest
* yand his
;yamyK
Maeran
Ai S
30
HERMAN'S HERMITS S"TANLEY HOLLOWAY r
PdcenltDDVANE-dcdb yAWUN- DSASIMMR
ir. PANAYIS1ON Wd METROCOLOR MGM
! * r

I

SEE IT
TON ITE!

TONIGHT at
TRADITIONAL
NIGHT

k

C0A0

(the w ay it really w as )
with BARRY O'NIEL-(singing Canadicn,
English, andaIrish Ballads, playing guitar,
concertina, and dulcimer,.1 421 HH
and WHITE RAT, JACK SCHUSTER and 8:30 F
PETE BANKL
singing new and OLD TIMEY music, playing guitar, banjo,
AUTOHARP, MANDOLIN, and FIDDLE.

ill St.
SM.

,SATURDAY
BOB FRANKE
singing ORIGINAL, traditional, and contemporary folk music
playing banjo, guitar, and harmonica.
$1.00 COVER INCLUDES FREE FOOD

Mexico's struggle as fights Napoleon Ill's Maximilian,
Emperor of Mexico. "They want the democratic govern-
ment their President, Juarez, has been struggling for."
Starring BETTE DAVIS, PAUL MUNI, BRIAN AHERNE, CLAUDE
RAINS, JOHN GARFIELD, DONALD CRISP, MONTE BLUE.
FRIDAY & SATURDAY-7:00 & 9:05-ARCHITECTURE AUD.-75c

I

-s
3020 Washtenow, 'Ph. 434-1782
Between Ypsilanti and Ann Arbor

EXCLUSIVE SHOWING
WED.-SAT.-SUN.
1:10-3:50-6:30-9:10
OTHER DAYS
7:00 and 9:18

Daily Classifieds Get Results

r

Carefree
Parking

Inside
Comfort

We Make Our
Own Weather

I

r

I

HED NAtIOIYAL GENERA4COtPORATION
HELD EATr|ERN HE S'a
OVER HFO VILLGE
3RD WEEK 315No.MAPLE RD.-76941300

MON.-FRI.
7:00-9:25
SAT. -SUN.
2:25-4:10
7:00-9:25

yVESMONTANd
CANdICE bERqEN
ANNIE QIRARdOT
LVE
*FOR

SANDY
DENNIS
KEIR
DULLEA

NOTICE!!! STARTING JUNE 15th
CONTINUOUS SHOWINGS DAILY
EVERY DAY FOR THE SUMMER
"'PLANET OF THE APES' IS A
BLOCKBUSTER.FASCINATING I"
--Liz Smith, Cosmopolitan
20TH CENTURY-FOX PRESENTS
CHARLON HESTON
.. . ar~a t n atnnn . .

-Ill

I

I

i

i=i

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan