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November 15, 1974 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-15

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Friday, November 15, 1974

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Three

U.

Japanese radicals
protest Ford visit
TOKYO () - Marxist radi- bent U.S. president, and thus
cals in red helmets attacked the ourselves."
U.S. and Soviet embassies on Massive anti-American de-
Thursday with fire bombs in the monstrations by leftists forced
first violent protest against officials to cancel the 1 a s t
President Ford's scheduled visit scheduled visit of an American'
to Japan next week. president, by Dwight D. Eisen-
There was little damage to hower in 1960. Japanese and
the missions. The government American officials say they ex-
said three or four Soviet diplo- pect no protests comparable to
mats and 11 policemen were in- those that kept Eisenhower
jured, the latter in scuffles with away, but some already have
attackers. Leaflets were drop- been held and more are plan-

ped at the Soviet VEmbassy op-
posing Ford's visit and alle g-
ing that Washington and Mos-
cow are trying to divide the
world between themselves.
PRIME MINISTER Kakuei
Tanaka's government expressed
regret and said it is mobilizing
160,000 Tokyo policemen, 60 per
cent more than normal, to pro-
tect the President next Monday
through Friday.
The security operation is Ja-1
pan's biggest since World WarI
II. Riot police were reported
coming to Tokyo from as f a r

ned.
SECURITY precautions a r e
expected to keep Ford far from
demonstrations, but Japanese
radicals recently have shifted
to small commando-type actions
like Thursday's attacks on the
two embassies.
As three radicals of the Marx-
ist Youth League used iron pip-
es in scuffling with police guard-
ing the American compound,
two of their comrades tossed
gasoline bombs into the com-
pound from a hotel roof 30 floors
up. Police said three helmeted
radicals came down a slope
behind the Soviet Embassy com-

this WSOKOtD,
$2.50 8:eO
FRI..SAT.-SUN.
RAGTIME, FUNK,
and Goodtime Music
WITH
SPIDER JOHN
KOERNER
ANDj
ANDY COHEN
141 Hill STREET
This week,
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Make a mental note:
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Te 22 Eiias spals an gs ont
Ann Arbor.

I

Paul Newman bugs the establishment in
COOL-HAND LUKE
in which Newman is incarcerated for cutting off parking
meters and eats a lot of eggs.
TONIGHT-Fri., Nov. 15th ONLY-7 & 9 p.m.-$1.25
at MODERN LANGUAGES BUILDING--Auditorium 3
-PLUS LAST TIMES TONIGHT!-
7 & 9 p.m.-$1.25-(BOTH FILMS for $2)
MODERN LANGUAGES BUILDING-Auditorium 4
"One of the last great entertainments!"
ROBERT STEPHENS, COLIN BLAKELY, GENEVIEVE PAIGE
AND CHRISTOPHER LEE in
The Piate Life
Sherlock Holmes
Director - BILLY WILDER
Is The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes the best American
film of the last five years? This 1970 Billy Wilder produc-
tion, which opened as Radio City Music Hall's Christmas
attraction but soon drifted into critical oblivion and com-
mercial disaster, now qualifies as a maior rediscovery of
the '70's.
However, don't let its relative obscurity fool you-The Pri-
vote Life of Sherlock Holmes is for from being an esoteric
film. In fact, it may be one of the last greet entertain-
ments-a film in which style, comedy, plot, and meaning
are blended with the ease and assurance that character-
ized the old Hollywood masters.
In addition to its lively script, visual flair, and fantastic
Miklos Rosza score, The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes is
also one of the most ingenious mysteries ever written for
the screen. A cage full of canaries, a mysterious woman
saved from drowning, "a swan that really isn't a swan,"
four midgets at a lonely gravesite, a group of four Trappist
monks, a "red runner" the code-word "Jonah", Kaiser
Wilhelm, and Loch Ness: these are iust a few of the clues
that unravel in an intricate chain of events leading to a
truly surprising conclusion-perhaps too surprising, even,
for the redoubtable Mr. Holmes.
But, besides being a mystery, The Private Life of Sherlock
Holmes also has mystery, if you know what I mean. And at
the center of this mystery is the character of the legendary
arch-decettive, Sherlock Holmes. The film opens with a
safe-deposit box being opened and a series of dusty objects
being extracted from it-a hypodermic, a violin concerto,
a deerstalker, a pipe, and a Rosebud-like glass ball con-
taining a bust of Queen Victoria. A handwritten manuscript
narrated by Dr. Watson tells us that 50 years after Holmes'
death, we will learn of this case, one of Holmes' few
faiures
Was Holmes really a supersleuth, or was he the creation of
his sometimes overzealous chronicler, Dr. Watson? Was
Holmes one of the last romantics; or an unfeeling thinking
machine? Was he a homosexual, or the victim of a tragic
love affair? At the end of all these questions is a syringe
filled with opium, which allows Holmes to conquer the ag-
onizing boredom that so often afflicts him and to smooth
over the contradictions in his elusive character.
Finally, the film is about myth-making. Sherlock Holmes,
the Loch Ness monster. Romanticism, the Victorian age-
these are some of the myths the film treats, myths that be-
come real more than the reality that debunks them, just as
World War I will debunk the Nineteenth Century that is
dying at the film's end. The Private Life of Sherlock Holmes
is a very funny film and a very melancholy one, very cyni-
cal and very romantic. It is on. old-fashioned film and a
very modern one. It is a film for all audiences, particularly
that rather large audience that missed it the first time
around, and perhaps now, five years after the fact, film so-
cieties and revival houses will give it a well-deserved second
chance.
IN COLOR AND PANAVISION

71

i
i
.,

away as Hokkaido,

Japan'sI

northernrmost maior island.rmOnepound a few blocks away, threw'

11°V L11G 1111VOL1l1 JV1 J1UtluV.

oficial said: "We simply have
to welcome Ford this time. Oth-
erwise, it would be a second
time we humiliated an incum-

1
f

five or six fire bombs and triedI
to dash inside.
Police said they arested all
eight of the Marxist attackers.

AP Photo
Workers at Tokyo's flag factory make U. S. fi gs L preparation for President Ford's visit
to Japan scheduled for next week. The Japanese Foreign Ministry reportedly ordered most
of the flags.

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN
LmAs%3sssssM2%rss23..iM sfd~%22%2sEN

Day Calendar7
Friday, November 15
Opportunity Program O p e n,
House: 1415 Mason, 9 am-3 pm. ,
WUOM: Live coverage, Senate'
Rules Com. hearings, confirmation
of N^'son Rockefeller as v-p. cont.,
10 am.
Regents' Meeting: Regents' Rm.,;
Admin. B1g., 11 am.
MERI: Shimon Gatt, Hebrew U.,'
Hadassah Med. Sch., Israel, "Physi-
cal Properties and Enzyme Utiliza-
tion of Mixed Micells of Sphingo-
myelin and Triton," 1057 MHRI, 11
am.
Statistical Research: Wm. Ericson,
"Sampling the 1880 Census of De-
troit," E. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
noon.
Hosp. Commission for Women
Meeting: W10410 Hosp., noon.
Educ. Media Ctr.: Energy: Dilem-
ma; 7nergy: New Sources, Schorl-
ing Aud., SEB, noon.
Guild House: Luncheon, Jack
Bailey, "The University Effort to

Meet the Challenge," 802 Monroe,1
noon.
Astronomy Colloquium: A. Del-j
semme, U. of Toledo, "Recent Ad-
vances in the Stuty of Comets,"j
P&A Colloq. Rm., 4 pm.
African Film Series: African Ani-
mals: History of Slavery in Ameri-
ca, Aud. D, Angell, 8 pm.
Music School: String dept., Re-
cital Hall, 8 pm.
UAC: Soph show, "Damn Yan-
kees," Mendelssohn, 8 pm.
PTP: Showease series, "The Redj
Lantern," Trueblood Aud., Frieze;s
"Seesaw," Power, both at 8 pm.
Those Were The Days
WITH A TOUCH OF
MODERN CLASS
209 S. State Street
(2ND FLOOR)
JEANSj
$2 off with this ad
FLANNEL SHIRTS
FURS SWEATERS
Open 10-5

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MENTAL HEALTH RESEARCH INSTITUTE
SHIMON GATT
Department of Biochemistry
The Hebrew University-Hadassoh Medical School, Israel
"Physical Properties and Enzyme Utilization
of Mixed Micelles of Sphingomyelin
and Triton"
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 15
SEMINAR: 11:00 a.m., 1057 MHRI
BURSLEY HALL ENTERPRISES
presents
CHARLIE CHAPLIN'S
THE GOLD RUSH
PLUS
A Buster Keaton Short
Fri., Nov. 15 9:00 p.m.
(contrary to University Record)
Bursley W. Cafe Adm. $1.00
Must present U-M I.D. for admission
Ii
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