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May 29, 1982 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1982-05-29

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The Michigan Daily-Saturday, May 29, 1982-Page 9
Cannes festival
awards 'Missing,'

Lemmoi
CANNES, France (UPI) - The A-
merican movie Missing was named a
co-winner of the Golden Palm award
today and its star, Jack Lemmon, was
named best actor at the 35th Cannes In-
ternational Film Festival.
Missing, based on the true story of the
abduction of an American in Chile, and
directed by the Greek-born filmmaker
Constantin Costa-Gavras, shared the
festival's top prize with the Turkish
film Yol.
The Grand Prix of the festival went to
Italy's Michelangelo Antonioni for "his
spirit of seaching and the constant
timelessness of his work."
Missing traced the kidnapping of
Charles Horman in Chile during the
overthrow of the leftist regime of
President Salvadore Allende, and the
efforts of Mrs. Horman (Sissy Spacek)
and her father-in-law (Lemmon), to
locate Horman, who was later found
dead.
Yol was produced by Yilmaz Guney,
who was convicted of murder in Turkey
and escaped from a Turkish prison.
It protrays the life of Turkey's Kur-
dish minority. Its screening during the
two-week festival touched off a noisy,
chanting demnonstration by Turkish
youths who congregated in Cannes.
The festival's best actress award
went to Jadwiga Jankowska-Cieslak of

DETROIT (UPI)- Four 17th century sometime between Tuesday evening
paintings, including a Rembrandt and Friday morning but was not
valued at $200,000, were stolen from the discovered until Friday, was Rem-
Detroit Institute of Arts, museum of- brandt's "A Woman Weeping" (above)
ficials said Friday. and Frans Hals' popular "Laughing
Taken in the theft, which occurred Boy," valued at nearly $60,000.
Entertainment briefs
from Hollywood

)n
t actor
Poland for her performance in the
Hungarian film Another Look.
West Germany's Werner Herzog won
the prize for best director for "the
power of his inspiration and the bold-
ness of his enterprise" in the movie Fit-
zcarraldo.

" HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Last year's
surprise comedy hit, Airplane, will be
followed by a sequel later this year.
with the redundant title Airplane 11,
The Sequel at Paramount Pictures.
Producer Howard W. Koch has
signed Robert Hayes and Julie Hagerty
to reprise their roles in the original
caper. Writer-director Ken
Finkleman's script finds the Hays-
Haggerty duo assigned to a space shut-
tle.
Hays recently completed Trenchcoat,
a comedy-thriller co-starring Margot
Kidder. Hagerty will soon be seen co-
starring with Woody Allen in A Mid-
Summer Night's Sex Comedy.
" HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Tom
Selleck and Sam Elliott, most
promising successors to Robert Red-
ford and Paul Newman in the macho
heart-throb department, will so-star
with Katharine Ross in The Shadow
Riders.
Ross, it will be remembered, co-
starred with Redofrd and Newman in
Butch Cassidy and the Sundance Kid.
Like Redford and Newman, Selleck and
Elliott are close personal friends.
The Shadow Riders is a two-hour
Columbia Television-CBS adaptation of
Louis L'Amour's western novel. The
adventure drama, set in the post Civil
War era, is scheduled to be produced
this June in Northern California.
" HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Hal
Holbrook will head the cast of 20th Cen-
tury-Fox's contemporary urban
drama, Star Chamber, co-starring with
Michael Douglas, Sharon Gless and
Yaphet Kotto.

Holbrook will play the pivotal role of
a highly respected Los Angeles
superior court judge involved in one of
the most shocking conspiracies ever
conceived in civilized society, accor-
ding to enthusiastic Columbia press
agents.
Holbrook starred most recently in
The Kidnapping of the President.
" HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Four
superstars of the past - Katherine
Hepburn, Bette David, Barabra Stan-
wyck and Lana Turner - will be
honored Aug. 19 at the 1982 Montral
Film Festival.
Festival director Serge Losique an-
nounced that homage will be paid to
each actress with the screenings of two
each of their films. Losique said he
hoped at least two of the long-time stars
would appear at the festival.
All showings will take place at the
five-screen Le Parisian complex alon-
g with those movies entered in the sixth
annual cinema competition.
" HOLLYWOOD (UPI) - Bambi,
Walt Disney's animated cartoon, will
be re-released this summer for the fifth
time since its debut back in 1942.
The Disney Studios recycles at least
one of its classic feature-length car-
toons every year, including Snow White
and the Seven Dwarfs, Pinocchio,
Jungle Book, Fantasia, Cinderella, The
Aristocats, 101 Dalmations, and The
Lady and The Tramp.
Based on Felix Salten's children's
story of a young deer and his friends,
including such Disney touches as
Thumper the rabbit and a skunk named
Flower, Bambi was five years in the
making.

America may turn into
apoisoned land

(Continuedfrom Page7)
country. PCBs, which are stable com-
pounds, may last in the environment for
hundreds of years. No one knows what
the long term results of this will be."
Already, though, he contends that in
the U.S. the milk of many mothers is so
contaminated that it would be illegal to
sell in supermarkets.
"97 percent of Michigan residents
have PBB in their fat tissue, he con-
tinued, referring to the chemical that
inadventently found its way into
Michigan's food over a decade ago. "No
one knows its effects," he added,
because "it takes decades between ex-
posure to the chemical and the onset of
cancer."
According to Regenstein, the
chemicals don't even do what they're
supposed to. "Massive use of chemical
pesticides in the long term is counter-
productive," he said. "Insects develop
immunity, and pesticides drive off the
natural enemies of insect control." He
added that "there has been a tenfold in-
crease in the use of pesticides in the last
thirty years, but crop losses to insects
have doubled.
"We can grow more food more
cheaply without poisoning the en-
vironment," he continued. "The United
States government has published
studies showing how consumers and
farmers can use integrated pest
management techniques (which may
call for some, but much less, spraying)
to reduce pesticide use 80 percent in ten
years with no reduction in current crop
levels."
However, the Reagan administraton

has not been very cooperative, said
Regenstein. "Industry has not had the
incentive to comply with the law," .he
said, citing a two year "hiatus in enfor-
cement and prosecutions" by the En-
vironmental Protection Agency (EPA).
"Throughout EPA and other
regulatory agencies," he said, "the
Reagan administration is taking the
same people who fought against in-
dustrial regulations and putting them
in charge of them. The proverbial fox is
in charge of the chicken.
Regenstein believes that most in this
country disapprove of this turnaround.
"Any poll shows," he said, that "clear
air and clean water" are near the top of
Americans' priorities. "People have
always wanted increased environmen-
tal protection regardless of cost." In
fact, he said, "a recent Harris poll
shows that 80 percent of the population
want the Clear Air Act (now up for
renewal) strengthened or kept the
same."
"American people have to speak up,"
said Regenstein. "The system does
work," he continued, pointing out that
increased involvement in environmen-
tal groups spurred by reaction to ad-
ministration policies has begun to pay
off. "The administration is beginning to
back off on certain things. The more
pressure, the more that can be done.
"We can turn the situation around
and prevent 'America the Beautiful'
from becoming 'America the
Poisoned.' "

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