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March 31, 1973 - Image 3

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1973-03-31

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Saturday March 31, 1971


Page Three

C/iUc/ kiWv'hti eiice4



Weird new

ideas for listeners

CHURCH CHURCH: 3150 Glacier Way CHURCH, 306 N. Division
1001 E. Huron Pastor: Charles Johngon 8:00 a.m.: Holy Eucharist.
9:30 a.m.=-Discussion Classes. For information, transportation, 10:00 a.m.: Holy Eucharist and
10:30 a.m.-"The Story of Ruth" personalized help, etc., phone 769- Sermon.
dramnatintion by members of the 6299 or 761-6749.

6:00 p.m.-Wesley Grad Com-
munity, dinner and discussion.
On the Campus at the corner of
State and William Sts.
Rev. Terry N. Smith, Sr. Minister,
Rev. Ronald C. Phillips, Assistant
2580 Packard Road, 971-0773

Ui.RliiQiiGQii{!il il Y t114111VV10 Va. saav

5:30 p.m.-Student supper, 75c.
* * *
CHURCH (ALC, LCA) (formerly
Lutheran Student Chapel)
801 S. Forest (Corner of Hill St.)
Donald G. Zill, Pastor
Sunday Folk Mass-10:30 a.m.
Sunday School-9:15 a.m.
Sunday Supper-6:15 p.m.
Program-7:00 p.m.
Wednesday Eucharist-5: 15 p.m.

SCIENTIST TION - State at Huron and Wash.
1833 ashtenaw Avenue 9:30 and 11:00 a.m.-WORSHIP
SUNDAY: 10:30 a.m.: Worship SERVICES. Sermon by Dr. Donald,
Services, Sunday School (2-20 yrs.). B. Strobe: "ON LOSING YOURI
Infants' room available Sunday and SHIRT". Series: Sermon on the!
Wednesday. on.
Public Reading Room, 306 E. Li- MBroadcast on WNRS 1290 AM,
berty St.: Mon., 10-9; Tues.-Sat., WNRZ 103 FM, 11:00 a.m.-noon.
10-5; Closed Sundaysand i-NEXT SUNDAY: Sermon by Dr.
days *Donald B. Strobe: "IS THE GOLD-


Tom Bloxam, Pastor, 971-3152
Sunday School, 9:45 a.m.
Worship: 11 a.m. and 7 p.m.
Training Hour: 6 p.m.
1432 Washtenaw Avenue
Services of Worship at 9:00 and

Associate Arts Editor
What does the Long Ranger
have in common with Dannon
Yogurt? Not a hell of a lot, ex-
cept that both figure in WCBN's
new aims at answering students'
WCBN, the student-run cam-
pus radio station, has set up a
contest with yogurt among the
prizes and has begun broadcast-
ing original Lone Ranger episod-
To enter the contest, which ends
April 6, students must guess the
total number of individual serv-
ings of yogurt purchased by the
food services of the following col-
leges combined: Antioch, N e w
Mexico Highlands University,
Black Hill State College, George
Washington University, and the
University of Texas at El Paso.
Students can bring or send
to WCBN as many entries as they
wish. The prize that awaits them
is 50 free records and between
five and 10 dozen yogurt serv-

How did such an unusual con-
test evolve? Jeff Hirsh andDav-
id Gales, disc jockeys on the
FM Morning After Show, decid-
ed that the campus needed a real-
ly fun contest. And, says Gales,
"No one has ever given away a
really superkiller prize . . . We
thought 50 free albums was phe-
According to WCBN publicity
director Pam Cukor, the response
to the contest has been "incred-
ible." "One girl from S o u t h
Quad stayed up three hours here
last night doing entries." Well,
if people will "walk a mile for a
Camel," imagine what some will
do for yogurt . . .
As for the Lone Ranger, Cukor
explains, "People are really in-
terested in old radio serials. We
got a lot of requests." The UAC-
sponsored episodes are broadcast
on WCBN-AM Tuesday and
Thursday at 10 p.m.
Cukor hopes that the serial
"The Shadow" can be arranged
for broadcast next fall.

272 Hewitt Rd., Ypsilanti
Rev. Dean Tyson, Pastor
Family Worship and Nursery at
11:00 a.m. Faculty and Students

1236 Washtenaw
Rev. Peter Paulsen
I C' .-- .r -

EN RULE ENOUGH?" Series: Ser- 10:30 a.m. Sermon: "On the Suf-
mon on the Mount. fering Love Of Christ." Preaching:

1511 Washtenaw Avenue
Alfred T. Scheips, Pastor
Sunday at 9:15 and 10:30 a.m-
Worship Services
Sunday at 9:15 a.m.-Bible Study.
Wednesday at 10 p.m.-Midweek

10:00 a.m.-Morning Worship. Sunday, April 1:e
6:00 p.m.-Evening Service. 5:30 p.m.-Celebration, Wesley
Worship. Lounge.
* * * 6:15 p.m.-Supper, Pine Room.
BETHLEHEM UNITED CHURCH 7:00 p.m.-Program with film and
OF CHRIST discussion on "The Elderly", Wes-'
423 S. Fourth Ave. Ph. 665-6149 ley Lounge.
Ministers: T. L. Trost, Jr.; R. E. Tuesday, April 3:
Simonson. Evening-NBC's First Tuesday
Associate Ministers: Dennis R. will include a segment on amnesty.
Brophy and Howard F. Gebhart. Wednesday, April 4:j
9 a.m.: Morning Prayer. Noon-World's Smallest Circus,;
10 a.m.: Worship Service and on Diag.
Church School. Thursday, April 5:

Bible Study - Tuesdays, 12:00 to
Holy Communion - Wednesdays,
5:15 to 5:45.
Supper Program - Wednesdays,

Hi-oh, yogurt! The Lone Ranger "eats it" again! He and Tonto
are shown here waiting for the sunset so they can ride into it,
down to WCBN to enter the "yogurt contest."





6:00 2 4 News
9 This Is Your Life
50 Star Trek
56 Thirty Minutes With
6:30 2 CBS News
4 NBC News
7 Reasoner Report
9 Fishing Hole
56 Consumer Game
7:00 2 Truth or Consequences
4 George Pierrot
7 News
9 Untamed World
50 Hee Haw
56 Business Journal
7:30 2 Young Dr. Kildare
4 Adventurer
7 Town Meeting
9 This Is the Law
56 Festival sFil
56 Festival Films
8:00 2 All in the Family
4 World Premier
"Hitched" and "Savage"
7 Here We Go Again
9 Movie
"Strangers When We Melt"
56 Movie
'Two Daughters" (1962)
50 That Good Ole Nashville
8:30 2 Bridget Loves Bernie
7 A Touch of Grace

50 Nitty Gritty
9:00 2 Mary Tyler Moore
7 Julie Andrews
50 Black Omnibus
9:30 2 Bob Newhart
10:00 2 Carol Burnett
7 Delphi Bureau
56 Dance Theatre of Harlem
50 Lou Gordon
10:30 9 Document
11:00 2 4 7 7News
9 CBC News
56 Mandolinist: Frank Wakefield
11:15 7 ABC News
9 Provincial Affairs
11:20 9 News
11:30 2 Movie
"Die! Die! My Darling"
(English 1965)
4. Johnny Carson
7 Movie
"Imitation of Life" (1959
9 Movie
"The Champagne Murders"
(French 1967)
50 Movie
"voyage to the Planet of Pre-
historic Women." (1966)
1:00 4 News
1:30 2 Movie
"Jungle Captive" (1945)
7 Movie
"Pinky" (1949)
3:00 7 News
3:30 2 News
89.5 fm
9 Maranatha Music
12 Radio Prison
4 Jazz
8 Progressive Rock
11 The Potato Show

plus "FLASH GORDON" Chapter 9
Midnight Showing Only Friday and Saturday

Poetry in music
These six members of the University's School of Music faculty collaborated last night on a concert at
Rackham entitled "Hugo Wolf Liederabend."
Dra -ma, co edy balance

doors open 11:45 p.m.
not continuous
with "Fellini's Roma"

" 'H P jl!A
w 9-90

NEXT FRI., April 6, 7
at Midnight "IF"
plus FLASH GORDON No. 10

nicely in Jean


SATURDAY and SUNDAY March 31-April 1
A gorgeous film by the maker of LAST TANGO IN PARIS
Bernardo Bertolucci's
on n
Written by Bertolucci
Andriana Arti, Francesco Barilli, Allea Midgette
"REVOLUTION": The work of a man with great promise
THE New York Film Festival Stendhal character, residing in iure at love symbolizes a death cf
is still capable of surprises.. Parma and ultimately marrying a the past, an angst-ridden sense
Last night, Philharmonic Hall bourgeois girl named Clelia. He of fultility in any kind of revo-
presented "Before the Revolu- is also an Italian Holden Caul- lutionary striving, whether emo-
tion," an unheralded Italian fea- field, flailing his adolescent tional, political or merely intel-
ture by an unknown writer-di- limbs and querying intellect lectual, amid the defeat of con-
rector named Bernardo Bertoluc- against the social structures of temporary society.
ci. He is 23 years, old, and his 1962.
film is a beauty. Viewing life in such romantic
The title derives from Talley- terms is the special province of
So is its star. Adriana Asti, a rand - "Only those who lived a very young director, but Mr.
large-eyed brunette making her before the revolution knew how Bertolucci has approached his
celluloid debut, appeared on- sweet life could be." In a typi- story with such deep feeling that
stage with the director to take cal gesture of searching youth, its full implications are com-
a modest bow before the screen- the boy revolts against every- municated. This is a young
ing. Her unfamiliar face meant thing in his surroundings-his man's film, but it has large so-
little to the audience at the respectable middle-class family, cial references.
time. Before the evening was ov- his lovely but dull childhood
er, it had become a face that sweetheart, the political climate Cinematically, it is also filled
discerning film-goers are unlike, in his provincial town. He dallies with references, to the best mo-
ly to forget. with Communism, with abstract dern directors in Italy and
philosophy, with art, and, most France. Knowledgeable viewers
She is the focal point of a meaningfully, with his striking, can detect strong influences from
poignant love story epitomizing unhappy young aunt who falls Roberto Rossellini and Alain Res-
a young man's growth through hopelessly in love while realiz- nais in Mr. Bertolucci's sophis-
the dense, chaotic jungle of con- ing she is only filling an adoles- ticated style.
temporary civilization. L i k e cent's temporary need. Astonishingly, he has managed
many of the best modern films,
the drama is difficult, subtle It is a moving story on the to assimilate a high degree of
and extraordinarily complex in most immediate level, and the filmic and literary erudition into
imagery.director has given it sweeping a distinctively personal visual ap-
connotations. When the boy, un- proach. Technically, he displays
M rth whnf . nn hig. a toch i th exraor- authoritative control. Here is a

Scottish brogue filled the air of
Lydia Mendelssohn T h e a t r'e
Wednesday night as Ann Arbor
CivicnTheatre premiered its lat-
est offering, a likeable produc-
tion of The Prime of Miss Jean
Brodie. A nice balance of com-
edy and drama, the show is as
enjoyable as Scottish accents
are abundant.
Adapted by Jay Presson Al-
Vanessa Glenda
Redgrave - Jackson
$1.25 Friends of Newsreel

len from the novel of the same
name by Muriel Spark, the play
is set in the 1930's at a strict
Scottish girls' school in Edin-
burgh. The rather thin plot
deals with a middle-aged spin-
ster school teacher, Jean Bro-
die, who insists that she is "in
her prime"; each year she se-
lects a brood of young and im-
pressionable students whom she
molds into "Brodie girls". She
teaches them culture and ro-
mance, disseminating disdain for
traditional education.
Miss Brodie is a fantasizer,
and she lives her fantasies vicar-
iously through her girls. This ex-
tends into her personal life as
well, where she use a hapless
school teacher and a third-rate
artist the same way she uses
her students. The play, which
covers a span of eight years,
watches a particular set of Bro-
die girls grow up, reflecting the
poisonous effect that Miss Brodie
has on their lives.

Brodi e
All this happens with a bare
minimum of action. The play is
very static in nature, and that
constitutes its principal weak-
ness. Although the character
studies and plot complexities are
absorbing and the show is never
boring, nothing really happens.
Still, the show is extremely di-
verting, the stasis being over-
powered by a strong sense of
psychological interaction that
the play develops.
The production is a very good
one, featuring attractive and
functional sets by Gerald Jane-
sick which permit the play to
move swiftly along, unencum-
bered by lengthy set changes. Di-,
rector Nathan Garner, realizing
that the play is neither uproar-
iously funny nor intensely dra-
matic, strikes a nice balance be'-
tween the two extremes.
The show moves at a comfort-
able pace, fast enough to stay
interesting, but slow enough to
develop the subtleties of charac-
ter interaction which the show
depends on.
Nancy Huesel, who was fea-
tured earlier this season in
Civic Theatre's production of
Forty Carats, gave an eloquent
and sensitive performance in
the role of Jean Brodie. While
failing to convey the degree of
sexuality that the role demands,
looking perhaps a bit too ma-
tronly, Ms. Huesel incisively de-
veloped a finely honed and con-
sistant character, and display-
ed excellent control as she han-
dled comic and dramatic scenes
with equal dexterity.
Although The Prime of Miss
Jean Brodie is pretty much a

WEEKEND BARS AND MUSIC-The Ark, Aly Bain and the
Boys of the Loch (Sat.) admission; Bimbo's, The Gas-
lighter§ (Sat., Sun.) cover; Del Rio, Jazz (Sun.) no cover;
Rubaiyat, Iris Bell Adventure (Sat., Sun.) cover; Pretzel
Boys, RFD Boys (Sat.) cover; Blind Pig, Steve Nardella
(Sat.) cover (Closed Sun.); Golden Falcon, Fifth Revela-
tion (Sat.) cover; Mackinac Jack's, Circus (Sat.) cover,
Bizzaro (Sun.) cover; Mr. Flood's Party, Cadillac Cow-
boys (Sat.) cover, Diesel Smoke and Dangerous Curves
(Sun. 3 p.m.) cover; Bimbo's on the Hill, Longspur (Sat.)
DRAMA-U Players perform Arrabal's The Architect and the
Emperor of Assyria in Frieze Arena at 8; Union Gallery
presents Albee's The American Dream at ,8; Ann Arbor
Civic Theatre shows the Prime of Miss Jean Brodie in
Mendelssohn at 8.
FILM-Cinema Guild presents Bertolucci's Before the Revo-
lution in Arch. Aud. at 7 and 9:05; Cinema II shows Re-
noir's Picnic on the Grass in Aud. A at 7 and 9:30; He-
brew Dept. screens Moshe Vntliator in Trueblood (Frieze)
at 7 and 9; UAC-Mediatrics presents Rosemary's Baby in
Nat. Sci. Aud. at 7 and 9:30; Bursley Hall shows 2001:
A Space Odyssey at 9 in its w. cafeteria.
DANCE-U Musical Society brings the National Ballet Com-
pany to Power performing Tchaikovsky's Sleeping Beauty
at 8.


TONIGHT-Hill Aud.-8 P.M.
$2.50 reserved seats and returned seats on sale
at Union 11-5 and at Hill Aud. after 6:30

WATER SHOW-Michifish

perform "Visions

of Future

Passed" at Bell Pool, 8:15.
CONCERT-Bette Midler sings tonight at Hill at 8.

Cin emia-I



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