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September 18, 1977 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1977-09-18

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1

The Michigan Daily-Sunday, September 18, 1977-Page 3

G -
F'YOU SEE AWS EN CALL 7 s lrY
You'd like it here
On one of the blue ceiling arches there is a French movie poster
announcing "Les Hommes du President." At the top of one staircase
there is a battery of wire machines. Tucked in a corner is Betsy - our
Coke'machine. Over the editorial director's desk is a poster of Hum-
phrey Bogart, nestled next to a picture of Ronald Reagan with the
printed promise "He'll beat Carter." But most important, there are
people. Working together, playing together, learning. Join us.flicbigun
ia ilg mass meeting, Monday, 7:30 p.m., 420 Maynard. At the top of the
stairs. Near all the wire machines. Under all the posters.
Happenings..
happen first at noon when the University Frisbee Club tosses
that first plastic disc on Palmer Field today, kicking off the club's
membership drive. Weather permitting, and we bet it won't, the fris-
bee free-for-all will spin into the late afternoon ... if that popular
American passtime doesn't suit you, try a little ethnic exercise at the
Hillel House, 1429 Hill Street, where there will be Israeli dancing start-
ing at 1 p.m. ... then kick off your dancing slippers and tie up those
boots because the UIniversity Outing Club begins its weekly autumn
hike at 1:30. The trek starts at the north entrance of the Rackham
Building ... at 2 p.m. the China Study Club and the U.S.-China Peo-
ples' Friendship Association wifl sponsor a tribute to Chairman Mao
on the first anniversary of his death. The commemoration will be
held in the Henderson Room of the Michigan League, third floor, and
will feature speeches and a slide show on Mao's life ... the Wesley
Foundation's Sunday supper starts at 6 p.m., preceeded by socializ-
ing which is scheduled for 5:30. Supper will be followed by group dis-
cussion at 7 p.m. The Foundation is.at 602 E.,Huron ... if those fixens
weren't fulfillin, try the 7 p.m. potluck sponsored by Local Motion. The
potluck will be followed by a forum on gayadvocacy and will be held at
the Corntree Co-op, 1910 Hill ... at 8 p.m. Hillel calls you again to attend
the year's first meeting of the Committee for Soviet Jewry ... a re-
minder to seniors that graduation portrait sittings for the 1978 Michi-
ganehsian will be scheduled this week at the yearbook office, 420 May-
nard. If you can't stop by, call 764-0561 weekdays from 7-9 p.m. ... On
Monday take a brief respite from studies. Find an empty green spot
near the Burton Tower, close your eyes, and listen. Student Thomas
Stroke will be tickling the melodic carillon bells for a soft, evening
recital from 7-8 p.m.... step lively, folks. The A Squares will offer a
free square dancing lesson for beginners from 7-8:30 p.m. in the
Michigan Union Assembly Hall ... at 7:30 the student counseling office
will hold a mass meeting for volunteer counselors in 1018 Angell Hall.
Call 763-1552 for more information ... also at 7:30, SDX, the Society of
Professional Journalists, will have its initial fall meeting in 2053 LSA.
On the outside. .;
"Never on a Sunday" does not mean no rain, so haul out the rub-
bers and poise your umbrellas. The powers that be predict gray, evil
clouds and a good chance of thundershowers both day and night.

CBS-now a 'golden

NEW YORK (AP) - CBS Radio is 50
'years old today and as Gen. Douglas
MacArthur once said: "Old soldiers
never die." In this case they don't fade

ward R. Murrowj the network's first
superstar. And there are famous
speeches too - long ones like Richard
M. Nixon's resignation and short ones

There are happy times with George
Burns and Gracie Allen, Amos 'n' An-
dy, Jack Benny, Bob Hope and Bing
Crosby. And there are sad times, like
Sen. Edward Kennedy's eulogy for his
slain brother Robert in 1968.
CBS allocated five months time for
the project, with producers drawing
from some 1,500 hours of tapes.
A GOOD DEAL of the material is
from the World War II era, a time when
CBS says it provided some 4,000 radio
broadcasts from both the Pacific and
European theaters - perhaps radio's
greatest hour.
There's William L. Shirer's eyewit-
ness account of the French surrender to
Hitler in the same railroad car where
Germany surrendered following World
War I; Elmer Davis on England's en-
tance in the war; Eric Sevareid's recol-
lection of the fall of Paris and Charles
Collingwood describing the German
surrender.
There's sports with Red Barber, Mel
Allen and Win Elliot; and high drama,
like Orson Welles'' 1938 production of
"War of the Worlds" that scared a good
share of the nation, and Lux Radio
Theatre with Cecil B. DeMille at the
helm.
There's entertainment with Major

oldie
Bowes, Art Linkletter and Arthur God-
frey, and music from the New York
Philharmonic and the Mormon Taber-
nacle Choir to the Andrews Sisters,
Frank Sinatra and the red, red robin,
bob, bob, bobbing along.
RADIO WILL never die, says William
Paley, founder of CBS. "From the
standpoint of national security it's ab-
solutely essential. It's the only medium
that can reach all the people at a mo-
ment's notice, no matter what calamity
might befall the country."
Jack Benny, explaining his favorite
medium, placed his emphasis else-
where: "Instead of a big, ugly, glass
picture tube, you saw the performers in
your own mind. You painted your own
big as life version of each moment with
that loving creative brush, we call im-
agination."

s--- .

.-T

FREE
INSTRUCTIONS
POCK E,T
BILLIARDS
WEDNESDAY, Sept. 21
3:30 and 7:30 pm
at the
Michigan Union

39th
PREPARE FOR: L..,
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There IS a difference!!!:
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Test Preparation Specialists Since 1938
For Information Please Call:
For Locations In Other Cities, Call:
TOLL FREE: 800-223-1782
Centers in Major US Cities
Toronto. Puerto Rico and Lugano Sxitzertafl'

I

-AP Photo
THE WARM HUMOR of George Burns and Gracie Allen was once a
regular on CBS radio. Recorded comedy from the humorous couple -
who were a duo bothon and off of radio - will be brought back tonight
when CBS airs its golden anniversary show at 7 p.m.

B -.

ROMAN POLANSKI'S
REPULSION

away either.
From the general's "old soldiers," to
Martin Luther King's "I Have a
Dream" mountaintop, CBS's 50 years
of radio will be commemorated in a
three-hour special beginning 7 p.m.
EPT.
THE SPECIAL radio program, nar-
rated by Walter Cronkite, takes listen-
ers through the history of the Columbia
Broadcasting System, starting with se-
lections.rom its first presentation, a
six-hour-msicas program carried that
Septeml raightGn.16stations.
There are famous voices, like Ed-
original score from
STAR WARS
recorded by the
London Philharmonic
Orchestra
5. 98 value Conticore price 2 .978
Centicore Book Store
336 MAYNARD
1229 S. UNIVERSITY

like astronaut Neil Armstrong's "one
small step for man" on the moon.
PITCHER NIGHT
FEATURING:
AIR CONDO
SECOND CHANCE
994-5350
ocrRN/89.5FM
4 #0q

Polanski's first film in English features the inspired casting of
French actress CATHERINE DENEUVE as fantasy-befouled vir-
gin torn between her cra'ving for and loathing of men. In a class
with PSYCHO.
MON.: NISTERATU and LAST LAUGH (Free)
TUES.: PEASANTS OF THE SECOND FORTRESS (Free)

CINEMA GUILD

TONIGHT at
7:00 & 9:05

OLD ARCH. AUD.
Admission $13.50

At.

f

Find the hotdog,. ..

...to ?F

HOUSE OF
r J ~ s IMPORTS
10% OFF on all listed items
* Oriental Rugs " Jewelry
* Sheepskin Coats " Pipes
" Tapestries
320 E. LIBERTY 769-8555
THE ANN ARBOR
FILM CO-OPERATIVE
s looking for energetic
people with a strong in-I
terest in movies.
Stop by one of our
showings for details

ANGELL HALL
CINEMA II AUD. A
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 18
DEAD END
(William Wyler, 1937)
The movie which provided HUMPHREY BOGART
with his best role of the Thirties and gave the
Dead End Kids (later the Bowry Boys) their name.
Bogie stars as a gangster who returns home to
the slums, only to be trapped and destroyed.
7:00& 9:00 Admission $1.50

JAZZBLUES-ROCK & ROLL
RHYTHM & BLUES-REGGAE-SALSA
GOSPEL-COMMUNITY AFFAIRS
24 flop4sY 4 DAY

CAREER

Career Planning & Placement
3200 STUDENT ACTIVITIES BUILDING

Planning t
Placement

PHONE: 764-7460

ON-CAMPUS NTERViEWS
SEPT.30 thru NOV. 22, 1977
All Degree Candidates Can Schedule Appointments:
* With employers for career positions in schools, industry,
business, or government.
* With employers for summer jobs.
" With graduate/professional schools for program information
and admission requirements.

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