THE MICHiGAN DAILY
1 rlu,.j%,.Ay, jcptc, , tuar a I -iw r
(Continued from Page 9) distinguished, 82-year-old Michi- der-directed band is a highly
did~~~~~ wefgt~ihthtt I, gan band tradition wherever Ca- democratic group, the band di-
recalls Cavender with a aslight ve s a rectly proudly notes with mem-C
laugh. "We were kicking it ton. Five years ago, sponsors
aund ae wore 6 o 7 needed one college band to per- bg
aonh nd.worked d oge7iform during halftime of the Su- formances and being at the fore- By RON DeKETT
until just at the end, then . per Bowl, so they picked Michi- front of decision making. An Arbor seems a nice enough town with bicyclers bicycling, someone heard about and wofd like to try out," Susan Scharbach
bing!" gan one or gratet m Cavender's kids come first.: panhandnhandling and students studying. of the Cinema Guild said.
And, of course, the marching ments," according to Cavender.
bandcapp offs thearwih a With the help of a graduate That's the only way to do it, But behind this gentle facade lurks a sinister force that waits JANE SIEGEL, President of Cinema II, agrees that co-ops
New Year's Day performance in assistant Cavender also directs he says. patiently to rear its ugly head and haunt the strong and weak strive for variety, adding the Cinema II "gets a lot of foreign
DrVasadena pthe hockey band, the basketball "I'll never ask my band to do alike. No one can escape it, though many have tried. Nearly all films and a lot of films that are obscure."
CAVENDER HAS been up band and several other band something that will be a hit for who come to the city are afflicted by it.. - For cinners, the cost of addiction is high-as much as $2.50-
front with the marching band groups. the audience but will be degrad THIS LURKING monster is known as "celluloid madness." $3.50 a fix at commercial theatres. Fortunately, some theatres
for 25 years, seven as its direcI BUT NO MATTER what band ing or demeaning for the band Social scientists refer to it as "cinema sickness." - offer special discount days-the State Theatre, for example, offers
tor. He and the band have trav- he happens to be involved with evyhaveito'lookthem intheeye Cinners (street jargon for anyone infected by the disease) Are a bargain day on Wednesday where for a mere $1.25 a cinner can
'celled from Carnegie Hall to Mi- on any given day, the iame every m o r n i n g. They're my easily identifiable. They have dilated pupils and their eyes wAter satisfy his lust. The State also boasts a guest night on Monday
ami to Moscow, spreading the -standards apply. And a Caven- when they encounter bright light. Their breath reeks of popcorn where two are admitted for the price of one.
"IF I SEE th point where and Coca Cola and there is usually a trace of chocolate clinging The Movies at Briarwood-actually four theatres unde one
the audience conles before niy to the corners of their mouths.. roof-admit students with ID's for $2.00 every day until 5 p.nf.
students, then I'll quit," he! Ann Arbor, bastion of liberalism that she is, has allowed the THE CO-OPS are more merciful toward the desperate cinner.
adds. nurturing of this dreaded blight. Witness the number of film co In most cases, the films are offered at a modest $1.25, $2.00 for a
Cavender hasn't quit yet, and ops and theatres that have popped up to perpetate the deadly double bill.
after a quarter century of band curse. Scientists say efforts are currently underway to discover the
association at the University, it CINNERS ARE unique in their affliction because they each cause of "celluloid madness." At this time, the disease has no
imeantikey t will. In the develop a particular strain of the disease. For some, only classics known cure.
1 /y n t one to offer fa innova- can subdue their mad cravings; others can only ingest current
/ 9otive fresh performances while films, still others receive their "high" from foreign flicks. b
+o ~~~~thei- members stand to benefit Nine commercial theatres cater to the currentstrain film p a1Ifrs e
drtop I from the spit-and-polish stand- cinner, although the Campus Theatre on S. University makes an
ards which are a tried-and-true effort to'import high, quality first-run foreign films.
ad eCavendertrademark.As further evidence of this widespread affliction, five film!2
And t h r o u g h o u t all this, co-ops permeate the University campus-Cinema Guild, Cinema -
t George. Cavender will continue II, UAC Mediatrics, Ann Arbor Film Co-op and the People's Bi- b o u n di
to have a ball. centennial Commission (PBC) Films.
"I really enjoy working with IN THE PAST each co-op has tended to show only one type (Continued from age 3) probably the best spot to throw
these people," he says. "It is of film be it classic .or contemporary. Recently, however, the night sport, and none of the ar- Some aireads enjoy throwing
D\H E ARGEHT EECTII N Foyab"e. It'a dragto"work co-ops have scheduled films of different genre to satisfy diverse cades ose pbefore midnighti the wnd tunnel uerneath
joysome aresopenras lateoas 4 a y the Grad Library overhang, but
with people who are boring." tastes of their members. But, you say, playing games these are the same people who
. m mm.t ^ i iL i itrrTr, A "pusher" for the Ann Arbor Fim Co-op said th flicks his _Vi eniov npliin catch with egs
SOUKS AND PRINI IN IHE MID-WEI
in a comfortable, browsing atmosphere
" Art * Architecture e Fiction " Travel * Philosophy
* Science * Crafts * Cookbooks ' History * Nature
* Animals * Sports " Psychology o Childrens' Books
" Religion w Reference " Antiques * Womens' Studies
S*University Press titles and many more
with 10% off list price on hardcover books!
offers a wide range of
original graphics 0 posters " reproductions
complete custom frame shop
Border s Book Shop
303 SOUTH STATE BANK AMERICARD MON.-SAT 9:30-8:30
corner State & Liberty MASTER CHARGE SUN. 12-6
group deals"are a mixed variety, basically with a little morepThere's just too much wind to
emphasis on American films than other film co-ops. that case, you need Ann Arbor's do anything artistic.
"What goes into our movie schedule are films that have not 1 second sport of degenerates _ THE ARB IS also worth a try,
frisbee, and during the winter many peo-
ple throw indoors at the Coli-
*.,t.UNLIKE PINBALL, frisbee is seum on Hoover St.
.a very chic intellectual thing to# Serious players may want to
do. Marshall McLuhan plays check out Ann Arbor's frisbee
tHfrisbee. Robert Redford plays. team. the Humbly Magnificent
frisbee. Andy Warhol plays fris- Champions of the Universe. A
bee. Honest. rather free-form lot, they com-
enFirst of all, you will need to pete in tournaments around the
buy one, however. Almost any-
in last year's International Fris-
one in town will sell you a frisd nls year'sItrntnaFr-
bee (if not, come down to the bee Tournament guts finals in
Daily and I'll sell you one of Houghton, Mi
Smine), but the best selections The Humbies are hard to find
are at the Blue Front, on S. i except in the winter, when they
State; the Universiy Cellar, in work out at the Coliseum. The
Sthe Union; Follett's and Ulrich's best bet is to go down to Univer-
bookstores. on State and S. Uni- sity Cellar"and ask for team
versity, respectively; Campus member John Sappington, who
Corners, State at Packard, and works there.
Moe's Sport Shops, North Uni- But if pinball, foosball and
versity r S. State. frisbee all fail to excite you.
If you like to play frisbee in there's probably no hope. You'll
large groups, in teams, or in Just have to go back to Doro-
front of big crowds, the Diag is evsky.
F cr Y.t
The Sand Dol ar
The Sand Dollar makes a lovely and uniquely appro-
priate gift. It's history is wrapped in legend. The five
holes are said to represent the five wounds of Christ.
At the center, a Poinsettia blooms. And at the lily's
heart, a five pointed Star, representing the Star of
All shown actual size.
Ir IJI ie SiUr-Sruc,
all the city's a stage
(Continued from Page 9) a
Aspiring actors and also ell-II
gible to audition for roles in
Guest Artist productions.
FOR STUDENTS with less-
serious theatrical.-ambitions, the1
University Activities C e n t e .r
(UAC) sponsors MUSKET pro-
ductions. A typical year's MUS-
KET fare-all student produced
and performed-includes a fall r
and a spring musical, the SophI
Show and Children's Theatre. 1
Participation in the Soph Show
is restricted to freshpersons and,
of course, sophomores.
Although it is not associated
with the University, the Ann Ar-
bor Civic Theatre is open to stu-
dents as well as members of the
Ann Arbor community. The Civ-
ic Theatre's productions, often
near professional in quality,
range from musicals to comedy
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