Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 08, 1982 - Image 22

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-10-08
This is a tabloid page

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.







Bars & Clubs
Annie's Dugout-Mercury Crib
brings back younger days with
Arbor Valley Inn-Scat shoos
you onto the dance floor; top-40.
The Blind Pig-Martin Simmons
and the Spaceheaters burn it up.
The Earle-Jazz with the Ron
Brooks Trio.
The Fox's Den (Lord
Fox)-Winifred Kenner plays jazz
The Habitat-Latin jazz, as per-
formed by Changes.
The Heidelberg-Mustard's
Retreat adds some folk/blues
The Hill Lounge-Country and
Western with Dale Keller & The
Stagecoach Band.
Joe's Star Lounge-It's a "Con-
crete Jungle" out there with SLK.
King's Arms Pub (Bimbo's)-
Top-40 and dance music.
Mr. Flood's Party-The Steve
Newhouse band performs country.
Mountain Jack's-Life-Line
pulls 'em in with top-40/dance fare.
Rick's American Cafe-The
slick R&B of Newt and the
Roundhouse Saloon (Gandy
Dancer)-Bart Polot on jazz piano.
Second Chance-Mariner brings
top-40 to the Chance.
Stage Door-The Bugs Beddow
Quartet entertains tonight.
West Bank-Mystique plays top-
Winston's Pub (Win Schuler's)-
Buster Bands on piano.
The Ark
Gamble Rogers is a country/
western storyteller and guitarist
with a debut album on Mountain
Railroad Records. His homespun
Southern humor has served as
l opening act for Jimmy Buffett,
David Bromberg, and John Prine.
Doors open at 8:30 (1421 Hill St.);
call 761-1451.

:S f "iirir}.ti:,t;{:? tii,:};}iiy;:isi:{'r:%::>i'r:%i:"}'r' :'%.":"vvi;i:" i':-iii'r::::iiiii::.:>:'}?:41>:O,
n rrrf s.:iii::%"i:%:{'ii: :": ?:i?": : r::y:L: iiii'y'fiii'''vii i' ii%:i;:vn...w:::. +:i?+'.i v::. yi.,i.,.; ...... .............r:.:.:..............:::..::...... ..
......: . t.... r.. x ... ....... ............................ r. r...... x. ... . .. ... r ... ..r ... rr .r..... . ...F x:...: r....... .. ......... . .......................:::.......,..,.............. ?::?: .$",.iv ::{. .,i::+.< }: Yii:' i::4S:: is i i: i: is
.r ............... .:........... n..............................:...:; .,::+i :.,4pi.:{:.:}:+i .:.{:.:ri ::::r.::: :::.ti {::::{{.:~.:.:r.:..: :::{.:; ;"::::: ::.:::,r,..v. :nw:x::::. . ::...:. ::. .:.:::.w:::::::::::: :".:.., : :: f.......,...... .., ......................,

Band at Hill Auditorium, starting
at 8p.m. 763-4726. Free.
W5 Productions
Bent, a drama set in a Nazi con-
centration camp dealing with the
loves and lives of homosexuals
struggling to maintain their sanity,
continues at the Canterbury Loft
(332 S. State), Performances start
at 8 p.m. A $3 donation to this non-
profit company is requested. Call
Ann Arbor Civic Theater
See How They Run, a quick
paced farce of mistaken identity,
plays at the Michigan Theatre, 8
p.m. $7. Call 662-7282.
Professional Theatre Program
Born Yesterday, Garson Kanin's
1947 comedy about a con-man
trying to finagle the entire United
States government, continues at
the Mendelssohn Theater. The
show starts at 8 p.m. $6. Call 763-
Young People's Theater
Midsummer Night Revisited, a
playful adaptation of
Shakespeare's play, gets perfor-
med by a ensemble of young actors
aged 12 to 17 from Washtenaw
County. Shows start at 8 p.m. at the
Performance Network (408 W.
Washington). $4. Call 996-3888.
Colombian-American Friends
Book Sale
This used book sale which in-
cludes popular and scholarly books
in all fields will benefit CAF, a
local child welfare organization.
Prices under $1. First
Congregational Church (608 E.
William); 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Call 665-
Friends for Women's Credit
Gloria Steinem, Kate Millet, and
Alice Walker, three prominent and
exciting figures in the national
women's scene appear in tonight's
lecture program, "Three Women:
A Powerful Platform." Steinem,
founder of Ms. magazine, Millet,
influential author of Sexual
Politics, and Walker, author of the
novel Meridian, will host a public
discussion following the lectures,
scheduled to begin at 8 p.m. at
Rackham Auditorium. The price,
$10 ($5 for students and senior
citizens), includes a final reception
at the Michigan League. An impor-
tant Ann Arbor event; highly
recommended. Call 769-7450.
Guild House Noon Luncheon
Roger Kerson, editor of Going
for Broke, discusses "Arms: The
Economy" today at noon (802-
Monroe). 662-5189. Free.
Washtenaw County Soil Conser-
vation District
Today is the last day for this
fall's tree sale. Place your orders
for pines, spruces, firs, and other
pulpy products. 8 a.m.-4:30 p.m.
Conservation District Office (6101
Jackson); call 761-6721.
University Astronomy Depar-
Get star-struck as Prof. Richard
Teske discusses "New Knowledge
About Our Complicated Sun." Also
an illuminating film on "The Quiet
Sun" and a visit to the Angell Hall
observatory (11 p.m.) light up the

imagination. Lecture begins at
8:30 p.m. Angell Hall Aud B. 764-
3440. Free.
University Activities Center
In association with Labatt's
Blue, UAC presents "The World's
Largest Submarine Sandwich." At
7 a.m. the bread begins baking on
'the drive outside the Union. At 5
p.m. the loaf will be cut and teams
of dormitory residents will prepare
the sandwich using 2,400 pounds of
ingredients. Tickets cost $2 and in-
clude a portion of the sandwich,
beer or soft drinks, potato chips
and entertainment. Call 763-1107.
Lana Pollack Political Fundraiser
Martha Griffiths, Democratic
candidate for Lt. Governor, will
speak in support of Lana Pollack,
candidate for state Senator today
in the Campus Inn Ballroom at 5
p.m. Call 668-6066.

tonight Griffen and the rest of his
quartet bop at the U-Club in the
Michigan Union. Two shows: 8 andj
10:30 p.m. Tickets are $6.50; call
Satirist Nancy White plays
guitar, banjo, and piano at
Folktown (located at the Southfield
Civic Center Parks & Recreation
building). A favorite entertain-
ment in Toronto and throughout
Canada, White comments on life,
love and politics in her songs. Ad-
mission is $4; show starts at 8 p.m.
Call 855-9848.

ture/discussion at 4 p.m. at the
Trotter House (1443 Washtenaw).
Open to the general public. Call
It's the Wolverines vs. MSU's
Spartans at the football stadium, 1


Bars & Clubs

Bars & Clubs

Annie's Dugout-Not infantile
mellow rock from Mercury Crib.
Arbor Valley Inn-Pop and top-
40 as rendered by Scat.
The Blind Pig-Martin Simmons
and the Spaceheaters funk out.
The Earle-Featuring the jazz of
the Ron Brooks Trio.
The Fox's Den (Lord
Fox)-Steve Larson plays jazz
The Habitat-Changes,
featuring 5th Dimension vocalist
Norman Shobey.
The Heidelberg-Guitar work of
Mustard's Retreat.
The Hill Lounge--Hop on board
with Dale Keller and the
Stagecoach Band.
Joe's Star Lounge-You're never
"Bored and Tired" of ska band
King's Arms Pub (Bim-
bo's)-Unannounced top-40 en-
Mr. Flood's Party-Country
classics with the Steve Newhouse
Mountain Jack's-Lifeline plays
more top-40.
Rick's American Cafe
-Americatz bops on
rockabilly covers.
Roundhouse Saloon (Gandy-
Dancer)-Bart Polot on solo piano.
Second Chance-Take a trip with
top-40 group Mariner.
Stage Door-The music of the
Bugs Beddow Quartet.
University Club-Veteran jazz
with the Johnny Griffin Quartet.
See Music.
West Bank-Mystique is a top-40
Winston's Pub (Win Schulers)-
Buster Banks cashes in on piano.
Eclipse Jazz
Johnny Griffin started playing
tenor sax in the Forties with Lionel
Hampton, later moving to Europe,
the jazz center of the Sixties. His
appearance with Dexter Gordon at
the 1978 Ann Arbor Jazz Festival
marked his return to the states;

Ann Arbor Civic Theater
See How They Run at 2 and 8
p.m. See Friday.
Professional Theater Program
Born Yesterday at 8 p.m. See
W5 Productions
Bent at 8 p.m. See Friday.
Young People's Theater
Midsummer Night Revisited at 2
and 8 p.m. See Friday.
Colombian-American Friends
Book Sale
See listing for Friday.
Grey Panthers of Southeastern
EMU Prof. Marjorie Lansing
lectures as part of a program on
"The Significance of the Novem-
ber Elections." All are invited to
the meeting in the Fire Station's
2nd floor conference room (107 N.
Fifth) which begins at 3 p.m. Call
663-5348. Free.
National State Sheepherders
A serious look at sheep and their
enormous contributions to
everyday life in Ann Arbor. "Make
It With Wool" will display. woolen
apparel and includes a wool
fashion show. Arborland Shopping
Center; show begins at 10 a.m. Call
971-1825. Free.
University Folklore Society/Ann
Arbor Friends of Traditional
Everybody dance and sing!
Learn the square and contra dan-
ces in the law Club Lounge, Law
Quad, at 8 p.m. Admission for non-
members is $2.50. Call 995-8879.
Swingin' A's Square Dance Club
Everybody dance and sing! Ted
Shaw calls the do-si-dos at For-
sythe School (1655) Newport),
starting at 8 p.m. $4.50 per couple.
Call 663-3172.
Sierra Club-Waterloo Nature Cen-
Get in shape on the 20-mile Hike-!
a-thon and benefit the nature cen-
ter's valuable conservationist and
educational activities. Water,
maps and trail information arej
provided at the start and at six
stations along the way; start
walking between 8 and 10 a.m.
Boat launch on Portage Lake.
Also at the Waterloo Nature Cen-
ter today, watch a half-hour film
on "Birds in Migration," showing
continuously today. Call'475-8069.
In conjunction with his concert
appearance this evening, Johnny
Griffin will present a free lec-

The Earle-More bass jazz work
from Ron Brooks and sidekicks.
Joe's Star Lounge-The Ur-
bations' show benefits the Nuclear
Freeze Initiative.
Mr. Flood's Party-Pete
Falkenstein, Dick Siegel's pianist,
plays blues.
Old Town-An evening of infor-
mal acoustic jamming.
Roundhouse Saloon (Gandy
Dancer)-Bart Polot on piano.
Second ChAnce-Top-40 band
Mariner surfaces again.
School of Music
Cellist Jerome Jelinek andj
pianist Joseph Gurt team up on a
classical duets, including sonatas
by Beethoven and Bach and
Chopin, as well as Ginastera's
Pampaena. Performance is at
Rackham Auditorium at 4 p.m.
Motor City Theater Organ Society
Jennifer Candea performs on the
Barton Theater's big organ at the
Michigan theater. Members of the
audience will be invited to try the
distinctive instrument out after
her performance which begins at
10 a.m. Call 663-1829. Free.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
Today's chamber concert
features soprano Nada
Radakovich, clarinetist Keith
Dwyer and pianist Tom Strode on
works by Schubert, Gershwin,
Mozart, and Mendelssohn. In-
cludes a transcription per-
formance of "Rhapsody in Blue."
Show starts at 4 p.m. (306 N.
Division); $4 donation requested.
Call 663-0518.
Professional Theatre Program j
F Born Yesterday at 8 p.m. See
W5 Productions
Bent at 8p.m. See Friday.
Young People's Theater
Midsummer Night Revisited at 2
and 8p.m. See Friday.
Ann Arbor Space Advocates
The space advocates will show a
film on the U.S. extraterrestial'
program at their monthly meeting
today at 1 p.m. in the Michigan
Union. Call 995-0204. Free.
Ann Arbor Recreation Department
The mini-matinee club presents
"The Frog Prince," a puppet show
by Dick Waskins, and classical In-
dian dancing by Malini Srirama
and her students. For young

audiences, evidently. Shows at"
both 1:30 and 3:30 p.m. Eberbach
Cultural Arts Bldg. (1220 S.
Forest); $2 admission ($3 adults).
Jackson Bible Students
Presenting a multi-media slide
show on "The Great Pyramid: An-
cient Wonder, Modern Mystery."
Learn about > the Egyptian
monuments at the Michigan
Theater at 4 and 8 p.m. Admission
is $1.50 ($1 for students and senior
citizens). 668-8480.
Pastoral Care Services of
Southeastern Michigan
Run away, or sponsor a runner,
in the 4-mile Community Fun Run
through Gallup Park to benefit
PCSSM, a non-profit, non-
discriminatory mental health
agency. Prizes, too! Check in at
Gallup Park at 1 p.m. Call 665-3483.
First Baptist Church
Senator Mark Hatfield (R-
Oregon), a Baptist lay minister
and early Vietnam protester, lec-
tures in "A Churchman Views
Nuclear Pacifism." He doesn't like
nuclear bombs either, and is
backing Kennedy's call for a
freeze. Hatfield will speak at
Rackham Auditorium at 7:30 p.m.
Call 663-9376. Free.
St. Andrew's Episcopal Church
Integrity, the nationwide
Episcopal organization for gays/
lesbians, is considering opening an
Ann Arbor chapter. Interested par-
ties are invited to today's open
discussion on the proposition,
beginning at 6 p.m. Call 668-1740.
Graduate Women's Network
A potluck brunch will be held
from noon-2 p.m. at the Guild
House (802 Monroe). The topic un-
der discussion will be "Planning
for Survival." Call 994-5148 for
more information.
City Bicycle Program
Hey, it's "Huron River Drive
Day," and anyone and his/her
bicycle is invited to join other en-
thusiasts on a 12-mile trip along the
scenic beauties of the Huron River
Drive. The city-sponsored event
opens at 9 a.m. from Main Street.
Call 994-2814. Free.

Office of Major Events
Patrice Rushen's latest album,
Straight from the Heart, revealed
this vocal/instrumentalist as a
capable performer of a popular
jazz-funk which belies her previous
disco style. Rushen appears at the
Power Center tonight for two
shows at 8 and 10:30 p.m. Tickets
are $7.50 and $8.50; call 763-2071.
Eclipse Jazz
Urbations' sax man David Swain
leads an improvisation workshop
for blowers of all persuasions at
the Trotter House (1443
Washtenaw), starting at 8 p.m.
Admission is $2. Call 763-5924.
Dances of India
World-renowned teacher of
classic Indian dance, Malini
Srirama, hosts an introductory
workshop on "Foot Rhythms" at
7:30 p.m. (1355 Wynnstone).
Limited enrollment; get on your
Eastern dancing shoes and call
994-3167. Free.
Ann Arbor Countil for Independent
Tonight's social gathering takes
place in a seven-year old, non-
profit center providing services to
handicapped individuals. All
members of the community are in-
vited to participate; bring your
own edibles, and a non-alcoholic
beverage. Moose Lodge (305 S.
State); 6:30 p.m. 971-0277. Free.
Ann Arbor Recorder Society
Recorder enthusiasts of all ages,
abilities, and literary persuasion
are invited to toot along at the
society's monthly meeting in the
Forsythe School band room (1655
Newport) at 8 p.m. Call 662-8374.
Diabetes Support Group
Diabetics and other interested
parties will discuss methods for
coping with this wide-spread
disease. This and other bi-weekly
meetings include sharing of "trade
secrets," different diet regimens,
and the latest in medical treat-
ment. First United Methodist
Church (602 E. Huron); 7 p.m. Call
763-5660. Free.
Friends of Matthaei Botancal
Program includes an update on
the Garden plan engineered by
landscape architects Johnson,
Johnson, and Roy. Mattaei
Botanical Gardens (1800 N. Dix-
boro Rd.); 7:30 p.m. Call 764-1168.
Guild House Poetry Series
Raymond Stock and Alexander
Blain read selections from their
own work at the Guild House (802
Monroe) at 8 p.m. Call 662-5189.
B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Baruch Levy, director of
Jerusalem's Brandeis Hiatt In-
stitute and the Heller School Cen-
ter for Social Welfare Policy in the
Middle East, speaks tonight at
Hillel (1429 Hill), beginning at 7:30
p.m. Call 663-3336. Free.
University Recreation Depar-
A boxing exhibition with
workouts featuring amateur and
professional pugilists continues
daily through the 23rd. 4-7 p.m. at
the Arborland Shopping Center.


Bars & Clubs
The Earle-Larry Manderville
sings and plays piano.
The Habitat-A return ap-
pearance of latin jazz group
Joe's Star Lounge-A promising
era performance by Misbehavin, a
female vocal trio.
Mr. Flood's Party-Terry Tate
of the Tate Brothers Band sings
Mountain Jack's-Dance band
Dreamer wakes you up.
Rick's American Cafe-A record
release party with Detroit band
Roundhouse Saloon (Gandy
Dancer)-Bart Polot plays piano.
Second Chance-Rapture keeps
funk fans enthralled.
University Club-Dance to
reggae engineered by DJ Michael
West Bank-Top-40 sextet Topaz
Winston's Pub (Win Schuler's)-
Another Buster Banks piano show.
School of Music
Gustav Meier conducts the
University Symphony Orchestra at
Hill Auditorium at 8 p.m. Call 763-
4726. Free.
Ann Arbor Symphony Orchestra
The orchestra invites interested
individuals to volunteer their ser-
vices, in such activities as
ushering, fundraising, newsletter
writing, and refreshment
preparation. Today's meeting
starts at 6 p.m. Call 971-3118 (days)
or 971-7936 (evenings).
Impact Dance Workshop
All are invited to attend these in-
formal dance workshops conduc-
ted by University jazz dancers. 7-9
p.m. at the Michigan Union. Call
Ann Arbor Lesbian/Gay Male
Health Care Professional Group
Lesbian/Gay health care
professionals hold their bi-weekly
meeting tonight at the Guild House
(802 Monroe), starting at 7:30 p.m.
Call 763-4186. Free.
Ann Arbor Public Library -
University prof. Valerie Sur-
fransky discusses her recent
publication on pre-school
education, The Erosion of
Childhood. This "Booked For Lun-
ch" presentation will also be
broadcast over Channel 8. Lecture
begins at 12:10 p.m.
Also today at the Library,
youngsters (Kindergarten-6th
grade) will view a special film
program. Call 994-2345. Free.
Economic Conversion Study Group
Aspects of economic conversion
and social goals in economics will
be discussed in this group session
at the Weley Foundation Pine
Room, First United Methodist
Church (602 Huron), beginning at
7:30 p.m. Call 663-6898 or 662-7281
(evenings). Free.
Huron Valley Rose Society
Rosarian Bill Wild of Detroit
describes methods for protecting
those cherished flora in the chilly
months. The garden of instruction
germinates at 7:30 p.m. at the Mat-

thaei Botanical Gardens (1800 N.
Dixboro). Call 971-2031. Free.
Mercywood Hospital Substance
Abuse Discussions
This week's discussion focuses
on "How a Family Deals With a
Problem Drinker." Psychiatric
consultant David Logan hosts the
discussion in St. Joseph's Mercy
Hospital Education Center
Exhibition Room (5301 E. Huron
River:Drive) at 7 p.m. Call 996-
1967. Free.'
Michigan Union Cultural Arts
University English prof. Sybil
Klein reads selections from her
poetry in the Michigan Union Pen-
dleton Room at noon. Call 763-5900.
Michigan Solar Energy
Gardeners will be interested in
today's workshop on solar growing
frames which lengthen the
growing season, Green thumbs
(and vegetables) convene at the
Clague Intermediate School at 7:30
p.m. Call 994-2364. Free.
Newcomers-Coterie Club of Ann
Recently new residents of Ann
Arbor are invited to this monthly
gab-and-coffee session. Get
acquainted at the club (3030
Provinical). Call-973-9060. Free.
Rudolf Steiner Institute
Ernst Katz lectures on the scien-
ce of the spirit in "The Seven Year
Cycles in Human Life" at the In-
stitute (1923 Geddes) at 8 p.m. Call
662-6398. Free.

tent on c
and excit
try's foll
Power Ce
p.m. The
Ann Arbo
for the M
by the H
the yea
Power Ce

Bars & Clubs
The Blind Pig-George Bedard
and the Bonnevilles rock Billy and
The Earle-Pianist Larry Man-
derville returns.
Joe's Star Lounge-R&B with
the Blue Front Persuaders.
Mr. Flood's Party-Folk singer
Walter Craft performs.
Mountain Jack's-Everybody
dance and sing with Dreamer.
Rick's American Cafe-Local
reggae band Stolen Legacy retur-
Roundhouse Saloon (Gandy
Dancer)-David Mayer on solo
Second Chance-Detroit rock
from Cherubim.
University Club-DJ Michael
Kremen hosts another Golden
Oldies show.
Winston's Pub (Win Schuler's)-
The return of Buster Banks on

Barb & Clubs
The Earle-Larry Manderville
concludes this week's piano series.
The Habitat-Latin jazz with
Joe's Star Lounge-Pianist Pine
Top Perkins leads the Legendary
Blues Band.
Mr. Flood's Party-George
Bedard and the Bonnevilles play
Mountain Jack's- Eye-opening
dance music by Dreamer.
Rick's American Cafe-1-2-3-GO!
gets everything moving.
Roundhouse Saloon (Gandy
IDancer) -Bart Polot on jazz piano.
Second Chance-Rapture brings
Detroit funk to Ann Arbor.
University Club-Laugh Track
features UAC comedy.
West Bank-Top-40 sextet Topaz
Winston's Pub (Win Schuler's)-
Piano as interpreted by the elusive
iBuster Banks.
School of Music
In a joint concert of three of the
University's finest ensembles,
Patrick Gardner conducts the
University Choir, Men's Glee Club,
and University Symphony Or-
chestra for a performance of
Dvorak's Te Deum and Schubert's
Mirjam Siegesang. Featured are
vocal soloists Leslie Guinn, Lorna
Haywood, and Beverley Rinaldi.
Hill Auditorium, 8 p.m. Call 763-
4726. Free.
The National Korean Ensemble
from Seoul performs at Rackham
tonight at 8p.m. Free.
University Musical Society
The Bulgarian Folk Ensemble
have a 70-member company all in-

The E
Ron Broo
The Ha
latin jazz
dary Blu
Muddy W
Mr. Flo
Mile H
'a Detroit
Ann Arbo
Siegal ex
d Round
tains with
is feature
West E
on piano.
Ars Mu;
"Music a
cert starts
Eclipse Ja
the Unive
Union sta
cover, th
area of
ignored u
vived the
at 8 p.m. C
Born Y
This we
at the Po
the Rac
Room at


School of Music,
Robert Reynolds conducts the
Wind Ensemble and Symphony.

6 Weekend/October 8, 1982

7 W

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan