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Friday, September 13, 1985
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Local bands to play in benefit dance
By Alan Paul
IN THESE days of social program
cutbacks and the "trickle-down
effect," some students may be sear-
ching for a way to show their con-
cern. This Saturday's benefit dance
at the Ozone House, a crisis center
for runaway and homeless youth, of-
fers a chance to donate money to a
worthy cause and at the same time
have a good time dancing to the
sounds of a line-up of local rock 'n'
The benefit will feature the music
of Map of the World, The Mortals,
and Third Rail, all very popular
Over the past two years, the Ozone
House has lost $15,000 in federal fun-
ding. One of the major losses was a
grant from the Department of
Health and Human Services that
funded the first year of the Ozone
House's Independent Living Project
(ILP), a program for 17 and 18-year-
old homeless youths.
The ILP provides the youths with
a loan for a rental security deposit
and a living stipend which is reduced
monthly. The youths also receive job
training and placement.
Since the loss of federal funds,
money has been raised to continue
the ILP for a second year, but more
funds are needed.
The Ozone House still receives
federal, state, and local funding,
though not as much as it used to, as
well as United Way and private
Over the past few years more and
more emphasis has been placed on
private fund raising. The dance will
be the House's first benefit concert
in four years.
"We don't have any projected
amount to raise," said Program
Coordinater Barb Watula. "The
University community has been
very receptive to us in the past. We
are certainly hoping to raise a
reasonable amount of money."
Map of the World, the show's
headliner, is a staple of the local bar
scene, playing mostly original
songs. Map of the World's recently
released EP is available at the local
record stores and at their perfor-
The benefit concert will be held in
the Michigan Union Ballroom,
beginning at 8 p.m. Tickets, which
are available at the door, are $3 for
17-year-olds and under and $5 for
3l tuiers ILhttlgran ibape1
1511 WASHTENAW AVE. - 663-5560
(Between Hill and South U.)
Sunday Services at 9:15 and 10:30 a.m.
Sunday Supper at 6:00 p.m.
A Student Chapel Serving the University of Michigan
Campus Community for 43 years.
REV. ROBERT KAVASCH, Pastor
Map of the World (above) heads a line-up of three local bands playing at the Michigan Union
Ballroom in a benefit dance for the Ozone House.
Electric Peace - Rest In
Frankie goes to Haight-Asbury?
Efectric Peace's Rest in Peace con-
tinues the wave of second-rate bands
capitalizing on the psychedelic vogue.
The band comes across as little more
than an acid-tinged irritant - solely
dcue to preening Frankie-esque
vocalist B. Kild and his mediocre
218 N. Division St.
Episcopal Campus Ministry
Rev. Andrew Foster, Chaplain
WEDNESDAYS at 5:00 p.m. - Libera-
ion Eucharists: Celebration of the
lRely Eucharist followed by a simple
spired meal, for people who are con-
cerned about social justice and peace.
For more info. call 665-0606
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
1432 Washtenaw Ave., 662-4466
(between S. University and Hill)
Campus Ministry Coordinator:
Sunday mornings 11:00.
Wednesday evenings 7:00.
Dir. William Hellegonds, preaching.
Worship services at 9:30 and 11 a.m.
Bible study 8 a.m.
Robert Kavasch, Pastor
Worship Services at 9:15 and 10:30
a m. Sunday Supper at 6:00 p.m.
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
Huron St. (between State & Division)
,undays: 9:55 worship, 11:25 Bible
Study groups for both Undergrads and
Jhursdays: 5:30 Supper (free) and
C ENTER OPEN EACH DAY
for information call 663-9376
- SCOBERT B. WALLACE, PASTOR
* * *
B'NAI B'RITH HILLEL
1429 Hill St. 663-3336
Reform minyan - 8:00 p.m.
onservative minyan -7:45 p.m.
Drthodox minyan - 7:45 p.m.
alQ)SHER MEALS - Fri. nights and
In fact, the band backing the voice
sounds more than serviceable, with
an impressively bone-crunching fuz-
ztone. They're unfortunately held
back by Kild's second rate
songwriting, which suffers from the
riff-lifting that plagues most
revisionist bands today, and therefore
gains little interest from the listener.
Not particularly surprising is the
fact that the best track is a cover of
the psych chestnut "Tom Dooley,"
where Kild has fewer opportunities
for vocal hot-shotting and the band
comes to the forefront.
On the remainder of the tracks, the
vocals are so painfully prominent
they all but obscure the instrumental
portions. Kild produced the EP,
clearly sacrificing a good chunk of his
band's appeal by pompously putting
himself so high in the mix. Kild's
tunes dwell humorlessly on the singer
as sex god ("Big Man" guess
what's big?) and walking arsenal
("Let the Bombs Fly," "I Bought a
Gun Today," "Case of Dynamite").
Cover's nice, albeit appropriately
morbid; a detail of Millais'
"Ophelia," but beyond that there's lit-
tle to recommend in Rest in Peace.
ALPHA DELTA PHI
THE 6th ANNUAL "RUN FOR THE ROSES"
PEP RALLY AND PARTY
Pep Rally 7:30
FRIDAY NIGHT, SEPTEMBER 13
Proceeds will be donated to Ann Arbor's Ronald McDonald House
Over $100 worth of prizes will be given away
Students dedicated to knowing and
communicating JESUS CHRIST
TIME: Friday, 7 p.m.
PLACE: Angell Hall, Room 2231
The Michigan Daily
Steve's Ice Cream
c Mconald's I
THIS WEEK'S TOPIC:
THE WARREN/FLEW DEBATE
ON THE EXISTENCE OF GOD
Two Philosophers Debate the Most Important
Question of This or Any Age:
Is There a God?
DR. ANTONY G. N. FLEW, Ph.D.: .
"I KNOW THAT GOD DOES NOT EXIST."
DR. THOMAS B. WARREN, Ph.D.:
"I KNOW THAT GOD DOES EXIST."
Tuesday Evenings - 8:00 - 9:00 p.m.
Beginning September 24th for 8 weeks
Schorling Auditorium - School of Education
AT THE CORNER OF EAST AND SOUTH UNIVERSITY
(Also to be shown on Ann Arbor Cable Vision on Tuesdays from 8:05-9:05 p.m.
beginning Sept. 17th. Community Access Television-Channel 19)
This debate is brought to you by the Saline Church of Christ.
IF YOU HAVE QUESTIONS PLEASE CALL
JEWISH LEARNING CENTER
Fall semester classes begin September 23.
Registration begins on Monday, September 9.
Call Hillel at 663-3336 to register
or to receive a course brochure.
Tues. & Thurs. 7 - 8:15 pm
Beginning Readings from
Tues. 7:00 - 8:15 pm
A Social History
Mon. 7:45 - 9:00 pm
Israel: A Society Under Stress
Wed. 8:30 - 9:45 pm
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