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October 10, 1996 - Image 13

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The Michigan Daily, 1996-10-10

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18B - The Michigan Daily Weekend Magazine - Thursday, October 10, 1996

0

The Michigan Daily Weekend IN

IE

JSTT

A weekly list of who's where,
what's happening and why you
need to be there ...

® Cover Story

Tap

nt

6N,

thursday

Mr. Jones (1994) Richard Gere. Sponsored by
Alliance for the Mentally Ill. Trailblazers 7
p.m.
Madame Butterfly (1996) French produc-
tion of Puccini's classic opera. Mich 7:30
p.m.

CAMPUS CINEMA
Girls Town (1995) Three students examine
their problems after a close friend's death.
Mich 9 p.m.
MUSIC
Let's Go Bowling Ska with Reel Big Fish. St.
Andrew's Hall. Doors 7:30 p.m. $7.
Psychotica With Impotent Sea Snakes. The
Shelter. 6 p.m. 961-MELT.
Small Change Ex-Bucket members play origi-
nals. Blind Pig. 9:30 p.m. $3.
Yair Dalal and the Al 01 Ensemble Middle
Eastern traditional music. The Ark. 8 p.m.
$12 in advance at Hillel or call (810)
645-6666.
TH EATER
Apartment 3A Comedy by Jeff
Daniels. Purple Rose Theater Co.,
Garage Theater, 137 Park, Chelsea.
$10 to $20. 8 p.m. 475-7902.
Geena Da
Human Radiation A multimedia piece.
Performance Network, 408 W. Washington.
$9 and $12. 8 p.m. 663-0681.
Pamela University Productions opener.
Trueblood Theater, Frieze Bldg. $7 and $14. 8
p.m. 764-0450.
Savage Love Sam Shepard's one-woman
show. Basement Arts, Arena Theater, base-
ment of Frieze Bldg. Free. 5 p.m. 764-5350.
ALTERNATIVES
Alice Fulton Acclaimed Univeristy English pro-
fessor reads her poetry. 5 p.m. Rackham
Amphitheatre. Free.
Video Screening and Book Signing Authors
George Lardner and Susan Murphy-Milano. 7
p.m. Michigan Theater. Free.
f ri d aY

Celestial Clockwork (1996)
bride ditches her husband to
singer. Mich 10 p.m.

A Venezuelan
be an opera

Dial M For Murder (1954) Hitchcock classic.
Nat Sci 8:45 p.m.
The Abyss (1989) Director's cut of the sci-fi
thriller. Mich 11:15 p.m.
MUSIC
AIDS Benefit Featuring Big Block, Citizen
King and more. St. Andrew's Hall. Doors 7:30
p.m. $5.
Brophy Dale Band Former Ann Arbor blues-
rock guitarist returns home. Blind Pig. 9:30
p.m. $5.
Feisty Cadavers With guests Mog and
Gaddamnits. The Shelter. Doors at 6 p.m. $7.

By Melanie Cohen

r~iro rews

Daily Arts Writer

MUSIC

D.T.'s East Lansing Midwesterni
Restroom Poets. Blind Pig. 9:30

rock. With
p.m. $5.

Red Five The Shelter. Doors 10 p.m. $5.
Vudu Hippies Modern rock, pop originals.
Roxy Beuhalls opens with covers. Rick's. 9:30
p.m.

Maxwell
p.m. Call

The Sanctum, Pontiac. Doors at 9
313-961-MELT for information.

TH EATER
Apartment 3A See Thursday. 8
p.m.
Empatheatre Audience participa-
tion. Kerrytown Concert House,
415 N. Fourth Ave. $6, $8. 7:30
p.m. 769-2999.
Human Radiation See Thursday. 8
p.m.

Patti Larkin Folk rock and modern pop, singer
/ songwriter. The Ark. 8 p.m. $12.50 in
advance at Schoolkids' or call 763-8587.
Trinidad Tripoli Steel Band Calypso, reggae,
and soca. Rick's. 9:30 p.m.
THEATER
Apartment 3A See Thursday. $10 to $20. 8
p.m.
Human Radiation See Thursday. 8 p.m.

Ow oftenC
walk into
a party,
get handed a
lukewarm can o
Milwaukee's Best
and graciously
accept the
offer?
Perhans thisz occurs

do you
f
up
son too many occasions, and we cases a ye

the high-ticket
items and it's
fun for me as a
wholesaler."
A micro-
brewery, by
definition, can
only produce
p to 200,007
ear, which it sells

avis.

Ladies of Lanford

See Friday. 8 p.m.

Pamela

See Thursday. 8 p.m.

Savage Love See Thursday. 5 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Artist Reception An all-media show features
works of Art Center members. 6 p.m. Ann
Arbor Art Center, 117 W. Liberty. Free.

Pamela See Thursday. 8 p.m.
Savage Love See Thursday. 5 p.m.
ALTERNATIVES
Second Annual Coming Out Day Party
Yspilanti Depot Town. 995-9867.

7 p.m.

pclal tll % s aVItV!alyV n Vl, GlA
become immune to the horrific taste of much of
many of America's most popular beers.
To the delight of many students, a new trend in
the beer industry is sweeping Ann Arbor, as well as
the nation at large - microbrewed beer. Students
are beginning to relish the flavor of beer with char-
acter, rather than diluting themselves with cheap
keg beer, pretending that they like it.
The quality and variety of beer in America
rivaled some of the greatest brewing nations in
Europe before Prohibition began in 1920.
Unfortunately, few breweries survived the national
ban on alcohol and Americans were left with less
expensive beer that appealed to the largest masses.
Then, in 1979, a law was passed that legalized
home brewing. Gregg Mitchell, president of Rave
Association,; a beer and wine wholesaler in Ann
Arbor, said microbrews are now the fastest grow-
ing segment in the beverage industry.
"Five years ago there were only 75 licensed
brew pubs and microbreweries. At the close of
1996 there are estimated to be close to 1000;'
Mitchell said. "The business has grown anywhere
from 40 percent to 50 percent a year. This is
because people are drinking less, but people are
drinking better-quality beer. People are going for

to wholesalers and stores. Mitchell
said the first microbrewery established east of the
Mississippi - Bell's - is in Kalamazoo and
owned by Larry Bell.
"When Bell started, he would pack his van and

Kamano said. "It's getting
There's never been as many

drive out here until
he ran out and then
go home. When I
ran into him, I told
him he should have
a wholesaler.
What's happened is
he's turned almost
into a cult figure,
especially in Ann
Arbor - the only
problem is we can't
get enough beer."
Local stores in
Ann Arbor, such as
the Diag Party
Shoppe, have been
forced to cut down

Five years ago there
were only 75 licensed brew
pubs and microbreweries,
At the close of 1996 there
are estimated to be close
to 1,ooo0 "

r
,

bigger every year.
microbrews as there
are now. It's like
Bell's and Solson
- you can't even
get it because it's
always sold out"
Kamano said
that not everyone is
interested in drink-
ing better beer -
there are still those
customers that
drink cheap beer in
large quantities.
Bars in Ann
Arbor have caught
on to the micro-
brew fad and many
brews on tap. Erich

Matt Greff, owner of Arbor Brewing Company, hol
"I think it's hurting domestic sales. It's the new
fad and the hot size is 22 oz. I cut back on a lot of
my six-packs and expanded on 22 oz. microbrews"

After Hours Poetry Poet
Cafagna. 8 p.m. Shaman
Bookshop. Free.

Marcus
Drum

Second City Comedy Troupe 8
p.m. Power Center. $10 ,$15.
Call 763-TKTS.
saturday

sunda
CAMPUS CINEMA
Amadeus (1984) Composer
Antonio Salieri and his obsession
with Mozart. Mich 2 p.m.
Fall Festival of Fun #2 (1917 to
1926) Silent shorts, including
"Monkey Shines," "Ambition"
and "One Wet Night." Sheraton.

-Gregg Mitchell
President, Rave Association

I

on domestic beer due to the

carry quite a few of these

increased demand for microbrews. Diag Party
Shoppe owner Jerome Kamano said the microbrew
industry is virtually taking over domestic beers.

Blough, a bartender at Ashley's, said they offer
quite a few of the microbrewed beers, but the ones
that do best are Red Hook, Nor-Wester and Bell's.

CAMPUS CINEMA
Tampopo (1986) A truck driver searches for
good noodles. Japanese with subtitles. Mich 5
p.m.
Chushingura (1962) Samurais try to avenge
their lord's death in 1748. Japanese with sub-
titles. Nat SCie 7 p m. Free.

CA M PUS

C I N E M A Yair Dalal and the A 0L Ensemble.

Madame Butterfly (1996) See Friday. Mich 5
p.m.
Les Diaboliques (1955) Suspense thriller. A
wife and mistress who attempt to murder
their man. Nat Sci 7 p.m.
Celestial Clockwork (1996) See Friday. Mich
7:30, 9:20 p.m.

3 p.m.

Celestial Clockwork (1996) See Friday. Mich
5 p.m.
Madame Butterfly (1996) See Friday. Mich 7
p.m.

Weeked1
M A I N

Weekeid Magazine Editors:

Greg Parker

Weekend Magazine Photo Editor: Bohdan Damian Cap
Writers: Dean Bakopoulos, Eugene Bowen, Melanie Cohen, Use Harw
Petlinski, Prashant Tamaskar and Katie Wang.
Photographers: Margaret Myers, Damian Petrescu, Kristen Schaefer an
Cover Photo by Margaret Myers - Bartender Marc Schwartz holds a h
Arts Editors: Brian A. Gnatt and Joshua Rich.

. :'*'

, .

; , I I - " " 1 -1 -- f -. '9.'V I

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