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September 17, 1998 - Image 17

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-09-17

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The Michigan Daily Weekenagazine - Thursday, September 17, 1998 - 14B
A weekly pwide to who's Thursday, Sep. 17
where, what s hapening and L through
why you need to be there ...TeLst Wednesday, Sep. 23

The Michigan Daily Weeke d Maga
No RA IN SIGHT
Life in residence halls doesn't deter under:

Films opening
Rush Hour Jackie Chan and Chris
Tucker team up in what may well
become a cult classic.wAt Showcase:
12:50, 1:20, 3:00, 3:30, 5:10, 5:40,
7:20, 7:50, 9:40, 10:10, 11:45, 12:15
At Briarwood: 1, 3:10, 5:20, 7:40, 10
One True Thing Meryl Streep stars in
this film about a woman rediscovering
her parents. At Showcase: 1, 4:10,
7:15, 9:55, 12:30 At Briarwood: 1:20,
4, 6:50, 9:30
Films holding
***** A Classic
**** Excellent
*** Good
** Average
* Not worth your time
B5 * Mike Myers and Neve Campbell
star in this "Boogie Nights" wannabe.
At Showcase: 5:15, 12:25
Air Bud 2 The canine athletic phenom
returns. At Showcase: 12:10, 2:20,
4:20
Armageddon Maybe an asteroid will
strike the earth before someone
decides to unleash another disaster
film upon an unwilling public. At
Showcase: 12:25, 3:25, 6:20, 9:15, 12
Blade Wesley Snipes stars in this film
portrayal of the comic book hero. At
Showcase: 1:10, 1:40, 4:25, 4:55, 7,
7:30, 9:30, 10:25, 12:10 At
Briarwood: 1:40, 4:30, 7:10, 9:50
aver After Drew Barrymore stars in
this modern adaptation of the fairy tale
classic, "Cinderella." At Showcase:
12:05, 5:25, 7:55 At Showcase: 1:10,
4:10, 7, 9:40
How Stella Got Her Groove Back Are
you looking for your groove? I lost
mine. At Showcase: 2:50, 10:20,
12:35
Knock Off What ever happened to Rob
Schneider's career? Couldn't capitalize
after makin' copies, I guess. At
Showcase: 2:30, 9:10, 11:15
Lethal Weapon 4 ***1 Jet Li is
the coolest villian since Shredder in
"Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles."
Chris Rock is also worth seeing. At
"6howcase: 12, 2:40, 7:25, 10
Let's Talk About Sex A film document-
ing sex from the female perspective. At
Showcase: 12
The Mask Of Zorro*** Antonio
Banderas is hot, with or without a
mask. At Showcase: 6:30, 9:20, 12:05

Courtesy 01 NewLigne Cinema
Chris Tucker and Jackie Chan,
action stars in "Rush Hour."

Parent Trap The remake of the sixties
Hayley Mills Disney classic. At
Showcase: 1:05, 3 -5
Rounders **** Matt Damon and
Edward Norton play best friends in this
story of cards and the Russian mob. At
Showcase: 1:15, 1:45, 4, 4:30, 7:10,
7:40, 9:45, 10:15, 12:20 At
Briarwood: 1:30, 4:30, 7:20, 10:10
Saving Private Ryan **** Steven
Spielberg's ultra-realistic portrayal 'of
World War 11. At Showcase: 12, 12:30,
3:20, 3:50, 6:15, 6:45, 7:45, 9:35,
10:05, 11 At Ann Arbor 1&2: 12:30,
3:30, 6:30, 9:40
Simon Birch ** Based on the novel
by John Irving, "Simon Birch" is the
story of a boy who believes his life to
be divinel destined. At Showcase:
1:30, 4:15, 6:50, 9:25, 11:50 At Ann
Arbor 1&2: 12:15, 2:30, 4:45, 7:10,
9:30
There's Something About Mary Matt
Dillon, Ben Stiller and Cameron Diaz
star in this over-the-edge comedy. At
Showcase: 12:15, 12:45, 2:45, 3:15,
5:30, 6:35, 8, 9:05, 10:30, 11:30 At
Briarwood: 12:50, 3:30, 6:45, 9:20
Snake Eyes *** Nicholas Cage stars
in this conspiracy thriller. At Showcase:
12:55, 3:10, 5:20, 7:35, 9:50, 11:55
At Briarwood: 12:40, 3, 5:10, 7:30,
9:45
Why Do Fools Fall In Love the story of
the convergence of the lives of three
women who loved the same man. At
Showcase: 1:25, 3:55, 6:25, 9, 11:25
Your Friends And Neighbors * A
nineties look at the battle of the sexes
directed by Neil LaBute.At Showcase:
Phone Numbers: Ann Arbor 1 & 2:761-
9700; Briarwood: 480-4555; Fox Village;
994-8080; Michgan Theater: 668-8397;
Showcase: 9738380; State: 761-8667.
Showtimes are effective Friday through
Thursday Late shows at Ann Arbor 1 & 2
and State are for Friday and Saturday
only. Noon and mid-day matinees at Ann
Arbor 1 & 2 are for Saturday Sunday and
Tuesday only; matinees at State are for
Saturday and Sunday only.

Thursday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Billy's Hollywood Screen Kiss
(1998) A gay photographer
deals with his problem: a ten-
dency toward straight men.
Mich. 7 p.m.
Next Stop Wonderland (1998)
A thoughtful twist on the two-
strangers-on-a-train romance.
Mich. 9 p.m.
MUSIC
Roomful of Blues If you're feel-
ing blue this is the place for
you. 8 p.m. Magic Bag.
Ferndale. (248) 544-1991
Twistin' Tarantulas Come
see one of the Motor City's
hottest new swingin' and
twistin' acts. Free. 9:30
p.m. Karl's. (734) 455-8550
Peggy Seeger Make sure to
catch this five instrument play-
ing wonder when she comes to
town. $12.50. 8 p.m. The Ark.
(734) 761-1451.
"Motor City Brewing
Presents" several rock bands
featured on the Ghettoblaster
compilation CD. Ghettoblaster
is the only beer that tastes as
good as it is good for you.
Blind Pig. (734) 996-8555.
The Crystal Method appearing
with special guests Taylor and
Lunatic Calm. 8 p.m. Clutch
Cargo's. (248) 333-2362.
Bim Skala Bim Boston ska
band rips it up with Aks
Mamma. 7 p.m. The Magic
Stick. (313) 833-9700.
Thornetta Davis Detroit
diva makes the 45-minute
trip. 10 p.m. Cavern Club.
$5. 332-9900.
Al Hill and the Love Brothers
New Orleans-style blues give
this sextet soulful style. 9
p.m. Arbor Brewing
Company. 213-1393.
ALTERNATIVES
Lee Meadows As part of the
monthly meeting of the
African-American Book Group,
author of the detective thriller
"Silent Conspiracy" visits.
Barnes & Noble. 6:30 p.m.
-----------7--
Friday
CAMPUS CINEMA
She Was In Love Once
(1998) A short film dealing
with a young Indian woman
and her grandmother as they
struggle with the role of
love in their marriages.
Mich. 6:40.
Billy's Hollywood Screen Kiss
(1998) See Thursday. 7 p.m.
Next Stop Wonderland (1998)
See Thursday. 9:20 p.m.
The X-Flles (1998) A continu-
ation of TV's cult classic. A bit

By Amy Barber
Daily Arts Writer
Ask any college student to name
some of the activities in which they like
to partake for fun around campus, and
it's a pretty good bet that drinking will
appear on the list.
And there's nothing wrong with that
... as long as the drinking is done by
responsible adults at least 21 years of
age.
But a large percentage of the drinking
on the University campus (as well as on
other college campuses) is done by
underclassmen who are not old enough
to legally drink ... many of whom live in
residence halls where alcohol is not per-
mitted.
Despite clear rules against consump-
tion of alcohol in the residence halls,
drinking there is a favorite pastime of
many underclassmen.
"By the end of last year there was
a party in my hall close to every
night," said LSA sophomore Mike
Schmick. "Most nights I didn't even
go out to drink because it was so
much fun to party on my hall with my
friends."
Partying in the residence halls
sounds like a good idea, but what about
the risk of getting caught?
"I never worried about getting
caught," said Schmick. "As long as you
don't act like a drunk idiot you won't
get in trouble."
He's right, apparently. According to
Don Appiarius, one of the University's
four directors of resident education, the
University isn't out to severely punish
anyone for drinking in the residence
halls.
"Our philosophy is that everyone
under 21 needs to know what responsi-
ble drinking is," said Appiarius. "We try
not to be ostriches and put our heads in
the sand and think that all of a sudden
when you turn the magical number of
21 you'll start drinking and know how
to do so responsibly.
"We want to teach students how to
drink in a responsible, healthy man-
ner rather than punish them," he said.
And you have to break the rules
rather severely to be strongly pun-
ished. Punishment for most first-time
offenders is just the confiscation of
their liquor.
"Because of state law we have to
take some approach, so we do
remove all the alcohol from the
room," said Appiarius.
Fair enough. But if students are found
drinking in the residence halls more than

once, they could be in more serious trou-
ble.
"Subsequent violations are treated
much more seriously," said Appiarius.
"The situation will also be handled dif-
ferently if you're having a block party
on your floor than if you're just sipping
a beer."
Student experiences support
Appiarius's explanations of University
policies.
"I got caught drinking in the dorms
twice my freshman year," said an LSA
junior who wished to remain anony-
mous. "The first time nothing hap-
pened and they were cool because there
were only a few of us sitting around
drinking quietly.
"But the second time we were being
loud and obnoxious so they weren't so
nice. I had to spend a week working in
the cafeteria as a punishment"
Due to varied demographics in the
residence halls, students are caught
drinking in some residence halls
more than others.
There are higher incidences of stu-
dents found illegally drinking alcohol
in residence halls such as Markley,
where almost everyone is a first-year
student.
"Residence halls such as Baits,
Oxford and certain houses in West
Quad are almost all upperclassmen,"
said Appiarius. "So it is ok for them to
drink responsibly in their halls."
The bottom line is that any residence
hall can be a safe place to drink as long
as you're careful.
Appiarius said approximately 1,000
students are on record for drinking ille-
gally in the residence halls last year, 300
of which were repeat offenses.
If you're still unsure about how to
drink responsibly in the residence halls,
just follow these three simple rules,
compiled from the advice of former
residents, many of whom learned the
hard way:
1. Be quiet. If you and your friends
are screaming and blasting Puff
Daddy all the way down the hall,
you're inviting an R.A. to pay your
room a visit.
2. Keep your door shut. You don't
want an R.A. to walk by an open door
when you have a room full of liquor.
And if you're blasting Puff Daddy,
the R.A. down the hall is less likely
to hear it if you just close your door.
So this step can also attribute to step
1.
3. Don't have massive amounts of
alcohol or people in your room.

This is a photo credit from some studio
John Malkovich tries to stay just one step ahead of the game in John Dahl's "Rounders."
Malkovich stars opposite Matt Damon, Ed Norton and John Turturro in this high-stakes
drama that has received good reviews from just about everywhere - even from usually

stingy Daily arts reviewers.
hard-to-follow at times, but
worth the trip. Mich. 11:30
p.m.
MUSIC
Plum Leco catch some funky
grooves with this popular
Midwestern band. 8 p.m. Blind
Pig. (734) 996-8555.
Mustard Plug hold the
ketchup and prepare yourself
for Grand Rapids' finest. 8 p.m.
St. Andrew's. (313) 961-MELT.
Rev. Right Time get a new per-
spective on religion with these
gothic rockers. 8 p.m.
Harpo's. (313) 824-1700.
Massive Attack make sure you
don't miss these trippy blokes
when they come to town with
Lewis Parker. 8 p.m. Clutch
Cargo's. (248) 333-2362.
Ruth Ruth Remember these
guys from like three years
ago.?6 p.m. $6. The Shelter.
(313) 961-MELT.
The Still Ann Arbor ensemble
plays acoustic and percussion.
$4. 9:30 p.m. Gypsy Cafe.
(734) 997-3940.
Swing Syndicate Ypsi-based
big band sound. 10:30 p.m.
Cross Street Station, Ypsilanti.
485-5050.
ALTERNATIVES
Detroit Festival of the Arts
Twelfth year of this interna-
tional arts festival, with artist
exhibits, stage performances,
a children's fair, historic tours

of Detroit and more. University
Cultural Center, by the Detroit
Institute of Arts and Wayne
State University. 11 a.m. to 8
p.m. (313x577-5088.
Elwood Reid Former U of M
football player reads from his
first novel, "If I Donit Six."
There is a reception following
the reading. Shaman Drum. 8
p.m.
John Friedlander Author and
professional psychic offers
healing mediations and dis-
cusses cosmic events. Unity
Church. 7:30 p.m.
Saturday
CAMPUS CINEMA
Animania Six hours of film
with a dinner break canvass-
ing a range of Japanese ani-
mation styles. MLB 3 5 p.m.
free
The Seventh Seal (1957) A
medieval allegory directed by
Ingmar Bergman and starring
Max von Sydow as a knight
who challenges Death to a
game of chess. Swedish with
English subtitles. Nat. Sci. 7
p.m. $4, $5 dbl
Persona (1967) Another
Bergman offering, "Persona"
is the story of a renowned
actress who develops a depen-
dence on her nurse after a
breakdown. Nat. Sci. 8:45
p.m. $4, $5 dbl

Wild Strawberries (1957)
Bergman's portrayal of an
aged professor as he confronts
his past. Nat. Sci. 10:15 p.m.
$4, $5 dbl
MUSIC
Beethoven Festival A two-part
celebration of Beethoven's
music by the Ann Arbor
Symphony Orchestra, with
Anton Nei as guest piano
soloist. Michigan Theater. 8
p.m. $16-29, $4 student dis-
count, half-price student rush
tickets at the door. (734)-994-
4801.
Kerrytown Concert House
Jazz in Concert Series Ray
Bryant, a leading jazz pianist
performs with two Ann Arbor
natives on bass and drums.
Kerrytown Concert House. 7
and 9 p.m. $10-25. (734)-
769-2999.
Great White Give them some
credit, you don't see GNR play-
ing anymore, do you? 8 p.m.
Harpo's. (313) 824-1700.
Bob Mould Rock, pop and
funk the night away in Motown
with Bobby. 8 p.m. St.
Andrew's. (313) 961-MELT.
Everlast C'mon now, the
show's free and you've actual-
ly heard of this band. 7 p.m.
State Theatre, Detroit. (313)
961-5450.
Richie Havens Soulful
Woodstock vet plays tradition-
al acoustics. $17.50. 7:30
p.m. The Ark. (734) 761-1451.
Stewart Francke Ann Arbor

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M e £ir ig t Ig E
Weekenid
M A G A Z I N E

Weekend Magazine Editors: Jessica Eaton

I

Writers: Amy Barber, Gerard Cohen-Vrignaud, Morgan John;
Spindler.
Photographers: Dana Linnane, Margaret Meyers, Adriana Yug
Cover photos by: Dana Linnane and Margaret Myers.
Arts Editors: Kristin Long and Christopher Tkaczyk.

courtesy of Twentieth century Fox
Angela Bassett and Taye Dlggs in "How Stella Got Her Groove Back."

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