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UsnZsfi 24, 1875.
Audience dances on stage
inner theatre, circus
highlight Union plans
An evening of food and entertainment is
planned for Sunday's Dinner Theatre at the
Ranch House. The dinner including salad,
dessert and a glass of wine will be served
between 6 and 8 p.m. At 9 p.m. the Alpha
Omega Players, a "theatre company from
Dallas, will present a light comedy entitled
Where Are You Going Hoi lis Jay? Tickets
are available at the Union desk for $5.00.
This is the final , week for chairman
interviews for the 1975-76 Union Activities
Board. Committees being interviewed this
week are Recreation, Social, Current Affairs
and Special Projects. Applications and
interview sign-up are available at the Union
desk. If there are any questions, contact
Lynn Mercer in Suite A of the Union.
. See UFO creatures from outer space
invade Earth! See the first alien TV
commercial! See the greatest thing to come
from television since Rice-A-Roni. A video
tape of Beneath the War of the World will be
shown by the Special Projects Committee in
the second floor lounge of the Union,
morning and afternoons, today through
The Hanneford Circus returns to Chapel
Hill on Tuesday, March 18 with two shows
at 4:30 and 8 p.m. in Carmichael
Auditorium. The Hungarian Troupe of
acrobats, the famous Hanneford Family
Bareback Riding Act, trained wild animals
and beautiful girls all combine to present a
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real old-fashioned circus. Tickets, $1.00 at
the Union desk.
Mission Mountain Wood Band will play
at 8 p.m. Wednesday in Memorial Hall as
part of Climax. The band has been called
"the world's greatest electric bluegrass
bahd." No admission will be charged.
Also in conjunction with Climax,
Maynard Ferguson will play at 8:00 p.m.
Thursday in Memorial Hall. Ferguson and
his orchestra are recognized as one of the
best big, brassy bands in the country. Tickets
are available at the Union desk for $2.00.
Saturday night at 8:00 there will be a
Beach Dance in the Tin Can featuring
Dennis Yost and the Classics Four. This'
group was made famous by such songs as
"Spooky", "Stormy", "Traces" and
"Everyday with You Girl". The dance is the
final event of Climax. No admission will be
Climax is a week of activities sponsored by the Carolina Union to relieve
some of the tensions that students have already built up during the course of
this semester. Unlike many other types of Union entertainment the events
during the week of Climax are oriented toward active student participation.
Most of the activities will be offered at little or no direct cost to the student.
9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Half price day for bowling and billiards .
in the basement of the Union.
12 noon Ice cream sundaes for 10c in the Pit.
7:30 p.m. Schlitz Movie orgy in the Great Hall.
9 p.m. Dance in the Tin Can featuring Arrogance.
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ho !1Doo!i Oornoil
137 A EAST ROSEMARY STREET
OPPOSITE NCNB PLAZA
PEL HILL. N.C. 275 14
February 24-March 1
32 units Sailboats,
cruisers, small crafts -
in the mall.
10 a.m. -9 p.m.
GPEGSON ST. THE SHOPPER'S CENTER
NX EXIT OFF I-8S y
STEAK 'W BAKE
a. thick cut of sirloin married to a.
steaming baked potato.
tasty morsels of marinated aged
sirloin served sizzling on
abed of rice pilaf.
A PITCHER OF BEER
WITH YOUR MEAL
ALL THE SALAD
YOU CAW MAKE
ALL THE FRENCH
READ YOU CAW EAT
U IfiM iFlulio)
lOlO HAMILTON ROAD
(at the intersection of 54 and 15-501)
Open Monday thru Saturday from 4:30 p.m.
Open Sunday from 3:30 p.m.
by Georg Dscso end David Robinson
New Orleans jazz is a primitive yet
exciting form of American music. White
players have capitalized on this black style of
music, adding polish and corn and calling it
Dixieland. Jazz has evolved considerably,
but the men who began it all have continued
to play in their own way, hampered only by
The members of the Preservation Hall
Jazz Band are as authentic as the music they
make. Mostly in their 70's, they have played
individually with such greats as Kid Rena,
King Oliver and Bessie Smith.
Joined by Preservation Hall proprietor
Allan Jaffe on tuba, these five New Orleans
gentlemen swept a bulging Memorial Hall
crowd off its feet last Wednesday night with
a sound best expressed as electric without
amplification. Hardly a foot stayed still as
the band romped through a series of old
standards seldom heard in the Southern Part
Father Time has robbed these men of their
wind and power, yet their spirit and drive
more than compensate for the loss. And they
are remarkably spry for their age: Willie
Humphrey (clarinet) did a quick-step to a
drum break, Big Jim Robinson (trombone)
danced around waving a handkerchief and
the front line rose from their chairs for the
The solos, though not what they once
were, are still a joy to hear Percey
Humphrey's warm trumpet tone, Jim's
disconnected staccato bursts and slides and
Willie's full-range improvisation. And Cie
Frazier, in addition to his surprisingly
powerful Share, torn and bass work, made,
use of the cowbell and wood-block
drumming so often heard on the earliest jazz
The group seemed to enjoy playing and
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,WMIT DISNEV productions'
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1974 Walt Disney Productions
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Staff photo by Aflc Boyt
Clarinetist Willie Humphrey demonstrates the full range of his in$tru.-ftsnt
prancing as much as the audience did
responding. The band's sense of humor was
evident on "Amen" as Sing Humphrey
(piano and vocals) sang the choruses, Percy
told J im to get a hat and take up a collection.
Percy and Willie clowned their way through
"Tiger Rag" and Willie put arms akimbo and
did a "big mama" falsetta in "Little Liza
Jane." And all the while, Jim danced,
Another Special Event
In The American
Film Theatre Season
Of Special Events.
Alan Bates in David Storey's
"The result of the
collaboration is superb."
Judith Crist, New York Magazine
"Acting at its most
The Dallas Times Herald
Tickets: $5.00 Evenings.
S3.50 Matinees . ($2.50 for
Matinees .) Available after
AFT Season Ticket holders
clowned, chattered, led hand claps and
pointed his slide in every corner of the hall.
Willie wandered offstage only to appear
in the audience, where, like the proverbial
Pied Piper, he led a procession through the
aisles, Willie then rejoined the group onstage
as his temporary followed. The stage became
a dance floor, crammed with little kids, older
kids and bald kids twisting, writhing and
jitterbugging until the final note.
"1 love to see my friends wherever I go,"
Big Jim said backstage after the concert. It
seems he made a few hundred more
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'The World's Greatest Electric
"Si ,f- s
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The Mission Mountain Wood Band
. MedliniQsdlay, Feb-- 26 o
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