4 The Daily Tar Heel Tuesday, August 30,
Kaleldoacope is bi-weekly calendar of
rta event In the Triangle area. Theatre,
gallery, apeclal cinema, mualcal,
television and radio event are noted.
The Bad Sleep Well (Akira
Kurosawa, 1960) A high-powered
thriller set in the corrupt milieu of
corporate executives. Toshiro Mifune
stars as the man planning vengeance
against the scoundrels responsible for
his father's death. Kurosawa has long
been considered one of the world's top
directors. At 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Wednesday in the Carroll Hall
EAST FIANKUN STREET
A film by R
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Auditorium. Free with student ID.
The Godfather, Part II (Francis
Ford Coppola, 1975) A masterpiece of
gothic proportions, an epic vision of the
corruption of America. The Corleone
family moves through poverty and
riches, love and hate, life and death.
Starring Al Pacino, Robert DeNiro,
Robert Duvall and Diane Keaton. At 8
p.m. Friday in the Carroll Hall
Auditorium. Tickets are $ I with student
The Decameron (Pier paolo
Pasolini, 1972) Several episodes from
Boccaccio's classic ' " and the film is a
classic in itself. Tying together the comic
highlights and earthy ribaldry is PPP
himself, portraying the painter G iotto in
a metaphor of the artistic process.
Starring, in the Italian neo-realist
tradition, many non-actors. At 7 and
9:30 p.m. Saturday in the Carroll Hall
Auditorium. Free with student ID.
Young and Innocent (Alfred
Hitchcock, 1937) Hitchcock paces this
film with electric suspense. A young
woman helps a murder suspect escape
because she thinks he's innocent. But to
prove that, they have to expose the real
culprits. Have a good time! At 7 and
9:30 p.m. Sunday in the Carroll Hall
Auditorium. Free with student ID.
For Your Convenience,
Charges May Be Paid In 3
Equal Monthly Installments.
U.S. Open Tennis Championships
29 hours of network coverage by CBS
may be the longest total television
coverage of any single sports event in the
U.S. Championships to be played at the
West Side Tennis Club in Forest Hills,
N.Y. Begins Wednesday and continues
through Sunday, Sept. II.
Juggernaut narrated by William
Shatner of Star Trek fame. Showing at
the Morehead Planetarium at 1 1 a.m., 3
and 8 p.m. weekdays; 1 1 a.m., 1, 3and 8
p.m. Saturdays; 2, 3 and 8 p.m.
Little Art Gallery A special exhibit
of new original prints by Duke
University instructor in printmaking
Stephen W illis White. The gallery is also
displaying a number of handcrafted wall
hangings. Included in the display are
textured weavings and batiks. Located
in North Hills Mall, Raleigh, the show
will continue through September.
Ackland Art Museum
Contemporary Art in the Ackland
Collection. The museum is located on
Columbia Street and is open Tuesday
through Saturday 10 to 5, Sunday 2 to 6,
closed Monday. x
Union gallery showcases
Macrame by Jeannie Echenique will be
displayed in the Union's South Gallery
from Aug. 27 through Sept. 18.
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Your First Bill Will
Include The Full
Amount, But You
May Still Pay In 3
Installments If You
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Jazz Show Jazz is played
Wednesday nights from 8 to II on
Party Show Music people party by
from 8 to 12 on WXYC 89.3 FM.
Larry Black Show The top-rated
Jesus rock show in America. Sunday
mornings from 7 to 10 on WXYC 89.3
Orange County Special
Progressive bluegrass, country and
country rock is played on Sunday
afternoons from 2 to 5 on WXYC 89.3
Durham Theatre Guild announces
open auditions for its production of
Noel Coward's Private Lives, on Sept. 6
and 7 at the Durham Arts Council
Building, 810 W. Proctor St. The
comedy requires three women and two
men. Individuals interested in working
with any area of production are
encouraged to attend tryouts or to leave
their names and phone numbers at the
Durham Arts Council office.
Experience is not necessary.
Community Theatre of Greensboro
Try-outs for East Lynn will be held at
the Carolina Theatre, 3 10 S. Greene St.,
Greensboro, Sept. 8 and 9, beginning at
7:30 each evening. Persons interested in
either acting or working backstage are
asked to fill out an information card on
your area of interest.
A Midsummer Night's Dream
Presented through Sept. 1 at the Sword
of Peace Amphitheatre in Snow Camp,
N.C. All seats are $2 with UNC ID.
Curtain time 8:45 p.m. Come early,
bring a candle, bottle of wine, a blanket,
'and picnic on the grounds. Snow Camp
directions: head out Jones Ferry Road,
turn right at sign pointing to
Greensboro. Follow signs to "The
Sword of Peace." For more
information, call 9 1 9-376-6948.
WHAT EVER HAPPENED TO 3:15
THE BIGGEST MOONSHINE 5:15
RACKET IN THE COUNTRY? 7: 1 5
GREAT LIFE STORY OF 3:00
WENDELL SCOn, WORLD'S 5:00
1ST BLACK RACE CAR DRIVER 7:00
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Beach Music Convention
full of sun, beer, music
By DEE JOYCE
The crowd that converged upon the
abandoned airstrip at Wheeler Lake this
past Saturday came in everything from
deluxe Winnebagos to pick-up trucks.
They came with the intention of
listening to such juke box kings as the
Drifters and the Embers, who headlined
a long list of groups that composed the
Raleigh Jaycees' first annual Beach
Now don't get me wrong. The Drifters
and the Embers were there all right,
complete with coordinating outfits and
their series of precision line dances, as
were the Cornelius Brothers and Sister
Rose. I even vaguely remember hearing
the faint strains of the classic "39-21-40
Shape." But the point 1 am trying to
make is this: the music was only a
secondary element in the noon to
midnight jamboree. Everyone was
simply having too hell of a good time to
pay any serious attention to the guys up
on the stage. As for those who pay
serious attention to the assorted
phenomena of American youth, it is safe
to describe the first annual Beach Music
Convention as the missing link between
Woodstock Nation and an Easter
weekend at Myrtle Beach.
Although Raleigh was blessed with a
Carolina blue sky, soaring temperatures
sent the beer taps popping among a
sweating crowd that numbered well over
a thousand, whose coolers, if placed end
to end, would probably have stretched
from Mount Mitchell to Morehead .
Anticipating a hungry, thirsty
audience, the Jaycees pitched tents .
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where they hawked everything from
bags of peanuts to Pepsi and Pabst
(fortunately, the port-o-lets were free).
There were tee-shirts by the dozen, and
for the serious souvenir collector, a
booth featuring the Elvis funeral edition
of the local Memphis paper for two
dollars a copy. The crowd only lacked
sand to sprinkle in their shoes for an
authentic beach atmosphere (maybe
next year the Jaycees can set up a stand
arid sell it by the shovelfull), but there
was plenty of Piedmont red dust for
Throughout the rowdy afternoon it
was difficult to gauge just who was
having more fun: the mingling masses
who bought tickets of the 'Jaycees
themselves, who ran the whole show as
they cruised through the acres of beach
towels and lawn chairs on golf carts
loaded with tipsy Jaycettes. Even those
Jaycees assigned to traffic duty
managed to keep everything in the right
perspective by finishing a beer for every
three cars they parked.
By seven o'clock, several beers and
several hours later, the reporter had
abandoned all previous plans to snag an
exclusive interview with the Embers.
Although many still found the energy to
engage in spontaneous shagging, several
in the crowd had collapsed on their
blankets from too much sun or beer or
the potent combination of both. After
watching ten port-o-lets flash by on the
back of a flat-bed truck, I decided that if
I tried to make it till midnight 1 might
suffer from the same fate. After being up
on the roof and under the boardwalk all
in one afternoon, it was time to be back
.in Chapel Hill.
Today . . .
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DONT CARE! NO
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