Friday, September 23, 1977 The Daily Tar Heel 5
Continued from page 1
Plaza One The Spy Who Loved
Me. PG 2:20, 4:45, 7:10, 9:35. Roger
Moore as the suave 007.
Plaza Two Cinderella. X, 2.20,
Plaza Three White Buffalo. Saga
of trappers in the wild west. Times to be
Ram One Cousin, Cousine.
French feast of a film. 967-8284.
Ram Two King of Hearts. Alan
Bates as Plumpick in this campy college
Ram Three Race For Your Life,
Charlie Brown. G, Seasonal entry from
Charles Schultz. 967-8284.
Varsity Star Wars. PG, 2:30, 4:45,
7:00, 9:30. Cinematic event of summer
1977. With C3P0, R2D2, Alec
The Art School CHAC, God of
Rain. Drought-stricken Mexican
village seeks rain god of their ancestors.
Internationally acclaimed. 150 E. Main
St. Admission $1.50. 6, 8 and 10 p.m.
Carolina White Buffalo. Times to
be announced. 688-1939.
Center I I Never Promised You a
Rose Garden. R. Schizophrenia seen
up close. At Lakewood Shopping
Center II Cherryhill High. 489
4226. Northgate I The Spy Who Loved
Me. 6:45, 9:00.
Northgate II Between the Lines.
7:15, 9:15. Witty account of Boston
Yorktowne I Star Wars. PG , 2: 30,
Yorktowne II Sorcerer. PG, 2:45,
5:00, 7:15, 9:30.
Return of the Pink Panther Peter
Sellers as the bumbling Inspector
Clouseau. Channels 5 and 8, 9:00 p.m.
Uve From Lincoln Center Zubin
Mehta is conductor and Shirley Verrett
the soloist in this N.Y. Philharmonic
concert featuring works of Wagner,
Mozart and Stravinsky. Channel 4, 8:30
NCAA Football: Maryland vs.
Penn State Live coverage begins
1:45 p.m. Saturday. Channels 5 and 8.
Hard Times Charles Bronson as
the streetfighter who takes on all
comers! Channel 28, 9:00 p.m.,
Saturday Night Live Third
season gets underway with Steve Martin
as host and Jackson Browne as guest.
Channel 28, 11:30 p.m.
N.C. String Quartet Three of the
five are on the UNC faculty; Debussy
String Quartet is featured work.
Channel 4, 5:00 p.m., Sunday.
That's Entertainment, Part II
Fred Astaire and Gene Kelly host this
movie blockbuster. Channel II, 8:00
The Longest Yard Burt Reynolds
leads the convicts against the guards in a
wild football game. Channels 5 and 8,
9:00 p.m., Sunday.
Dickens of London Part V in the
biography of the famous author deals
with his early years of writing, and his
commission to write the Pickwick
Papers. Channel 4, 9:00 p.m., Sunday.
Scar Wars "A long time ago, in a
galaxy far away..." It may sound
familiar, but some new twists have been
added. Hear the continuing saga Friday
nights at 9 p.m., on WXYC, 89.3 FM.
Downtown Jazz Pianist Marian
McPartland is guest. WUNC.91.5 FM,
10 p.m., Saturday.
A Streetcar Named Desire
Pulitzer Prize winner from Tennessee
Williams continues through Oct. 2.
Reviewed in Weekender, page 3. Box
office, 933-1121. Playmakers Repertory
Do You Believe in Ghosts?
Gallery Theatre, The Art School, 150 E.
Main St., Carrboro. This question has
"haunted" men and women for
centuries, but with this production,
philosopher and lecturer Eugene Burger
provides insight into the supernatural.
Spectacular feats are promised,
including spirit writing and a seance.
Friday, 8:30 and 11:30 p.m.
South Pacific Village Dinner
Theatre, Raleigh, near RDU Airport.
The classic romantic musical of the
South Seas. Dinner, set-ups, and show
for $14 Friday and Saturday, $12
Sunday. Reservations are necessary
Afternoon of Drama in Old
Greensboro Down Town
Restaurant, Greensboro. This event
resumes in response to public demand.
Featured work is "The Whitening of the
Godwins and the Stari)s,' a study of
relationships between tvo couples on a
snowy night in a Western North
Carolina resort. Saturday and Sunday
at 2:15 p.m. Admission free.
Santa The Station. Bringing their
blues rock sound to Carrboro Friday
and Saturday nights, 9 p.m.
Slitters' Goldstreak The Mad
Hatter. Country rock & roll and
Southern boogie, Friday and Saturday
nights. $1.50 cover.
Tim Jones, Robert Donnan, and
Country Dan The Station,
Carrboro. Original material performed
on acoustic guitar. 9 p.m. Sunday.
Book explores immigration
What's going over down under?
By MARIANNE HANSEN
Are you disgusted with America? Do you
have unresolvable family problems'? Do you
long for the freedom and adventure of life on
a frontier? The answer for you may be the
one chosen by 75,000 Americans in the years
1963-1973: migrate to Australia.
Why these people emigrated from the
United States and why they chose
A ustralia as their new home are two of the
subjects Dennis Laurence Cuddy discusses
in his new book. The Yanks are Coming. The
book is an outgrowth of Cuddy's work on his
dissertation he took his PhD. in history
here in Chapel H ill last December. H is study
of Australia stemmed from an interest in
parliamentary forms of government aroused
by the presidential primaries of 1968.
Returning to college after a four-year stint as
a public school teacher, he directed his
efforts toward a partial investigation of the
mysterious drawing power of the land "down
The Yanks . are Coming considers a
number of aspects of immigration to
Australia. As a study of migration from one
specific place to another, the book deals with
historical parallels between Australia and
the U nited States the use of both as British
colonies for undesirables (deportation to
Australia began when sending convicts to
America became unfeasible), the
simultaneous gold strikes, the lure of
adventure in the frontier.
Cuddy then moves on to the decision to
emigrate. His study includes a survey of
Americans in Australia and he presents their
reasons for leaving both in tabulated form
and in their own words.
He also discussed initial impressions of,
and final settlement in, Australia. The survey
respondents' commentary covers the land,
the government, food available in stores,
educational systems, and opinions of their
new neighbors, the "Aussies." s
The fifth chapter is quite unusual and, in
many ways, the most rewarding section of
the book, at least to the non-specialist. It
contains autobiographical statements by a
number of the immigrants. While this is not
the sort of data one would want to make
sweeping generalizations from, it does give
some idea of how people settle into a new
home, the beginning of an intuitive grasp of
the assimilation process on the individual
As a whole, The Yanks are Coming offers
a fascinating overview of the migration
process. Faults can be found with the
research methodology (Specifically sample
size and the use of an unsupervised free
response questionnaire), but most of the
arguments seem well-founded, the text is
replete with charts and tables, and the charm
of the autobiographies is undeniable.
Race For Your Life,
XX7 mm mm
MomnaUd lor 3 Acadarrrf Award,
BEST FOREIGN FILM
Hackney's has Carolina Fever
Mugs, plaques, jackets, cushions!
Pennants, clocks and socks! This and
more with the Carolina emblem in
Carolina blue. Catch a little
Carolina Fever at Hackney's.
for people who play
University MalkCtiapel Mill North HillsBaleigh
Duke Wind Symphony An
outdoor program in Duke Gardens,
featuring the works of Gershwin,
Rossini, and Rodgers and
Hammerstein. Sunday at 4:30 p.m.
Raleigh Fine Arts Quintet
Having performed throughout the
United States and Europe, the quintet
returns to Raleigh for a concert Sunday
at 8 p.m. Season memberships are
available from the Raleigh Chamber
Music Guild. For more information,
call the Stewart Theatre Box Office at
Jazz Nite Cat's Cradle, 405 23
W. Rosemary St. Paul Milesi and the
Isley Tradition. Sunday night.
Little Art Gallery The works of
Raleigh artist Mary Anne Jenkins.
Entitled "Mixed Media," the collection
includes pieces representing South
American Indian designs through a
variety of textures. Also on display, a
special exhibit of new original prints by
Duke University instructor in print
making, Stephen White. The Gallery is
in North Hills Mall, Raleigh.
4th Annual Durham Streets Arts
Celebration With artists, craftsmen,
musicians, and dancers. See article in
Weekender, page I. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Saturday, Sept. 25 in downtown
7:10 1 "
UWb WHAT THE IWlA'tV
2:20 SUPPED LVIF.KFJJA
A GMHT I IKKSEVTATIOX
- - - - -
SHOWS ' "
J HELD OVER