The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on January 1, 1989 · Page 60
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 60

Publication:
Location:
Akron, Ohio
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 1, 1989
Page:
Page 60
Start Free Trial
Cancel

F2 The Beacon Journal Happy New Year. 1989 COMING ATTRACTIONS D M U SIC Organ recital in Cleveland Daniel Hathaway offers an organ recital (if ISth century French music at 12:10 p.m. Wednesday at Trinity Cathedral, East 22nd Street and Kurlid Avenue. Cleveland. The program includes works by De Grigny's Crudelis Herodes and noels by Daquin. Raison and Balbastre. Lunches are welcome. A freewill offering will be collected. Cleveland Orchestra concerts The Cleveland Orchestra performs under the baton of former resident conductor Yoel Levi, now music director of the Atlanta Symphony Orchestra, at 8 p.m. Thursday and 8:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday at Severance Hall. 11001 Euclid Ave., Cleveland. The program consists of Liadov's Fragment From the Apocalypse (Cleveland premiere). Shostakovich's Violin Concerto No. 1 (with violinist Viktoria Mullova). Debussy's Jeux and Hindemith's Symphony: Mathis der Maler. Tickets, $14 to $29. are available by calling (800) (586-1141. Concerts IVabody's Duwnl'nder, 1059 Old River Road. Cleveland Flats. Phone: 241-2451: Blaekfoot Burnt River Band, 9 tonight. Tickets: $8. Mitch Ryder & The Detroit Wheels, 10 p.m. Wednesday. Tickets: $7. AR I " Reception at Akron Jewish Center The Akron Jewish Center, 750 White Pond Drive, will exhibit the works of its Fine Arts Committee through January. A free, public opening reception for the exhibitors Hugette Berzon, Joe Carfinkel, Faye Gerber, Lola Gertz. Gedaliah Gertz, Renie Gloth, Elsie Kodish, Cyril I-awrence and Adele Newman will be held from 7:30 to 9 p.m. Thursday at the center. For more information, call 867-7850. Three new exhibits in Canton The Canton Art Institute will display three new exhibits Thursday through March 5: New Vistas: The Seventh National Exhibit by Blind Artists; The New England Years: 1915-1918 Watercoiors by Alice Schille; and Expressions of India and Nepal: The Color Photographs of Joy Timken. For more information, call the institute, 1001 Market Ave. N., at 453-7666. CSU offers faculty exhibition Cleveland State University is holding its Studio Art Faculty Exhibition Friday through Feb. 3. An opening reception is planned from 5 to 8 p.m. Friday at the CSU Art Gallery, 2301 Chester Ave. For more information, call gallery director Don Desmett at' 687-2103. a THEATER 'Extremities' in Lakewood Extremities opens at 8 p.m. Friday at the Lakewood Little Theatre in the Kenneth C. Beck Center for the Cultural Arts, 17801 Detroit Ave., Lakewood. The play will be staged at 8 p.m. Fridays and Saturdays and at 2 p.m. Sundays through Feb. 5. Tickets are $7. The box office number is 521-2540. 'Broadway' at Playhouse Forbidden Broadway, a cabaret musical review, opens at the Playhouse Square Center's State Theatre, 1519 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, at 8 p.m. Tuesday. The musical will be staged Tuesdays through Sundays through Jan. 29, but curtain times vary from week to week. Tickets are $17.50. For information, call (800) 492-6048. aunchy radio entry spells trouble in Kentucky Akron listeners have submitted some pretty raunchy entries to radio contests, but they've got a long way to go to match the one turned in a couple of weeks ago to a station in Louisville, Ky. Remember the contest by Akron's WONE (97.5-FM) where listeners competed for the most creative display of the station's call letters? Well, when Louisville's WDJX did the same thing, one of its listeners entered an arrangement of nine dead animals. The critters two cats, four squirrels, two possums and a chicken were wired to a board. Their forms spelled out WDJX. Nice touch, huh? The female contestant claimed her letters were "road kills," collected after they were flattened by passing cars. But the local animal protection agency, noting RADIO I7"TT I Bob f"f Dyer f MMMMiaHMMa that the animals were not particularly flat, didn't buy the story. She now has a Jan. 20 court date. And, no, she didn't win the contest. It's not unusual to see a beauty queen anchoring a television news broadcast. In fact, it's become a cliche. But a beauty queen in radio? Francine Kane, afternoon reporter for Cleveland's WERE (1300-AM), recently was named Ms. Black Ohio, thanks in large part to her showing in swimsuit and evening gown competitions. Somebody should tell her she's in the wrong medium. Danny Wright is bitter over his firing last month from Cleveland's WWWE (1100-AM), where he and partner Tom Bush were sandwiched between the ever-lovely Gary Doe and Bruce Dren-nan. "There was no advertising, no support. What did they expect?" Wright told the Beacon Journal. "Dee gets ratings on shock and Drennan has sports, and we're stuck in the middle." But the Akron-area resident says he regrets his forced departure because the off-the-air staff was "the best I've ever worked with" and that covers more j CHANNELS UPDATES Today Oft 12:301 AFC Playoff Houston Bjttalo'Live' TBA Legends ?Chafgers 5'iVomen News N8CNews World of Disnpy O Itc Be Announced ?NFLTod. 5 NFL Football. NFC Playoff: Minnesota at San Frantiscodive! 60Mmutes 5fti2:30iAFCP!ayoft:Houston.'BuW3!o "health ?Qjtdoor jCarly Simon tews NBC News World of Disney (1:00!"TheSc9rietartde8lack" NFL Tod NFL Football- NFC Plavoff : Minnesota at San Francisco (Live) 60Minutes WTjjV i12:30iAFCPIayorf: Houston-'Buffaio ''Clye"(1385(E.','9enBrennan) News NBCNews World ofDisney Of To Be Announced ? NFL Tod. NFL FootbaH. NFC P'avo!: Minnesota at San FranciscolLive) l60Minutes 8:30 ,m. CD Shaker Square A'ea homeless-shelter groups discuss the growing problems of providing services tor the homeless 9 ,m. O rrtg Sunday Morning 1968 obituaries, jazz conductor lllmo-s Jac-quette: KingwoocJ, VV Va , horne-aay-from-home tor the No 3-ranked West Virginia University football team, which will plav No. 1 Notre Dame in the Fiesta Bowl Monday for the national championship, J 9:30 a.m. 8) Meet the Prett Flight '03 air safety and the terror.s! FAA Administrator T, Allan McArtor. FBI Director William Sessions CJI Hoalth Show Heart attacK therapy, nutrition, fitness, medical ethics and medical technoloqv in 198S 10:30 a.m. fj Meet the Pre See 9 30 am JIffjNewtmaker Sunday "Busn and the New Congress " Sen. Phil Gramm, R-Texas; Rep. Leon Panetta. D-Caiif. 11:30 e.m.lTOl Meet the Preee See 9 30 am Noon OffllTtfl NFL Llvel Fre-game look at AFC piaof matchup between Houston and Buffalo. QJ Big Valley Instead of The Je'ter-sons and to-be-announced sio! 12:10 p.m. T Movie "Best of the Badmen Start switched from noon 12:30 p.m. Q S) EE NFL Football AFC Divisions' Playoff. Wild card Houston Oilers (11-6) at AFC East champ Buffalo Bills U2-4) Announcers Marv Albert. Paul Maguire 1 p.m. O Health Show Heart attack therapy, nutrition fitness meaica1 ethics and medical technology m 1988. SJ Movie "The Scarlet and the Black" (1963) Gregory Peck. Tills to-be-announced slot rSPTS National Triathlon Championship i From Boca Pointe. Fla 1:30 p.m. O Bualnesi World The Drexel case: Rudolph Giuliani, US Attorney, Southern district of New York. 2 p.m. Dllf'rent Strokes Instead of Happy Cays 3:30 p.m. OS) ETUI NFL Today Pre-game icon at NFC piayotf between Minnesota and San Francisco. 4 p.m. O NFL Football NFC Di visional Playoff: Wild card Minnesota Vik.ngs (12-5) at NFC West champ San Francisco 49ers (10-6) . 05 Proving Ground Fills to-be-announced slot S3 Government Loant Instead of 4:30 p.m. S) Outdoor Journey Fills to-be-announced slot. 5 p.m. QJ Carly In Concert Simon in concert Fills to-be-announced slot 5:3Op.m.03Newemaker Sunday See 10 30 a m. 6 p.m. Skiing World Cup men's downhill (not slalom) . pynB Skiing North American Pro Tour from Nashoba Vaiiey. Mass Barry G'bb Tenms Festival switched to 7 p m 7 p.m. O 6D HTJQ Th Magical World of Disney Los Angeles Laners announcer Chick Hearn narrates a retrospective of Disney cartoons featuring Goofy Repeat. 9 O SHI 60 Minutea Soviet physician claims his surgery will make eyeglasses obsolete: women in the military; Cuba 30 years after Castro's revolution tp PJmWI Barry Glbb Tennlt Festival Switched from 6 p.m. 8 p.m. 2311 Anglers In Action Outdoor Trails switched to 8:30 p.m. rcfrffl NHL Hockey Soviet Dynamo Riga at Los Angeles Kings. Repeat. Instead of North American Fro Skiing Tour 8:30 p.m. Pig Outdoor Trails Switched from 8 p.m. 9 P-m. EH Kurt Wolf's Fitness Show In stead of National Triathlon Championship 11 p.m. rjFTTPJ Sports Nightly 60 minutes 11:30 p.m. GQ Paid Program Fills to-be-announced slot. Midnight Q USA Weekend Jazz guitarist Stanley Jordan: 30th anniversary of Alaska's statehood; New Year's Eve in Boston; wigs; snow-boarding; predictions for 1989. PHI Sign Off Unfii 5 30 a m EI Paid Program Fills to-be-announced slot. 12:30 a.m. CJjg Paid Program Fills to-be-announced slot. HT Marriage Fills to-be-announced Siut 12:40 a.m. QD Business World See 1 30 p m. 1 a.m. H Youth System Fills to-be-announced slot. 1:30 a.m. 13 Quitting Fills to-be an-nnunceo s'ot Compact-disc boom being seen by some as too much, too soon By Allan Kozinn New York Times New York When the compart disc was introduced to the American market in April 13, its inventors the Sony and Philips corporations predicted that it would render the long-playing record extinct within a decade. The LP may not take that long to die. In the first half of this year, CDs in all categories of music outsold LPs for the first time, according to the Record Industry Association of America. The current Schwann record catalog lists more than 20,000 CD titles of all kinds, and retailers around the country are clearing out their LP bins to accommodate the explosion of CDs. But there are some in the record industry who fear that CDs have grown too quickly. What makes the record industry particularly nervous is that according to the Electronics Industry Association, only 15 to 20 percent of American households have CD players, and after five years of steady growth, player sales seem to have hit a plateau. Record companies say the vigor wiih which they have been issuing liolli new titles and back catalog on CD should attract those consumers who have not changed to the new format. But given the cost of CDs $!) to the retailer, $15 to the consumer for a full-price recording the quick expansion of t h catalog has led many retailers to lie more selective in their ordering. As a result, even the largest chains are no longer able to offer consumers the kind of full-line service they offered at the height of the LP era. A "CD glut," as many industry executives openly call it, has already hit the classical-music market, where current recordings of standard-repertory works are now forced to compete for consumers' attention with dozens of earlier versions. In pop, which accounts for the great majority of sales, the problem for the industry is that, as pop companies come closer to exhausting the back catalogs of their sujwrstars, they are starting to issue discs on CD that had only marginal appeal on LP. In both classics and pop, there is still consumer resistance to CD prices. The Only Choice. Brown Derby. V Gils' Favorite Sirloin Steak $295 or Broiled Boston Scrod Monday S Tuesday Served with our Fabulous Super Salad Table tw and ihoice of Potato or Rice Pilaf. '(jirVC'S st There can only be fyS Restaurants At I Rest than a dozen stations. Kent's WKNT (1520-AM), which recently changed its music from country to pop oldies, is still trying to decide on new call letters to reflect the change. Its first choice, VVHTS, was taken by a ship. At one time, airplanes and ships pulled their identities from the same pool of letters as broadcasters. As it turns out, a ship given the WHTS identification decades ago is still afloat. It's a Coast Guard icebreaker. WKNT has had better luck with its morning man, Tom Culli-son, who has just been awarded the additional duty of program director, WMJI (105.7-FM) has guaranteed itself a listener for life. Ed Barrett of Brunswick won $100,000 in cash in the station's Majic Grapevine Game. WKSU (89.7-FM) will launch a new business show, Marketplace, on Monday. The half-hour, syndicated program will air week-nights at 6:30, immediately after Ail Things Considered. WKSU is touting the new show as a trail-blazer, saying it will be heavy on editorial comment and first-person reports. WKDD (96.5-FM) midday man Doc Reno recently signed a one-year contract for what he identifies only as "a sweet raise." The Doctor has gotten all the right numbers since joining WKDD just over a year ago his audience share of 9.7 in the most recent Arbitron book was good for second place among the midday voices, trailing only Howie Chizek of WNIR (100.1-FM). It reads much like the other help-wanted ads in the radio trade publications: Send a resume only "if you have five years of major-market experience, are a real entertainer and love to rock 'n' roll." But the opening is for afternoon drive-time at WMMS (100.7-FM) - a job that's been taken for the last 15 years. As was reported Dec. 16 (and rumored in this column in August), afternoon fixture Kid Leo quit to join a record company. He starts at Columbia Records this week. WORKS OF ART 7G-Art Ga!lerY I EVELYNE SHAFFER GALLERY I yfV HBBWlWHnHMi WORKS OF ART For an ad to appear in this classification call Shary Brueggefnan a! 375-3509. 8:00 a.m. to 5 p.m. AAooda v through Fricav (except holidays) Deadline for this classification is Wednesday a 5 pm This unique listing of area artists will appear each weeK. DON ORUMM STUDIOS & GALLERY 437 Crouse St., Akron SALE Jan. 3-7, closed Mon. Jan 2. Hours: Tues.-Fri II) 6. Sal. 10-5. 253-6268 2301 W. Markel, AKron (Pilgrim in.). 867-7600 1 ues.-f-'ri. 10-5, Sal. 10-4 Consulting avail, 'or corporations & individual Works bv Rosenauisl, Duly, Anlonini, Jenkins. GALLERY 400 in Thursday's Plaza. 4659 Dressier Rd. N W. featuring through January: DAVID MYERS, a Tribute to Foolbdll Intensifv 8, Wrigiev Field 1-492-2600. NATURES GALLERY Excellence in wildlife art Original carvings, limited edition prints bv Bateman, Reece, Seerev-Lester, Redlin, and many more 121 Ghent Rd, bv Summit Wall, 869-5522 A Classified Listing For Artists & Galleries. call Sherry at 375-8509 --Cleveland, Ohio COMING THIS JANUARY 6th-7th-8th, 1989 jO Jerry Reed ' 1 V v iniernmionm exposiiion ceniep January 6th-7th-8th America i Grand Champion Street Rod i 4 Over One Million Square Feet of Chromed Dream Machines Monster Trucks - Big Foot Mad Dog - Wild Hair and Many More Stars of the Pulling Circuit, including Seven Engine Tractors and Wheel Standing Two Wheel Drives See Your Favorite Driving Stars from IHRA, Nascar to the Indy Circuit Danny Sullivan's Indy Car on Display Daily Special Attractions Saturday 2-4 PM Bobby and Davey Allison Over 530,000 in Cash. Merchandise, and Trophies Awarded to Exhibitors Ic tin v x- PEPSI U3EP Sanctioned Big Foot Monster Truck (-5- . Friday. Jan. 6. 1989 on the RED MAN ' Stage Virtory BouiPvHtd 6 00 pm Siipw Roi k ol ttif fill s 6-9 00 pm ,ind 9 30-10 30 pm Gnry L (-".vis and trip Playtioys The Outsiders Thp CIhssics IV Ipatunng Dpnnis Yost B'Hy J Ktnmpr arid thp Dakotns Todd Curtis, Skip'' The Young & The Rpstk-is Saturday, Jan. 7, 1989 on the RED MAN Stage Torn Wopat 1 ? pm Jerry Rood 4-5 pm Tom Wopat 7-8 pm JpnyHeed 9-10 pm Bobby & Davpy Allison - Nascar Driving Chnmpions signing autographs 2-4 pm Todd Curtis. Slop' The young & The Restless Sunday, Jan. 8. 1989 on the REO MAN Stage Spellbound 1-1 45 pm Richard Josef 2 1 5-3 00 pm Ttophies awarded 3 30-4 30 pm Todd Curtis. Skip Thp Young S The Restless ZaZa 5 6 00 pm FREE Parking with Advance Ticket Purchase Tickets Available at Teletron 216-524-0000 or at all Ticketron Outlets For Information About Entries, Exhibit Space, Etc. Call 502-722-5397 ur.ww.-iiM.jjwfiT.yMji,j-. initiiyt ,PTOq,lmj pm.Km.nii.ii inmiynijj HIIIUMM'IMIIiWIT't 1 r i, ' -6..- .- . -J v

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Akron Beacon Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free