The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio on March 12, 1989 · Page 98
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The Akron Beacon Journal from Akron, Ohio · Page 98

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Akron, Ohio
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Sunday, March 12, 1989
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Page 98
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H2 The Beacon Journal Sunday, March 12, 1989 CCV.IfJG ATTRACTIONS B MUSIC Stern at Severance Violinist Isaac Stern performs today at 3 p.m. at Severance Hall, 11001 Euclid Ave., Cleveland. Works by J.S. Bach, Enesco, Bartok and Beethoven. With pianist Robert McDonald. Tickets: $15 to $35. (800) 686-1141. Organist in Akron Organist Robert Delcamp plays tonight at 7:30 at Trinity Lutheran Church, 50 N. Prospect St., Akron. The Cincinnati-born Delcamp, a faculty member at the University of the South at Sewanee, Term., performs works by Marcel Dupre. Freewill offering. Aron at Stan Hywet Stephen Aron, head of the guitar department at the University of Akron, performs tonight at 7 at Stan Hywet Hall, 714 N. Portage Path, Akron. With flutist George Pope and guitarists Paul , Petric, J. Kevin Foote and Peter Matthews. Tickets: $12 (672-3114). Canton Symphony program The Canton Symphony Orchestra, led by music director Gerhardt Zimmermann, performs works by Barber, Beethoven and Lutoslawski at 7:30 tonight and Monday at 8 p.m. at McKinley High's Umstattd Hall, 2323 17th St. N.W., Canton. With pianist Bella Davidovich. Tickets: $9, $11, $14, $16 (452-2094). Polish orchestra at AU The Polish National Radio Symphony Orchestra performs at 8 p.m. Thursday at E.J. Thomas Hall, Center and Hill streets, Akron. The ensemble performs works by Richard Strauss, Paderewski and Brahms. Artistic director Antoni Wit conducts. With pianist Piotr Paleczny. Tickets: $12 and $9 (375-7570). Winners at Guzzetta Hall The University of Akron Symphony Orchestra offers a program featuring winners of its concerto competition at 8 p.m. Thursday at Akron U's Guzzetta Recital Hall, Center and Hill streets, Akron. Joel Ethan Fried conducts the world premiere of Roger Zahab's Cold Spring Trumpet (University of Akron Fanfare), plus works by Mozart, Charpentier, Verdi, Beethoven and Tchaikovsky. With clarinetist Melanie Richards, soprano Karen Clark Green and cellist Sophie Wilier. Free. Cleveland Orchestra on stage The Cleveland Orchestra performs at 8 p.m. Thursday and 8:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday at Severance Hall, 11001 Euclid Ave., Cleveland. Christoph von Dohnanyi conducts works by Mozart and Mahler. With violinist Frank Peter Zimmermann. Tickets: $14 to $29. (800) 686-1141. St. Paul musicians at Oberlin The St. Paul Chamber Orchestra, led by principal conductor Hugo Wolf, performs at 8 p.m. Thursday at Oberlin College's Finney Chapel, North Professor and West Lorain streets, Oberlin. Works by Ravel, Prokofiev, William Bolcom and Haydn. With violinist Cho-Liang Lin. Tickets: $16, $18, $20 (775-8169). Lar Lubovitch in Cleveland The New York-based Lar Lubovitch Dance Company will perform at 8:30 p.m. Friday and Saturday at the Ohio Theatre, 1511 Euclid Ave., Cleveland, presenting works by its artistic director. Tickets: $14 to $28. (800) 492-6048. Concerts The Agora, 4900 Euclid Ave., Cleveland. Phone: 431-0110 The Replacements, 8 p.m. Tuesday. Tickets: $14 Akron Civic Theatre, 182 S. Main St. Phone: 535-3179 Joan Jett & The Blackhearts, 7:30 tonight. Tickets: $15 Coliseum, 2923 Streetsboro Road, Richfield. Phone: 867-8910 Cinderella and Winger, 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Tickets: $17 Front Row Theatre, 6199 Wilson Mills Road, Highland Heights. Phone: 449-5000 Irish Rovers, 4 p.m. today. Tickets: $15.75. George Jones, 8 p.m. Thursday. Tickets: $19.75 Luther Van Dross, 8 p.m. Friday, 8 and 11:30 p.m. Saturday and 7:30 p.m. March 19. Tickets: $24.75 Peabody's DownUnder, 1059 Old River Road in the Flats, Cleveland. Phone: 241-2451 New Riders of the Purple Sage, 9 tonight. Tickets: $8 Autograph, 9 p.m. Monday. Tickets: $8 E.J. Thomas Hall, Center and Hill streets, Akron. Phone: 375-7570 Mel Torme and George Shearing, 8 p.m. Friday. Tickets: $18, $14 H THEATER Arthur Miller play to be staged The Alley Theatre will stage Arthur Miller's A View From the Bridge at 8 p.m. Wednesday at E.J. Thomas Performing Arts Hall, Center and Hill streets, Akron. Tickets are $12 and $9. The box-office number is 375-7570. Comedy at Dobama Theatre Aunt Dan and Lemon will open at 8:30 p.m. Friday at the Dobama Theatre, 1846 Coventry Road, Cleveland Heights. The comedy will be staged at 8:30 p.m. Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays and at 7:30 Sundays through April 1. Tickets are $4, $5 and $7. Call 932-6838. HART '89 in review at Cleveland The Cleveland Museum of Art is displaying The Year in Review, its yearly art trove of 249 works, through May 14. Included are a terra cotta Bust of Christopher Willibald von Gluck by Jean-Antoine Houdon and a 16th-century Persian miniature, Rustam's Seventh Course: He Kills the White Div. Call 421-7340. Amish quilts in Massillon The Massillon Museum, 212 Lincoln Way E., will exhibit Amish plain quilts through April 16. Call 833-4061. Architect featured at Butler The drawings and prototypes of architect Michael Graves will open today at the Butler Institute of Art, 524 Wick Ave., Youngstown. The show includes models and drawings of the Historical Center of Industry and Labor in Youngstown. Call 743-1107. RADIO WKSU to get 'Morning Edition' boost Show's host to pay a visit By Bob Dyer Beacon Journal radio writer " The only host in the 10-year history of National Public Radio's Morning Edition will be in Kent on Friday to help drum up business for WKSU (89.7-FM), which began a weeklong fund-raiser Saturday, march 11 Bob Edwards will be on the air from 10 a.m. to noon and again from 2:30 to 4 p.m. He'll also attend a reception for WKSU donors at the Akron Art Museum. The two-hour Morning Edition is heard on more than 90 percent of public radio's 365 stations, including WCPN (90.3-FM) in Qeveland. " IRS agents will swarm into the WAKR (1590-AM) studios Monday. That doesn't necessarily mean morning men Adam and Bob have taken liberties with their tax returns although perhaps their 1040s could use a little scrutiny after all those lucrative public appearances, which they seem to make every day and every night, greeting thousands and thousands of people who constantly hand them expensive gifts and pay huge sums of money to be in the same room with them. No, the kindly agents are scheduled to sit in a studio and field income-tax questions from WAKR listeners from 4 to 8 p.m. The agents, unlike morning jocks, will not receive any extra compensation. In 1974, WMJI (105.7-FM) evening jock Denny Sanders, then with WMMS (100.7-FM), was able to get a one-on-one phone interview with ex-Beatle John Lennon. That interview, along with concert cuts and other material, has been assembled into a three-hour WMJI special that will air at noon today. Stock market analysts say Milton Maltz handed himself and his family a real deal earlier this month when he took Malrite Communications private. Malrite owns Cleveland's WMMS, WHK (1420-AM) and WOIO (Channel 19), along with 12 other radio and TV stations around the nation. According to a story in the New York Times, Maltz paid $11.14 a share to take back the company, even though a variety of analysts valued the stock at $15 to $20 a share. Total purchase price was $46 million. Maltz and his family had owned 70 percent of the voting stock which meant the minority shareholders didn't have much clout, the story said. Maltz founded the company in 1956 and went public in 1984. A new Big Band show has been added at WRMR (850-AM). Don Kennedy's Big Band Jump is on Saturdays from 6 to 8 p.m. The people at WLTF (106.5-FM) have finally put down their abacuses: The eighth annual Coats for Kids holiday campaign netted $125,000 and 17,110 coats. The company that owns Cleveland stations WRQC (92.3-FM) and WJMO (1490-AM) has been sold. TA Communications Partners, a venture capital firm, has bought United Broadcasting Co., the Bethesda, Md., company that owns the local entries and seven other stations. Price: about $75 million. Meanwhile, WRQC is getting a new antenna with more height and wattage, to enable it to be heard much more easily in the Akron area. Denny Alexander, the programmer sacked in January by Akron's WQMX (94.9-FM), has been hired to program an oldies station in Portsmouth, N.H. He starts Mon day, march 13 Former Akron programmer Nick Anthony may be running a station that can be heard in 30-some states and part of Canada, but he's doing it from a desk where you can't see across the street. Anthony, late of WKDD (96.5-FM), is housed in the office equivalent of a cave, a windowless, 12-by-12 room. Although his new employer, WWWE (1100-AM), is situated in The Park, a fancy downtown Cleveland complex consisting of shops, apartments and offices, the WWWE facilities have seen better days. Station owners have delayed sinking money into the old homestead while trying to decide whether to move to another downtown location. At least WWWE has cleaned up its on-the-air act. When Anthony took over, the station was running 20 to 22 spots per hour many of them required by the terms of a slew of network contracts. Anthony has nuked all of the networks except CBS and the ABC Information network, and has cut the commercial aggravation to about 14 minutes per hour. CHANNELS UPDATES Today SKX a.m. SI Sunday Today Suspected IRA member Imprisoned in New York; effects of war on Northern Ireland's children; El Salvador crisis; fight direc- '" tors; the effect of sunspots on weather; ! 62-hour work week. 8:30 a.m. CD Shaker Square Executive ; Director Marty Hitler. Program Director Karen Mailer and Director Rebecca DeVananzio discuss 19 years of serv- ice by the Greater Cleveland Free Medical Clinic. MO a.m. O Sunday Today See 8 a.m. . O WTTTJ Sunday Morning The impact of the Eastern Airline strike on the labor movement; azz drummer Terrl - Lyne Carrlngton; a university's first hearing-Impaired president; photogra-pher Ralph Gibson. tp 11:30 a.m. D USA Today Singer Sheena ; Easton profile; highlights of a China ' Beach episode that interviews Vietnam veterans; preventing trauma deaths; J" campaign to attract Americans to Ha- wail; cultivating physical activity. Noon CD Skiing American Ski Classic. From Vail, Colo. KI Wrestling Demolition, Curt Hen-nig, Brutus Beefcake, Outlaw Ron Bass, Rick Rude; Wrestlemania V report. 1:00 p.m. O 6D WE Collega Basketball Atlantic Coast Conference Tournament, Championship Game. From Atlanta. Closed-captioned for the hearing-impaired. 4:00 p.m. O 69 College Basketball Pac-10 Tournament, Championship Game (not the Big Eight title contest) . From Inglewood, Calif. 7.-00 p.m. O ffl Great Circuses of the World Host Mary Hart (Entertainment Tonight) . The Magnificent Mexican Circuses present bears playing basketball and riding bicycles, Kenyan acrobats and bicycle daredevils, cp Offl ffTin 60 Minutes A Mormon family's religious fanaticism leads to murder; Brazil's inflation; allegations that fund-raising companies are benefiting more than intended charities. 9 rm Fitness Time Instead of SCORE. 8.-00 p.m. O IJTtn Murder, She Wrote Jessica can't believe a respected professor's confession of murder. E.G. Marshall and Janice Rule guest in their first work together since 1966's The Chase, which had Robert Redford as prison escapee and Marlon Brando as the warden. Marshall Is the professor and Rule his associate. Angela Lans-bury's son, Anthony Shaw, directed this episode, which includes the TV debut of Lansbury's niece, Felicia Lansbury. CD America's Most Wanted Youth is sought for killing his adoptive parents. TO Boxing Ray Mancini (29-3, 23 KOs) vs. Hector Camacho (34-0, 17 KOs), junior welterweights. Repeat. Fills to-be-announced slot. 9:00 p.m. University Lecture Series Series premiere. Guest lecturers from George Washington University, the University of Kentucky and Duke University. Monthly lecture series followed by questions from student audience. 1(h00 p.m. TJ Fishing Instead of Anglers. 10:30 p.m. IHHl Fishing Instead of Outdoors. i Midnight O Making Waves Boating in Northeast Ohio. Hosts: Jan Jones, Mike O'Mara, Dave Buckel, Big Chuck & Lll' John. Instead of USA Today on TV. 1:00 a.m. CD Paid Program Sign-off switched to 2 a.m. rr n U FAM TP ILY BUFFET SUNDAY MARCH 26,1989 SERVING FROM 1 1:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. $ 1 1.95 per person $5.95 children under 10 RESERVE NOW (216) 376-7171 1-800-TANGIER Chilled Relish Trays Cottage Cheese and Fresh fruit Vegetable Insalda Assorted Fruit Molds Waldorf Salad Cranberry Relish German Style Potato Salad Tossed Garden Salad Macaroni Salad Creamy Cole Slaw Colored Easter Eggs Home-made Easter Sausage Baked Lasagna Carved Steamship Round of Beef Baked Mandarin Whitefish Country Fried Chicken Carved Amish Baked Ham Fresh Roast Turkey with all the trimmings. Candied Carrots fir Peas Creamy Whipped Potatoes rettucini Aiiredo Pasta Candied Yams Fresh Banana Pudding Peach Cobbler Chocolate Mousse Fresh Strawberry Shortcake Chocolate Rasberry Cream Cake Special Quest rr-f.W A Be I MIL Private Beach. n 7- ' v 8 Tanning Visits now 4j Hair Care Harmony tanning spas. Luxurious, private, and i never crowded. Open all year. No sand in your suit, your eyes. And much more atinrdable than a sandy oceanlront plot. (HI. R M p N Y 29 Rolling Acres 753-3071 Chapel Hill 633-8858 "Don't Cry For Me Argentina" EV1TA STUNNING & POWERFUL WINNER OF 7 TONY AWARDS' SPECIAL PREVIEW PRICES Save 14.50 - March 29 & 30 GALA CHAMPAGNE OPENING Friday, March 31 r MARCH26 fjPjI Tf "Best Show Ever KTJMal Vmn ITl I ... Avaf Broadway!" 'i1' lil ftAI J soo'w? THE HARMONICATS - APRIL 17 n:t : . :r.i.M:i'.'iM J IMBfiTWORLD WRESTLING FEDERATION PRESENTS iHULLK I FRIDAY, MARCH 1 7 j 8:00 P.M. (: l HULKHOGAN VS. X THE BIG BOSS MAN j IN THE STEEL CAGE! I PLUS... I The Riishwackers ! with Hacksaw Jim Dugganv j The Fabulous Rougeau Brothers I witn uino joravo ! Hercules vs. Bad News Brown I and much more! I Tickets: SI 5f SI 3, SI O, SO ft i h' Y I " .'Sc . 1 " ' o r 3 THE EASTER BUNNY With A Special Treat for the Kids Available at The Coliseum Box Office and all Ticketrons! Charge By Phone: 1-800-225-7337

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