The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on May 19, 1995 · Page 24
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 24

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Salina, Kansas
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Friday, May 19, 1995
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Page 24
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T D2 Friday, May 19,1995 The Salina Journal whatfshot books* THIS LAST WEEK WEEK 1 2 3 4 5 7 6 8 9 10 FICTION BEST SELLERS SS The Rainmaker, John Grisham 4 Let Me Call You Sweetheart, Mary Hlgglns Clark 2 The Celeatlne Prophesy, James Redfield 64 Ladder of Years, Anne Tyler 4 Politically Correct Bedtime Stories, James Finn Gamer 45 Beauty from Ashes, Eugenia Price 1 Moo, Jane Smiley 5 The Bridges of Madison County, Robert James Waller 144 Once Upon a Mora Enlightened Time, James Finn Gamer 1 Border Music, Robert James Waller 13 THIS UST WEEK WEEK WEEKS ON UST NON-FICTION BEST SELLERS In Retrospect, Robert S. McNamara 4 The Hot Zone, Richard Preston 31 Midnight In the Garden of Good and Evil, John Berendt 16 Sisters, Carol Saline 17 The Death of Common Sense, Philip K. Howard 12 From Beginning to End, Robert Fulghum 4 My Lucky Stars, Shirley MacLaine 2 Listen to my Heart, Kathie Lee Gilford 1 Model, Michael Gross 2 Paula, Isabel Allende .. 1 1 1 2 2 3 5 4 4 5 3 6 7 7 - A — 9 9 10 • Source: The New York Times/Week of May 14-SO. NEW BOOKS AT THE SALINA LIBRARY Children of the Dust „ Clancy Cariile Three-Dimensional Pieced Quilts Jodie Davis The Lord Speaks... Art You Listening? Amanda Dearing Breaking the Surface Greg Louganis Raging Heart Sheila Welter movies THIS WEEK 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 LAST WEEK 1 2 3 4 6 8 7 TOP GROSSING FILMS Crimson Tide French Kiss , While You Were Sleeping The Englishman Who Went Up a Hill Friday Bad Boys My Family Gordy A Goofy Movie Rob Roy GROSS IN MILLIONS WEEKS WEEKEND TOTAL IN RELEASE $186 *1A« 1 ,...$6.6 .... $6 5 ... $2.8 $27 $20 ... $1 6 $1 6 $1 3 ,...$1.2 $18.6 , $43.7. $2.8 $177 $573 $50 $1 6 $304 $28.8 2 4 ....... 1 3 6 2 1 g ,..,,„« ' Source: Exhibitor Relations CoJWeekend of May 1S-14. THIS UST WEEK WEEK 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 10 TOP RENTAL FILMS Forrest Gump 2 The Shawshank Redemption 4 Quiz Show „ , 3 Terminal Velocity , , 2 Stargate 8 The Specialist 7 Hoop Dreams 2 Blue Sky 1 The River Wild a Ed Wood .....3 • Source: Billboard magazine/Weak ol May 14-20. VIDEOS AT THE SALINA PUBLIC LIBRARY The Last Wave Gun Crazy A Thousand Clowns Bootsy Barker Bites The Conformist music , TOP POP SINGLES 1 1 2 2 3 6 4 4 5 3 6 8 7 5 8 7 9 9 10 - WEEKS ON UST This Is How We Do It, Montell Jordan 9 Have You Ever Really Loved a Woman?, Bryan Adams 3 Water Runs Dry, Boyz II Men 4 I'll Be There For You, Melhod Man, Mary J. Bilge 10 Freak Like Me, Adina Howard ....7 Total Eclipse of the Heart Nickl French 2 I Know, Dionne Farris 8 Red Light Special, TLC 11 I Believe, Blessid Union of Souls 5 Don't Take It Personal, Monica 1 : - ,;: TOP POP ALBUMS WEEKS ON UST Cracked Rear View, Hootie and the Blowfish 13 Throwing Copper, Live , 12 Friday, Soundtrack 4 Forrest Gump, Soundtrack 2 Hell Freezes Over, The Eagles 24 Me Agalpst the World, 2Pac 8 II, Boyz II Men -. 35 John Michael Montgomery, John Michael Montgomery 4 Astro Creep: 2,000 Songs .... White Zombie 5 The Hits, Garth Brooks 17 1 2 2 3 3 1 4 4 5 7 6 5 7 6 8 9 9 8 10 . Source: Billboard magazine/Weak of May 14-SO. 99.9 FM KG TOP 20 D'yer Maker, Sheryl Crow 6 Have You Ever Really Loved A Woman?, Bryan Adams 4 Can't Stop Loving You, Van Halen 12 Runaround, Blues Traveler 12 What Would You Say, Dave Matthews 5 I Believe, Blessid Union 13 Lightning Crashes, Live 7 It's Good to be King, Tom Petty 4 Jealousy, David Stewart 5 Let Her Cry, Hootie and the Blowfish 13 Believe, Elton John 10 Strange Currencies, R.E.M 3 Until The End of Time, Foreigner 9 I Live My Life For You, Firehouse 12 Secret Garden, Bruce Springsteen 2 Wonderful, Adam Ant 1 Feel So High, Des'ree 2 Letters to Ctoo, Here and Now 2 December, Collective Soul 1 I Know, Dionne Farris 16 • Courtesy ol KSKG, 99.9 FM, Salina; ratings based on record sales and requests to station. S W?EK KY 94 TOP 20 55* 1 3 Gonna Get a Life, Mark Chesnutt 7 2 4 What Mattered Most, Ty Herndon 6 3 8 Adalida, George Strait 5 4 9 Standing on the Edge of Goodbye, John Berry 5 5 2 The Keeper of the Stars, Tracy Byrd 8 6 10 Summer's Comln', Clint Black 4 7 1 I Can Love You Like That, John Michael Montgomery 9 8 6 Song For The Life, Alan Jackson 7 9 11 You Ain't Much Fun, Toby Keith 4 10 12 Stay Forever, Hal Ketchum 4 11 5 Refried Dreams, Tim McGraw 9 12 16 I Don't Believe In Goodbye, Sawyer Brown 4 13 7 Little Miss Honky Tonk, Brooks & Dunn 9 14 18 When You Say Nothing At All, Alison Krause & Union Station... 2 15 20 Texas Tornado, Tracy Lawrence 2 16 19 I'm Still Dancln' With You, Wade Hayes 2 17 - Faith In Me, Faith In You, Doug Stone 1 18 - You Don't Even Know Who I Am, Patty Loveless 1 19 - If I Were You, Collin Raye 1 20 - Tell Me I Was Dreaming, Travis Tritt 1 • Courtesy ol KYEZ, 93.7 FM. Salina; ratings broadcast on Billboard American Country Countdown. THIS WEEK 1 2 3 4 5 6 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 20 LAST WEEK 1 3 4 2 7 6 12 13 10 11 5 15 9 8 17 16 18 _ 20 Throwing curves The Jayhawks delight in being a band that's tough to figure out By KIRA L. BILLIK The Associated Press P HILADELPHIA — Tired of spending your hard-earned bucks on a million different records to satisfy all your musical tastes? Try the Jayhawks, whose combination of country, alternative pop and blues-rock evokes everyone from the Byrds to the Flying Burrito Brothers and everyone in between. "We see ourselves as a real music value for the consumer," guitarist-songwriter Gary Louris says in jest, "because instead of having to buy like 10 records, you get all these different things." He delights in being tough to pigeonhole. "I like everything about not being categorized, except for the fact that it makes it hard to sell records, just because of the way the music business works. You need references. " He mentioned a review in People magazine of the band's latest album, "Tomorrow the Green Grass," the follow-up to their American Recordings debut, "Hollywood Town Hall." " 'The only person who isn't going to like this record is the store clerk who has to figure out where to file it,' " Louris said, quoting the article. "It's intriguing to us — it's fun to throw curves and keep people guessing." But if you're looking for a band who loudly proclaim messages in their songs or who wear their collective hearts on their sleeves, the Jayhawks aren't it. Their songs are filled with a sense of disappointment, of being let down; emotions rest beneath the surface and only seep out in bits and shards and well-chosen phrases. » The Minneapolis-born Louris attributes that to a certain Midwest reticence. "It's not everybody's business to know exactly what went on in your life," he said. "They can take a certain experience and they can add the vibes of their life. That maybe is more meaningful." Singer-songwriter Mark Olson calls the band's approach to lyrics a "passive" way of writing. "It just seems to come natural," he said. "When we work on songs together, we kind of hone them and let them interpret themselves ... rather than, trying to manipulate it so it is what it is. It's more like letting it happen. "It's a modern way of writing lyrics — we're not very retro." Louris and Olson sheepishly admitted that many of their most punchy lyrics were con- " We see ourselves as a real music value forthe consumer because , you get all these different things." -Gary Louris THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Jayhawks - Karen Grotberg (from left), Mark Olson, Gary Louris, Mar Perlman and Tim O'Reagan - clown around in Philadelphia, where they were on tour with Tom Petty this spring. ceived under the gun — in the studio. They both laughed when most of the lines brought up fit that category. So what's that tell them about their songwriting modus operandi? "Maybe we should do that more," Olson said. "Maybe we should be more off-the-cuff." On record, they pair in harmonies so pure and soaring that they almost disguise the plaintive, yearning tone of the songs. Their music can be delicate and poignant, but they do know how to rock out, as the ebullient "Ten Little Kids" and "Miss Williams' Guitar" (a tribute to Olson's wife, singer- songwriter Victoria Williams) exemplify. The first radio track, the sweetly catchy "Blue," pairs a richly expressive melody with mournful lyrics. Many songs deal with broken relationships between friends or lovers. Some came from personal experience; Louris has had tough times with relationships in the past because of the stress of being on the road. But some scenarios came from observing other people, he said. "It's a weird way to make a living, though," Olson said. Prairie Festival: Lectures, discussions planned K* FROM PAGE D1 A two-hour panel discussion scheduled for 3:30 p.m. Saturday will feature four Kansas gardeners and farmers, who will discuss how they market their organically grown beef and produce. "They'll talk about selling through farmer's markets, subscription farming, direct marketing strategies," Donahue said. A panel discussion at 10 a.m. Sunday will feature three Salinans who will discuss how people's relationships with the land have changed, from Native Americans to early settlers to present-day Kansans. Featured speakers also will re- Animated Anne Frank criticized as 'too beautiful' By The Associated Press A MSTERDAM, Netherlands — The story of Anne Frank is coming to the silver screen as an animated feature in the hope of reaching a younger audience. But the movie, produced by Japanese filmmaker Seiya Araki, has been snubbed by the Anne Frank Foundation, guardian of the teen-age diarist's image. "The way they represented Anne and the history of World War II was too beautiful and too idealistic," foundation spokesman Teresien da Silva said. "It's not the medium, it's the content. We don't doubt Araki's integrity, but we can't cooperate with everything that has to do with Anne." The 103-minute feature, based on Anne's diary, took three years to make and will be dubbed in several languages. Its premier will be on Anne's birthday, June 12, at an Amsterdam cultural center. The foundation refused to promote the film after reading the script and viewing a 10-minute promotional video. Araki defended the production, saying animation "would be easily accepted by children." \ late to the festival theme. Cathrine Sneed, San Francisco, Calif., will speak at 9 a.m. Saturday about the garden project that she developed for inmates at the San Francisco County Jail. Sneed developed the organic garden as a way of rehabilitating inmates and teach them values, said Matthew Logan, director of development for The Land Institute. Logan said the inmates not only produce enough to feed jail inmates, but they also have enough left over to give to homeless shelters and to sell to area restaurants. The featured speaker at 1:15 p.m. Saturday is Mary Catherine Bateson, who teaches anthropolo- gy and English at George Mason University. Donahue said Bateson will discuss "the nature of people's commitments to other people and to place, and how that varies by culture." Angus White, a Salina native, will speak at 9 a.m. Sunday on "A Place for Elijah: Thoughts on Natives and Wanderers." White is environmental historian at California State University in Sacramento, Calif. White wrote the book, "The Death of Ramon Gonzales," which details pesticide use in Mexico and its effects on the environment. The festival will conclude with remarks by Jackson at 3 p.m. Sunday. Logan said 500 to 700 people are expected to attend. Cost of the festival is $12 a person in advance and $14 a person during the festival. Friends of the Land will pay $10 a person in advance and $12 a person at the festival. Early registration is 7 p.m. Friday. A camp fire is planned at dusk for early arrivals. Registration opens at 7:30 a.m. Saturday. A 6:15 p.m. potluck supper is planned before the 8 p.m. barn dance with caller Mike Run- die of Lawrence. Activities Sunday begin at 6:30 a.m. with a bird walk with Marty Bender and continue through the da y- £

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