The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on October 4, 1996 · Page 26
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 26

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Friday, October 4, 1996
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Page 26
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_FRIDAY. OCTOBER 4, 1996 encore! THE SALINA JOURNAL T MOVIE REVIEW WHATS HOT 'That Thing' does it well $JSf-:* , \; -i 4 _, 6 | 5 8 •• 8 7 ...V f 4 * • ,8 10 - th*C«je»tln6 Prophecy, James Redfl^ld , Mario f»ua> ft* twtt Itwlght, James Redfleld L»fl«id,JucleDeveraux 1 1 2 2 3 3 4 5 5 7 6 4 7 10 IB 6 9 — 10 T ___-,.-BEST SELLERS fh* Diltewt Prtnclpte, Scott Adams Th* ftUft 6* Hit Ufa, Jeffrey Toobln Unlimited ACC«M, Gary Aidrfch Undaunted Courage, Stephen E. Ambrose Mldhlght in the Garden of Good and Evil, John Berendt How Good Do We Have To Be?, Harold S. Kushner Angela'* Ashes, Frank McCourt All T6d Human, Edward Klein Slouching Toward* Gomorrah, Robert H. Bork Drlnklng:.A Love Story, Caroline Knapp NEW B00ICS AT THE SALINA LIBRARY DreamfeJl, Joan p.Vlrige Lady wtth ft Up top, D.M. Thomas Cut the Fat, Not the Muscle, Norman Kobert A Tata of Two Xfaptas, Paul Berman Overcoming Regret, Carole Klein Extreme Measures ub *.v.r B ^: 3 8 , 6 9 4 10 7 • Source: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 FILMS ..r,.,<;'....,.$15.3 $6.9 ,*:........-.,..*. $3.6 2 Days In the Valley j....." $3.4 ,- Ply Away Home i,.; $3.0 ' Independence Day ".. t '. $26 , Bulletproof .' $1.9 FlrstKId ......: '..'....: $1.8 Maximum Risk $1.6 Tin Cup .... $1.2 Exhibitor Relations CoJWeekend of Sept 27-29. \ TOP RENTAL FILMS Executive Decision From Dusk Till Dawn The Birdcage Up Close and Personal The Truth About Cats and Dogs Mulholland Falls 12 Monkeys SgtBIIko The Substitute Happy Gllmore $418" • $12.7, $3.4 r ., $13,.3. $293:6 . $18.4 $22.5 $12.7 $51.3 • Source: OOboenl magazine/Week of Sept. 29-Oct. 5. VIDEOS AT THE SALINA PUBLIC LIBRARY Limelight Modern Times • Earthworm Jim Kayaking Basics Gerbert Is Marco Polo £ Music 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 ffl TOP POP SINGLES 1 Macarena (Bayslde Boys Mix), Los Del Rio 2 I Love You Always Forever, Donna Lewis 3 It's All Coming Back To Me Now, Celine Dion 4 Twisted, Keith Sweat 7 Where Do You Go, No Mercy 6 Change the World, Eric Clapton 5 C' Mon N 1 Ride It (The Train), Quad City DJ's 8 Loungln', LL Cool J 10 , You're Makln' Me High — Let It Flow, Toni Braxton - Last Night, Az Yet TOP POP ALBUMS 1 Falling Into You, Celine Dion 2 Home Again, New Edition 4 Jagged Little Pill, Alanis Morlssette - Set K Off, Soundtrack 5 Another Level, Blackstreet - Sheryl Crow, Sheryl Crow 3 New Adventures in Hi-Fi, R.E.M. 8 Keith Sweat, Keith Sweat 6 AIIEyezOnMe,2Pac 7 No Code, Pearl Jam THIS LAST WEEK WEEK 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 • Source: Bfflboard magazine/Week of Sept. 29-Oct. 6. S w^ THE ROCK'S TOP 20 1 4 If K Makes You Happy, Sheryl Crow 2 1 Charlie Brown's Parents, Dishwalla 3 3 Walls, Tom Petty and the Heartbreakers . 4 10 What's Up With That, Z.Z. Top $ 7 Who Will Save Your Soul, Jewel 6 11 Slow Burn, Doobie Brothers 7 5 Over Now (Unplugged), Alice in Chains 8 6 Vavoom: Ted the Mechanic, Deep Purple 9 2 Tripping on a Hole In a Paper Heart, Stone Temple Pilots 10 9 Balance, Big Fat Love 11 19 What I Got, Sublime 12 13 Novaeaine tor the Soul, Eels 13 20 Test For Echo, Rush - .... 148 Bound To Be Forgiven, Sundogs 15 12 Key West Intermezzo, John Mellencamp 16 15 Secret Agent Man, Dean 17 16 The One, Tracy Bonham 18 18 Nowhere To Go, Melissa Etheridge 19 - To The Bone, Kinks 20 14 Big Time, Neil Young with Crazy Horse » Cewtesy of KQNS,9S.SFM,Sallnei.Fleangal>asgdon local requests and national aUplW- 1 2 3 4 $ 9 7 8 9 14 11 12 13 14 1$ 19 17 Jf 1* 12 7 8 19 11 ( 1 17 19 £ 3 KILS HOT COUNTRY HOT 20 Believe Me Baby (I Med), Trisha Yearwood I Do, Paul Brandt I Can Still Make Cheyenne, George Strait VWdlJn, Sammy Kershayv Can't WwJwtt Steep QnR, Tim McQraw WwW'f Apart, VinceQIII Living In a Moment, Ty Hemdon Big Love, Tracy Byrd Have I Told You Lately, Emillo So Much for Pretending, Bryan White Stirs Over Texee, Tracy Lawrence Lonely Too Long, Patty Loveless Strawberry Wine, Peana Carter Yo« Cant Lose Me, Faith HUl A Woman'* Touch, Toby Keith Goodnight SwaeUwul, Pavid Kersh CKnge My Mind, John Berry - LIK« the RaJn, Clint Black - it's All In Your Head, Diamond Rio "That Thing You Do!" is the first film written and directed by Tom Hanks, and not surprisingly it is as sunny and guileless as many of the characters he's played. The movie may be inconsequential, but in some ways that's a strength. Without hauling in a lot of deep meanings, it remembers with great warmth a time and a place. The time, the summer of 1964. The place, Erie, Pa., where life for young people centers around music, around records, around the radio, and especially around the incredible phenomenon of the Beatles. It's ROGER EBERT Universal Press Syndicate the kind of world where the owner of an appliance store can say, "I don't think I want to live in a country where you have to work on Sunday" without suspecting he will ever have to. The owner's son, Guy (Tom Everett Scott), lurks in the store after hours to play records loudly on the turntables and accompany them on the drums. His friends have started a band, and when the drummer breaks an arm, Guy joins the band just before it gets its big breaks. They have one song, written by their lead vocalist, Jimmy (Johnathon Schaech). It's called "That Thing You Do!" and it's a good thing it's a good song (written by Adam Schlesinger) because boy, are we familiar with it by the time the movie is over. "That Thing You Do!" is a rags- to-riches-to-oblivion story, the Festival / Towns get to promote selves FROM PAGE D1 In 1992, the Penners organized the Kansas Sampler Foundation. Its mission is to educate Kansans about their state and to establish a self-help network for rural communities. "As Dad and I traveled around the state, we became really affected by the story of the rural communities and their plight. We also were disturbed by the lack of knowledge that most Kansans had about their state," Marci said. Linda Yohon, who has attended five of the festivals as a representative for Stockton, said it's impossible to leave the festival without learning more about the .state. The Stockton booth this year will focus on the town's new museum and hunting and fishing opportunities in northwest Kansas. "The festival is educational, yet you're out in the elements and you meet new people. It's just fun," Yohon said. "I can't support it enough. It's a great way for small communities to promote what they have." Marilyn Helmer, who owns a store in Lincoln that offers Kansas-made products, said the festival "is a fixture on our calendar." T VIDEO REVIEWS She said the event resulted in two bus tours to Lincoln County this past year and a number of new visitors to her shop. "I credit the Penner family with doing more to save rural towns and rural businesses more than any other thing we've done," Helmer said. "The festival not only exposes who we are, it's a network for us." Other exhibitors from north- central and northwest Kansas will include: Brown Grand Theatre, Concordia; Dane G. Hansen Museum, Logan; Nicodemus Historical Society; Hillsboro Historical Society; Beloit Tourism; the towns of Lucas, Russell, Abilene, Oberlin, Marquette, Moundridge and Lindsborg; and the counties of Cloud, Graham and Osborne. Also planned are stage shows, including videos on individual towns, performances by an Amish storyteller, the McPherson Pipe Band and Indian dancers, demonstrations on handling rattlesnakes by a group from Sharon Springs and stone post cutting by Vonada Stone of Sylvan Grove, and historical presentations on black women by Angela Bates- Tompkins of Nicodemus and legends of the old West. More than a dozen food booths also will be on the grounds. Characters make 'Fargo' one of year's best films By ROGER EBERT Universal Press Syndicate FARGO (R, 98 m., 1996) is a crime story crossed with human comedy and with characters who are perfectly written and played; it's one of the year's best movies. Frances McDormand stars, as a pregnant small-town police chief who finds herself on the trail of a desperate car salesman (William H, Macy), who has dug himself into a pit of fraud and conspiracy so deep that he fairly vibrates with fear and guilt. The movie is violent, bloody, sweet, charming and surprisingly funny, and McDor- mand's performance is one of the most engaging and lovable of recent years. Rating: Four stars. if- «J 4» <f TWISTER (PG-13, 117 m., 1996). Wall-to-wall tornadoes and great special effects, in a movie very thin on plot. Storm chaser Bill Paxton brings his fiancee (Jami Gertz) along as he visits his first wife (Helen Hunt) in the middle of a Midwestern field where she's looking for tornadoes. They find plenty—at least five, including the biggest of all, the dreaded Finger of God. There's no time for plot, but the action is nonstop (the director, Jan De Bont, also made "Speed"). Skillful entertainment, but mindless. Rating: Rating: Two and a half stars. Sal'c Streots Fair Taxes GARY SWARTZENDRUBER For State Representative District 69 Pol. Adv. Paid For By Joili Helm, Chair - Loretta Baize, Treas. V 10 AM Trinity United Methodist Church 901 Neal - Salina "Christian Service Without Boundaries" Come Help Us Celebrate Diversity in Salina BOOTHS Christian Muslim Quaker Jewish Humanist Hispanic African American Special Populations Gay, Lesbian, Bisexual Guatemalan Native American Swedish Czech Others i:m ( VIION & \( nvn ii;s Weaving Children's Activities Women of History StoryTelling Books Food 1^P*s Handout Information Ethnic Items Costume Displays T-Sliirts Music Refreshments Labyrinth Pre-School Child Care Available Love the Lord your God with all your heart, and with all your mind, and with all your strength and love your neighbor as you love yourself, Mark 12:30-31 Supported by Kansas State University at Salina, Cole & Cooper Optometry saga of the kind of band known in the industry as one-hit wonders. Appropriately enough, the name of the band is the Wonders, although it starts out as the "One- ders." My favorite scenes take place in Hollywood as the band is breaking up and Guy has time on his hands. He meets his longtime idol, the jazz great Del Paxton (Bill Cobbs), gets to join him in a session, and learns from him a basic lesson: "Bands come and go." In the annals of pop music, 1964 was a fairly innocent time. Bands broke up because of girlfriend problems, not drugs and murders. A guy could still run a record company out of his briefcase and get air time by personal visits with disc jockeys. It wasn't all organized, it wasn't all big time, and if it was all hype, well, it's always been all hype. Starting At fora limited nmt only Clavinovc? DIBITM. PIMM iis. . 825-6273 Financing credit rerms r & layaway corner of available. South & Claflt, Salina ftMCM It's a little bit wild and spicy, with a stampede of flavor "**4rou won't soon forget. Rustle one up soon! Served with sauteed mushroom and your choice of potato. large Ribeye RMuiar'..V8.49(9oz.] 2351 S. Ninth (Central Mall) DICKINSON THEATRES Centra) Mall;; V- 1 "*' Fri. (*4:30)-7:00-9:30 Sat. (*2:00-*4:30)-7:00-9:30 Sun. (*2:00-*4:30)-7:00 Mon.-Thurs. (*5:00>7:30 ' FIRST WIVES Central Mall; Frl. (*4:40)-7:10-9:25 Spt.(*2:10-*4:4Q>7:10-9:25 Sun.(*2:10-*4:40)-7:1Q Mon.-Thur. (*5:10)-7:25 UAffMiH PICTURES Pre« FIRST KID [I Central Mall, j IV i n mmma'ii t SINBAD Frl.('4:45)-7:15-9:1$ CB31 Sat.('2:16-'4:«)-7:15-9:16 Sun.C2:15-'4:«)-7':16 Mon.-Thur. (*6:1S)-7:1S Central Mall- GWYNETH PALTROW Is Armed I And Dangerous. FIT AIH HOME JEFF DANIELS Q Frl,(M:35)-7:Q5-9:20 3at.(«8:05-'4:36).7:05-9:20 Sun. ('2:05-M:35)-7:05 Mon.-Thur. CS:05)-7:20 MAN Mid-State. Frl. C4:35)-7:05-9:26 8«t. C2:05-'4;35)-7:OS-9: Sun. (•t:05-'4:9B)- Mon.-Thur. CS:05)- Fri. (*4:30)-7:00-9:3Q ^ '2:00-'4:30)-7:00-9:30 ''4:30)-7:00 . . Sat. (' [[Sunset -') w'lr.'yreT.'-rimrwn?' Frl. ('4:30)-7:00-8:30 Sat. C2:00-'4:M)-7:00-8:30 Sun. C2iOO-'4:30)-7:00 Mon.-Thur. CB:00)-7:30 We've diluiiuim sliuwiny PG I HTV FrM'4:W).7:W-»:2S H3 Sat.('Z:06-'4:J5>-7:05-8:2B SuM'2i«.M:35}-7:M Mon.-Thur.C5:05V.7 ! aii :S!iow S 3 75 fvenmq S 5 5 irtii/Seniori S 3 50 24 Hou

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