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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California • Page 44
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The San Francisco Examiner from San Francisco, California • Page 44

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San Francisco, California
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44
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E2 S.F. EXAMINER 12. 198J I Bay calendarThe best of tonight and tomorrow Mostly free Stage Tonight he 15th annual Edgewood Garden Fair will be held from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m Wednesday in the Hall of Flowers, Golden Gate Park. FREE COMEDY: "Comedy Extravaganza" with Barry Sobel, Warren Spottswood, Mike Bizarro and Paula Poundstone, 9 p.m.

Wednesday, Bear's Lair, UC Berkeley. FREE FILMS: The Japan Information Service screens "Live on Forever, Oze Park" and "The Natural Domain, Birds and Animals in Japan," 2 p.m. Wednesday, Kintetsu Building, 1737 Post St. NOSTALGIA: "Josephine Baker" as remembered by John Land, 7:30 p.m. Wednesday.

Western Addition branch library. Free. FREE FILM: "Mark of Zorro." starring Douglas Fairbanks 6:30 p.m. Wednesday, Marina branch library. HOME HEALTH CENTER: Urine testing for diabetes, 10 a.m.

Wednesday, 225 30th St. 75 cents donation. NOON LECTURE: Joanne Ikeda, Nutrition Education Specialist of UC Berkeley, speaks on "Buying Good Nutrition on a Budget," Wednesday in Health Sciences West, Room 303, UC San Francisco. ACT: Anton Chekhov's "The Three Sisters," starring DeAnn Mears, Elizabeth Huddle and Barbara Dirickson, about three women living in provincial exile in czarist Russia, 2 Richard Brinsley Sheridan's "The Rivals." a comedy of amorous rivalry, romantic delusion and mistaken identities, starring Marrian Walters. William Paterson, Byron Jennings.

Jill Hill, Janice Garcia and Mark Harelik, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Geary Theater. DANCE SPECTRUM: Carlos Carvajal's "Counterpoise" and "Autumn Beyond," John Paoqualetti's "Natural Tendencies" and Reel Lamb's "Butterfly," 8 p.m. Wednesday, Palace of Fine Arts Theater, Bay and Lyon streets. BERKELEY STAGE COMPANY: Karl Valentin's "Tingeltangel." directed by Sue-Ellen Case, a collection of comedy sketches, opens 8 p.m.

Wednesday, 1111 Addison Berkeley. BEACH BLANKET BABYLON GOES TO THE STARS: Steve Silver's long-running musical revue about the adventures of Snow White in Tinseltown, with dialogue by Armistead Maupin, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Club Fugazi, 678 Green St. A CHORUS UNE: The Tony Award-winning musical conceived, choreographed and directed by Michael Bennett, with music by Marvin Hamtisch, 2:30 and 8 p.m. Wednesday, Curran Theater.

SJF. MOVING COMPANY: The dance group presents its spring repertoire, noon to 2 p.m. Wednesday. North Gym Dance Studio, City College of S.F. TRUE WEST: Magic Theater presents Pulitzer Prize-winner Sam Shepard's latest drama, starring Jim Haynie and Ebbe Roe Smith, 8 p.m.

Wednesday, Marines' Memorial Theater. STOMP1N' AT THE SAVOY: Ron Stacker Thompson's musical The 31st annual Belvedere-Tiburon House Tour, presented by the St. Stephen's Guild of Belvedere, originates from the S.F. Yacht Club, where there is parking and transportation to the six distinctive homes, from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.

Wednesday. Jewelry, leather and clothing will be available at a Crafts Fair on the main lawn at S.F. State University from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wednesday and Thursday.

Dr. Forrest Beaty, pediatrician and sports medicine specialist, speaks on "The Value of Fitness in Everyday Life" at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday at the Alta Bates Hospital Auditorium, 3001 Colby Berkeley. Music reminiscence about the golden days of such Harlem nightspots as the Cotton Club and Savoy Ballroom, 8 p.m. Wednesday, On Broadway Theater, 435 Broadway.

BERKELEY REPERTORY THEATER: David Mamet's "A Life in the Theater," a look, at two actors a veteran and a youngster and how the get along with each other, 8 p.m. Wednesday, 2025 Addison Berkeley. ONE FLEW OVER THE CUCKOO'S NEST: Dale Wasserman's play adapted from Ken Kesey's novel, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Little Theater, S.F. State University.

ASPARAGUS VALLEY CULTURAL SOCIETY: A vaudevillian revue with magic, music, toggling and comedy; 8:30 p.m. Wednesday. Phoenix Theater, 430 Broadway. TRAILS TO TREASURE: A performance piece featuring Louise Stetnman and Susan Banyas, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Intersection, 756 Union St.

S.F. SYMPHONY: Walter Weller guest-conducts works by Dvorak, Schubert and Glazunov. 8 30 p.m.. Wednesday, Davies Hall. STANFORD CHORALE: Motets by Brahms and J.S.

Bach, and works by four contemporary composers, directed by Prof. William Ramsey, 8 p.m. Wednesday, Kresge Auditorium. MUSIC AND COMEDY: Jane Dornacker and William Talen and the Automystics at the Boarding House, Wednesday. COUNTRY: Good Of Persons at Paul's Saloon, Wednesday.

COUNTRY: Lawyers at The Cellar, Los Altos, Wednesday. COUNTRY: Rowdy and the Rivets at Barney Steel's, Redwood City, Wednesday. COUNTRY: Timberwolf at Townhouse, Emeryville, Wednesday. COUNTRY ROCK: Blue Canyon Band at JJ's, Antioch, Wednesday through Sunday. COUNTRY ROCK: Neptunes with Glenn Walters at Magnolia's, Santa Rosa, Wednesday.

COUNTRY FOLK: Mike Johnson at Freight and Salvage, Berkeley, Wednesday. COUNTRY FOLK: Waco at McGowan's, Wednesday. ROCK: Hostage, Johnny 3, PC 2000 and Neon at the Fab Mab, Wednesday. ROCK: Jo Allen and The Shapes and Lucas Michaels at Niles Station, Fremont, Wednesday. JAZZ: Mary Watkins with Sharon Russell and Yolanda Nickell at Erie's, Albany, Wednesday.

PIANO JAZZ: Norma Teagarden at the Washington Square Bar and Grill, Wednesday. VOCAL JAZZ: Bobby McFerrin at Cheshire, Wednesday. SCAT JAZZ: Kitty Margolis Trio at Bancroft Lounge, Berkeley, Wednesday. SOUL AND JAZZ: Jules Broussard at Carlos 'n' Charlie's, San Mateo, Wednesday. LATIN JAZZ: Conjunto Uhuru with Babatunde at Bajones, Wednesday.

ACTORS' ARK THEATER: Bertott Brecht's "The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui," a parable set in Chicago during the early '30s. tracing the career of a small time gangster, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Building Fort Ma sen DUCK'S BREATH MYSTERY THEATER: "Skits-o-Phrenia." comedy written, directed and performed by Bill Allard. Dan Coffey, Merte Kesaler, Leon Martell and Jim Turner, 8:30 p.m. Wednesday, Chi Chi Theater Club, 440 Broadway.

Sulpicio Mariano is one of the principal dancers in Dance Spectrum's spring programs at the Palace of Fine Arts, Wednesday through Sunday AFRO-LATIN: Jamil Sebaka and Ancestral Echoes at La Pena, Wednesday. R4B: Hot Links at Elrs Mile Hi Club, Oakland, Wednesday. Iffim R4B: W.B.B.H. with Sarah Baker at Last Day Saloon, Wednesday. CABARET SPECIAL Arlene Bennett at Sutro Bath House.

Wednesday. SUPPER CLUB: Ella Fitzgerald at Venetian Room, Fairmont Hotel, Wednesday through May 26, except Mondays. SONG AND DANCE: Sundance at Sandpiper, Cupertino, Wednesday through Saturday. WARNER BROTHERS THE CLASSIC YEARS: "High Sierra." starring Humphrey Bogart as a cop-defying gunman and Ida Lupmo SONG AND DANCE: Distractions at Hotel Utah, Wednesday. REGGAE: Rastafarians at The Stone, Wednesday.

William Powell and Jean Harlow star in part of a triple bill at the Richelieu Antenna, a division of Snake Theater, presents Chris Hardman's "Vacuum," about a novice door-to-door salesman, his struggle for success and his relationships with a lonely housewife, at 8 in the Herbst Theater, Van Ness and McAllister. Tickets are $6. The Actors Ark Theater production of Bertolt Brecht's "The Resistible Rise of Arturo Ui" opens at 8:30 in Fort Mason's Building F. Written in 1941, the play is a parable tracing the dubious career of a smalltime Chicago gangster as he takes over the local protection racket. General admission is $6.

The Screaming Memes present a comedy benefit for the Julia Morgan Center at 8 at 2640 College Berkeley. Tickets are $5. The Richelieu Cinema, 1075 Geary is showing a triple bill of gems from the '30s. Clarence Brown's "Chained," starring Clark Gable and Joan Crawford, Stephen Roberts' "The Man Who Broke the Bank at Monte Carlo," with Ronald Colman and Joan Bennett, and Victor Fleming's "Reckless," with Jean Harlow and William Powell, will be screened. Call 771-5200 for times and prices.

Pop music highlights: Samantha Samuels sings in the Round Room Cabaret in Mill Valley; the Stan Getz Quartet, with pianist Lou Levy, open at Keystone Korner; jazz vocalist Kitty Margolis is at Larry Blake's in Berkeley; Patty Wolf and Scott Phillips entertain at Fanny's; Osage plays country at Magnolia's in Santa Rosa. i as his moll, and "The Petrified Forest." starring Bette Davis. Leslie Howard and Bogart, about a lonery waitress and a world weary writer taken hostage by a fugitive gangster, Wednesday at the Castro Theater. 429 Castro St (621-6120). TWO BY RENE CLAIR: 4Xt Million" (1931).

a tale of an impoverished painter (Rene Lefevre) who wins a million francs in a lottery only to discover that the winning ticket has been left in the pocket of a coat sold to a second-hand shop, and "A Nous La Liberie" (1931), a musical comedy which served as the inspiration for Charlie Chaplin's "Modem Times," Wednesday at the C. Theater, 2036 University Berkeley. RED VICTORIAN: Paul Mazursky's "Next Stop, Greenwich Village" (1976). with Lenny Baker, Shelley Winters and Christopher Walken. 7: 10 and 9:25 p.m.

Wednesday. 1659 Haight SI. if I RICHELIEU: George Cukor's "The Women" (1939) starring Norma Shearer. Joan Fontaine. Pautette Goddard and Ma none Mam.

and Jack Conway's "Love Crazy" (1941), with William Powell and Myma Loy, Wednesday at 1075 Geary St. (771-5200). FELUM DOUBLE BILL: "Satyricon" and "Roma," both in Kalian, with subtitles, Wednesday at the Strand Theater, 1 127 Market St. (552-5990). NEW GERMAN CINEMA: Christian Rischert's "Lena Rais" and Claudia Alemann's "Blind Spot," Wednesday at Pacific Film Archive, 2621 Ourant Berkeley (642-1412) LINDSAY ANDERSON DIRECTS MALCOLM MCDOWELL: Lucky Man." and "If," Wednesday at the York Theater, 2789 24th St.

(282-0316). BY JEAN-LUC GOOARO: "fci et Ailleura." and "See You at Mao" (1969). Wednesday at the Roxie Cinema. 31 17 16th St. KUROSAWA NAKAOAJ RETROSPECTIVE: "The Scandaloous Adventures of Buraikan" (1970).

and "Odd Obsession." Wednesday al the Surf Theater, 4510 Irving SI. (664-6300). JlBtA Humphrey Bogart Jams a gun into his belt as Ida Lupino cautions him In 'High at the Castro Jane Dornacker and William Talen entertain at the Boarding House Ann Landers her uncle. You dont say how old you are, or whether you are married or single but any guy ho pours that much booze for his niece and fools around ith her is a little kinky. I think you both need help.

Dear Ann Landers: Your reply to the neurotic mother who telephoned her daughter seven tunes a day to see "if everything is all right" hit home. In my case, I am the one ho does the phoning. I can't afford a psychiatrist, so will you please tell me why a grown daughter who is married and supposed to be on her own has to be in such close touch with her mother? Sometimes it's more than seven calls it's more like 10 or 12 I am sure I drive her crazy, although she never complains. Please help me sort this one out Hung I'p in Dallas Dear Hung: Those phone calls provide you with a sense of security. You need to find out why you are so unsure of yourself.

You also need to find out if your mother has unwittingly fostered this dependency. I urge you to get with a therapist It need not be a psychiatrist who charges $90 an hour. Call your community health service and explore the alternatives. You will be surprised at how many there are. Dear Ann Landers: We named our son after my grandfather, who was a distinguished judge.

When the boy was about six months old my husband started to call him "Stinky." The name stuck. He's now 4, too old for a name like that How can I put a stop to it? Lone Voice in O. City Dear Voice: When the boy starts school the teachers win call him by his given name. So will his classmates. If his given name is stiff and formal, make up another nickname, and 111 bet "Stinky" bites the dust Doreen Young Fan, left, Robert Fan Jr.

and William Ming Sing Lee, partners of the architecture and planning firm of Lee Fan ExaminerPaul Qlines Family affairs A Kevin Starr Partners Dear Ann Landers: Please help me with a very personal problem. I cant go to anyone I know. When you read my letter you will understand why. My 18-year-old niece is a sexy, voluptuous (good-looking) girt. She comes to my place quite often.

I have seen Vera drink half a fifth of vodka and act perfectly sober. Once, wtien I commented on it, she said, "It takes a lot to konk me out, but when it happens, I don't remember a thing." Vera has been teasing me for a long time flashing her body and telling risque stories. A few weeks ago she drank an awful lot of booze at my place and passed out on the bed I didnt believe she was really out and I still don't I had a few drinks myself and I am ashamed to tell you that I undressed her and took some indecent liberties. (No intercourse.) My conscience bothered me a lot, so I apologized to her a week later. She didnt speak to me for a month.

Now she has started to come by my place again, and is sweet as pie What do you make of this? Do you have any advice for her? Does she need help? If so, what kind? Puzzled in Essex Dear Essex: What she really needs is to stay away from WW Shanghai and at the Shanghai American School. Robert's father, Robert Fan Sr, was one of China's most esteemed architects, a classmate with Louis Kahn at the University of Pennsylvania School of Architecture who, upon his return to China, helped to pioneer Western architectural techniques and concepts. He is perhaps best known for his design for the Dr. Sun Yat San Memorial in Nanjing. William Lee's father, T.Y.

Lee, a Chinese movie producer, attended school in the United States at Andover and Amherst Lee's films, many of them dealing with ancient Chinese history, have won recognition at the Cannes Film Festival Doreen Young, meanwhile, was Erow ing up in Hong Kong, where her family was in the ferry business. Doreen's grandfather had been a pioneer Chinese settler in New Zealand, here he was later honored with an exhibit in a museum at Greymouth. Doreen Young wanted to study architecture. Up in Shanghai Robert Fan as coming to the same decision. The two of them met in 1955 in a Harvard classroom at the Graduate School of Design.

Their studies completed, Doreen Young and Robert Fan were married in Hong Kong, where they went into architectural practice. In 1963, the Fans left Hong Kong for New York, where Robert worked at Skidmore, Owings and Merrill and Doreen practiced with Raymond Rado. The following year, the couple moved to San Francisco, where Robert joined Anshen and Allen, and Doreen joined Wurster Bernadi William Ming Sing Lee, meanwhile, had accompanied hi old soccer pal from Shanghai to the United States, matriculating with him at the Phillips Academy at Andover, before going on to Yale. By his senior year at Andover, he was elected captain of the varsity soccer team and a student deacon, and he won the senior English essay contest with an entry entitled "Why I do not want to become a US. citizen." Ironically, Lee's intent to return to Shanghai was soon overcome by world events.

More tomorrow. Among this city's most conspicuous examples of the Chinese professionals, whom Jack Chen in his newly published "The Chinese of America'' says constitute the majority of current immigration from China, are the talented partners of the San Francisco architecture and planning firm of Lee Fan, at 580 Market St The stories of William Ming Sing Ie, Robert Fan Jr. and Doreen Young Fan, the three principals of Lee Fan, serves as a case study of the kinds of people behind v.hat I consider to be the beginning of a veritable explosion of Chinese-American energy and creativity in the San Francisco Bay Area. Robert Fan and William Lee played soccer together on the streets of the new Weight Watchers Food 7 Marmaduke Go ahead, have a glass of wine. Eat some popcorn.

Enjoy a sweet potato. It's okay with us. The Examiner horoscope Now you can have lots more of your favorite foods within limits of course and still lose weight. NEW CLASS OPENING Wednesday 7 p.m. KAISER MEDICAL CENTER 2200 O'Farrell Street San Francisco Join at any class attairs prosper.

LEO (July 23 to Aug. 22) Keep security needs in mind. You may make a decision about a major purchase. Good news highlights the late evening. Be creative VIRGO (Aug.

23 to Sept. 22) Though you're unusually articulate, you may still misunderstand another's intentions. Financial news is fortunate. LIBRA (Sept. 23 to Oct 22) Tackle unfinished projects now.

Privacy abets accomplishment, if you don't daydream. You'll feel especially creative towards midnight. SCORPIO (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21) New contacts are exciting, but avoid financial dealings with strangers.

Enjoy good times, but know when to call it a day. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21) Work efforts pay off now Strive to get ahead. The late evening brings popularity and benefits through friendship.

Congratulations! CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19) Intellectual pursuits bring pleasure. Unexpected news from afar is welcome. Mix business with pleasure and you'll meet with good fortune.

AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18) Seek loans for property improvements, but steer clear of dubious schemes. Recreational pursuits bring nice times after dark. PISCES (Feb.

19 to March 20) Don't let preoccupation with your career cause you to miss the chance to improve ties with a close one. Partners bring you luck. YOU BORN MAY 13 are practical and imaginative and can combine these qualities into a successful career in some business allied to the arts. You'd make a fine art dealer, jeweler or interior decorator. Your creative nature wins out over the practical, at times, and you devote yourself exclusively to some artistic endeavor.

Painting, writing, sculpture and music are suitable vocations for you. It is important that you like your wort, otherwise you may tend to drift. Politics and management may also appeal to you. Birthdate of: Clive Barnes, drama critic: Daphne du Manner, novelist; Gabriel Faure, composer. By Frances Drake for Wednesday, May 13 ARIES (March 21 to April 19) Luck is with you on the iob.

but you still have to be careful of details. Look for new ways to improve income and status. TAURUS (April 20 to May 20) You'll have a good time with loved ones, if you'll avoid squabbles about money. The late evening may bring a career opportunity. GEMINI (May 21 to June 20) This i no time to bring up old problems.

Forget the past and enjoy the present moment. After dark, you'll enjoy pleasure pursuits. CANCER (June 21 to July 22) Benefits accrue through friends, but you're easily distracted on the job. Apartment-hunters meet with luck. Family WEIGHT WATCHERS' The most successful weight loss prognnn in the world.

For further information and additional class locations call: 864-8282 "Where Is Marmaduke? It's time ICWey WwrlMri InWTMtiond Inr owner of the rturmgtwt TYadrvrwrii Witn WatoHm for his.

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