Journal Gazette from Mattoon, Illinois on October 31, 1983 · Page 15
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Journal Gazette from Mattoon, Illinois · Page 15

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Location:
Mattoon, Illinois
Issue Date:
Monday, October 31, 1983
Page:
Page 15
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iMfffMF ff p f f fff-f f f f "" J'T f f f 9 ' ' r'r""""'"'r"") a t f f'f f f T T f t f f ft fff f" f f t Tfffif'f f"f'ft NTERTAINMENT Monday, OctotolMMl -Mttoon (II.) Journal Cutt-B-7 1 .1 Country trio to perform at MHS NASHVILLE - The Tennessee River Boys will perform at 7 p.m. Nov. 12 In Mattoon High School. Tickets, priced at $4 In advance and 15 at the door, may be purchased at Samuels Music, D to Z, Cop-E-Type and Good Impressions In Mattoon and at Caesar's Pizza and Dixie Cream In Charleston. Tickets are also available at Village Record Land In Effingham, Hamilton's Men's Wear in Sullivan and Dairy Queen m ShelbyvlUe. The concert Is sponsored by the Mattoon Senior High Jayteens. In the three years of their existence, this vocal group has become one of the most popular attractions at Nashville's famed Opryland USA. The TRB sound is a contemporary blend of fast-paced up-tempo numbers to moving renditions of modern country ballads. The Tennessee River Boys' efforts have not gone unnoticed by the Nashville music Industry. Their original repertoire Includes songs by some of the most respected writers in Music City Tim Doubols (Love In the First Degree), Rory Burke-Charlle Black (Almost Like a Song), and Keith Stegal (Sexy Eyes). The boys have recorded most of these songs and future sessions are now being planned. The boys have also become comfortable In front of the TV camera recently. They were the only new Opryland group selected to appear on a recent segment of NBC's Fantasy show with Leslie Uggams and Peter Marshall. They have also appeared on Tom T. Hall's Pop Goes the Country, Nashville Alive, Irlene Mandrell-Jlm Stafford Special, Nashville Now, I-tO Paradise and Opryland on Stage. They are also scheduled for an up-coming segment of HeeHaw. The group consists of Matt Davenport of Deep Run, N.C. on bass and vocals; Danny Gregg of Altus, Ok. on rhythm guitar, keyboards and vocals, and Ty Herndon of Decatur, Ala. on vocals. Other band members are Larry Bearid on lead guitar, fiddle and banjo; Mel Deal on steel and lead guitar; Al Deleonibus on piano and sax, and Ed Mummert on drums. Matt, Danny, and Ty put the group together three years ago for a onetime appearance on a local TV show In Nashville as representatives of Opryland. The chemistry was there and something clicked and they were asked back for a return appearance on the show. The boys then made the decision to put a band together and keep the group going and the Tennessee River Boys were born. The band members currently all reside in Nashville and are beginning to tour nationwide. They have appeared with T.G. Shepphard, The Oak Ridge Boys, Charlie Daniels and others. A h ( The Tennessee River Boys. iccsycjfcyrrp Series targets drug abuse If your birthday It today: You will be bombarded by ample opportunity this coming year. However, there are possibilities you may treat some promising situations more casually than you should. SCORPIO (Oct. J4-Not. 22) Strive to live within your meant today and look for wayt to cut unnecessary expenses rather than adding to them, If you hope to remain solvent. Scorpio predictions for the year ahead are now ready. Romance, career, earnings, travel and much more are discussed. Send $1 to Astro-Graph, Box 489, Radio City Station, N Y. 10019. Send an additional $2 for the Astro-Graph Matchmaker wheel and booklet. Reveals romantic compatibilities for all signs. Be sure to state your zodiac sign. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 21) Don't embarrass yourself by requesting favors from your big-shot friends today. You'll have a better chance of getting help from those with, less clout. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19) You may be subjected to some inner turmoil today, when your better nature urges you to do one thing and your less-noble side another. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19) Don't be taken in by a situation today where someone dangles a carrot at the end of a stick. It could cause you to trot off after the unachievable PISCES (Feb. 29-March 20) Do not involve yourself in joint ventures at this time where there might later be a conflict of interest. Goals must be in constant harmony. ARIES (March 21-April 19) Procedures are important today, so don't rush into your work without first thinking a few steps ahead. Plan your every move carefully. TAURUS (April 20-May 20) Unfortunately, you may have to deal with situations today which cannot be taken at face value. Probe for yourself. Leave nothing to chance. GEMINI (May 21-June 20) Persons sincerely interested in your welfare may offer you advice today. It's to your benefit to listen attentively. CANCER (June 21-July 22) Tasks will be accomplished today provided you can get others to do your bidding. If not, you're unlikely to do much about them yourself. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22) If financial binds develop today, they probably will be traceable to your own impulsive moves. Manage your resources with prudence. VIRGO (Aug. 22-Sept. 22) Your critical comments NORTH 10-31-83 By OSWALD JACOBY And JAMES JACOBY J VA42 A 107 5 4 AK 109 WEST EAST Q 10964 K832 K 8 WQio Q632 4J9 encourage the active participation of other concerned citizens who have not yet become Involved. Persons who want Information on task forces In their area can contact the Prevention Resource Center In Springfield at (217) 525 3456 or (800) 2524951. , Chemical People task forces have been . organizing in Illinois since early summer. Spearheading the effort is a statewide coalition of parent groups, The Illinois Drug Education Alliance (IDEA). Among othei groups cooperating on the project In niinoit are the Illinois PTA, the State Board ol Education, the Dangerous Drug Commission, the local Lions, Rotary, Kiwanis, and Junioi League clubs, along with employees ol Metropolitan Life. Stargell, and Bruce Weitz. The first program will Inform viewers of the magnitude of the problem and its emotional and sociological effects. In the second, experienced community resource people will detail model programs of information dissemination, prevention intervention, and treatment. Many communities will hold town meetings concurrently with the broadcast of the two Chemical People programs. The goals of the town meetings are two-fold: one, to provide concerned citizens with the opportunity to meet and discuss the problems of substance abuse, and two. to establish means for development of permanent community action groupstask forces. In many communities such task forces already exist and in those areas Chemical People will attempt to URBANA Cooperating in a nationwide, landmark project, WILL-TVChannel 12 and local citizens groups are using the power of the media and the skills of community organizers to fight the large and growing problem of teen drug and alcohol abuse. The Chemical People, a two-part series which examines the problem and explores solutions, will air on Channel 12 at 7 p.m. on Wednesday and Nov. 9. In conjunction with the programs, parent and service groups in communities throughout Central Illinois are organizing town meetings and permanent task forces designed to carry on substance abuse prevention efforts In their own towns and cities. First Lady Nancy Reagan hosts the two Chemical People programs, along with Rita Moreno, Bill Bixby, Michael Landon, Willie 475 Q J 8 4 2 SOUTH A 7 5 VJ9765 3, M K8 463 Vulnerable: Both Dealer: North Weil North East South 1 Pass 1 Pass 34 Pass 3V Pass 4 Pass 44 Pass 4 NT Pass 50 Pass 5 NT Pass 6 Pass 6V Pass Pass Pass Opening lead: 410 Jim: "Now that you have played two short Swiss matches as his partner, do you think Jeff Meckstroth deserves his reputation as one of the world's top 20 players?" Oswald: "I certainly do. He made no mistakes in 14 hands. Came up with two or three brilliant defensive plays and handled one slam magnificently." Jim: "We won the match by a big margin so that our gain, when the other South went down, was Just icing on the cake. How did he bid and play the hand?" Oswald: "His four-spade bid invited the slam. Since we were bidding simply, I Blackwooded to six after suggesting seven by a five no-trump call. He won the spade lead, led a low trump and ducked in dummy after West had played the eight. East won with the 10 and forced dummy with a spade. Jeff cashed my ace of trumps and started on diamonds. Since the suit broke 4-2, he got to set up the fifth diamond for a discard of loday at your Karasotosl I Mattoon Charleston! Edith; Susan Turner as Ruth Condomine; Danny Dunne as Dr. Bradman; Judi Jines as Mrs. Bradman; Tanya Wood as Madame Arcati; Angle Haddock as Elvira and Dana Dunn as Condomine. Performances will be at 8 p.m. Nov. 4, 5, 11 and 12 and 2: SO p.m. Nov. IS In the Lake Land College theater. Tickets are $3 general admission and $2 for students and senior citizens. MATTOON - Mattoon Area Performing Arts Society (MAPAS) is rehearsing at Lake Land College for the comedy Blithe Sptritby Noel Coward. The story line features Charles Con-domlne, a successful writer and his second wife, Ruth. During a seance, the ghost of Condomine's first wife, Elvira, is conjured up. But Condomine is the only one who can see her... The cast includes: Patty Cisna as Coward play planned tThaatraa. bean Cannery In "NEVER SAY NEVER AGAIN" his last spade." Jim: "Against us, South ruffed a spade immediately, cashed North's ace of trumps, came to his hand with the diamond king, ruffed the last spade, cashed the top clubs and tried to ruff a club. Clubs broke 5-2 and West over-. ruffed to leave East's queen of hearts to set the contract." I lf iyafi, aV ' jH ""ooS tmlm 'In' ' ?L A A STEPHEN KING'S It ili-'Hr ' " (7Lrtmmm Ar''V ri THE DEAD ZOME- I "llr mUim f Jfgrl l VCVi 1 5:0O7O5a9 10 Scott Carpenter on the 'high ground' Tom Cruise "ALL THE ruvjn i nuvts (R) 5 057 0S9 05 CAN ANYONE SURVIVE? Springfield, Mass., said of using space for military purposes, "There was a naive time when we hoped weapons could be kept out of space. But apace Is 'high ground.' TOURS HV Tours can be the most 1 l : (J economical vacation. We IVd ftZ have hundreds to offer ft lLl laTIBafl f pFtl all over the country and f b if 111 I I' IfflK I I IF 19 F F dk m. THE SPRINGFIELD, Mass (UPI) Scott Carpenter, one of John Glenn's fellow Mercury astronauts, says the movie The Right Stuff will aid Glenn's bid for the Democratic presidential nomination. But Carpenter called himself "apolitical" and would go no farther than to call Glenn "a good man." Carpenter, speaking In are likely to De iar more important to you today than they will be to others. You could arouse their ire by voicing those comments. LIBRA (Sept. 2S-Oct. ) Be painfully realistic today, or else you might lull yourself Into a false sense of security by thinking your position is stonger than it is. FINAL TERROR" R ii ii mi iv. iv- rraCT;"? frrvs i s 107 109 10 1 1 " VJ1U I ' ,xn it" oi ri'ite "at "ted 'si HALLOWEEN PARTY I j Candy Apple Mon. Oct, 31 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. You must be in costume! All New! Richard Pryor Rock and Roll With JgV "ivnsYRniw:n"i jl Cosh Baar Sign Prlzas for BatCotuma I I Door Prlzas- Millar UtaNlta I GET IN FREE with coupon oortuma ,..J HERE Live on stage Tony Bennett With Music Director, Ralph Sharon SATURDAY, NOV. 5 Two Shows: 7 p.m. & 9 p.m. LANTZ GYM Eastern Illinois University Ticket: $9 and $10 AII Seats Reserved KS ZS y NX r AND NOW" R 5 00 a 7:00 a 9:00 So. Rt. 45 and 14th & DeWitt UNIVfKaiTV mm-1 UNION BOX OFFICE 581-5122 AOAMO T. i yv i. i i ir )P-n S 11 a.m.-4:30 Mon.-Fri. Visa Accepted a

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