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Pittsburgh Post-Gazette from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania • Page 32

Location:
Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania
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32
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vrrr PITTSBURGH POST-GAZETTE i FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1972 32 mm lim.l.ni..M...i.iiiimm ii.i.i.iMiniimmm iii.im.imiS jjiiMiimiiiiiiniii -'1 niY u-iA Reporters Evaluate TV Cover ag From McGovern Campaign Trail Speca vents ROBERT MORRIS COLONIAL THEATER Moon Township. "Hedda Sat. and Sun. at I JO. STOUFFERS TEAK IIOOM C'eig St.

It i Only Monty." Tomgnt at 1. Sat. at I 30 and 10 45. SYNOD HALL Ciaig St. Merne Optratta Co.

presents Babsl in Toy-land." Tonight at I 30. St, at 2 30 and 30. TWIN COACHES St. 51 So. Ceba-rtt." Tonight and Sat.

at 45. UNIVERSITY CITY MINISTRIES fifth Avt. Cittiburgh Poor Plaers pre-itnt "Ont flaw Ovtr tht Cuckoo's Nest Tonight and Sat. at 1:30. WHITE BARN Irwin, Pa.

"Gypiy." Tomgnt and Sat. at 40. Sun. at 7:15. MONDAY: lecture, iponsored by Cernefie-Mellon Unlvartlty't Processing Research Institute, 'on the Challenge Manufacturing th Wenbel Engirt," p.m., Mellon Institute auditor, lum.

WEDNESDAY: film: "The Bicycle Thief," at University of Pittsburgh David L. Lawrence Hill p.m. Ad- fmillot SO film ll another in ltril of fill ttrm filmi fey fltt'l Univeriity Center for In-ternational Studiei, Advanced Indus-trial Societies, Asian Studiti. Latin Amarlcan Studiti and Human and Eait European Studiti. UNHOLY ROLLERS Fulton: Grim roller game melodrama: CUud't Jann- ingi.

(R) OH! CALCUTTAI Fulton Mini: Broadway famous nudt revue filmed as It was on stage. (XI SLAUGHTERHOUSE FIVE Fieste: Kurt Vonnagut'i novel about Billy Pilgrim's adventures from childhood through tht bombing of Drtsdtn to a futurt on another planet makes a pro vocatlvt film. Michaal Sacks. (R) TO BE FREE Shadyilda: A girl seeks phychietnc help becautaa of her tti nangupi. Barbara Douglas, (R) THE VALACHI PAPERS Gateway: Inside look at tht Coia Noitra from Joseph Velachi'i published Charles flronson.

(R) Art Events SUNDAY: Charter Oeks Gallery, 184 On Stage On creen IEN GROSS -Rt. 30. I'oekttt and Barbara. Tonight at 1 30. Sat.

at I 30 and 10.45. Knew About Sti" at 30, 7, I SO and 10:30. MANOR Topol In "fiddltr en tht Roof." Tonight at 130. SH Barbara Douglai and Morgan Evans in "To Bt Free" at 4:30, I 20 and 10:15. SQUIRREL HILL Elisabeth Taylor and Richard Burton in "Hammtrimith Is Out" at a.

IS, I and 10. STANLEY Ptttr Cuihing and Brltt Eklend in "Aiylum" at 2, 4:10, 10. I 10 and 10 IS. WARNER "Gont With tht Wind," at 12:15 and 4:15. Sneak pravitw at I.

IS. Once Over Lightly ASYLUM Stanlay: A quartat of horror itoriot from England. Barbara Perkins, Pattr Culhlng. (PG) GONE WITH THE WIND Warnar: David O. Selinick's Civic War romanct.

Clark Gabla, Vivltn Ltlgh. (G) HAMMERSMITH IS OUT Squirrel Hill: Black comtdy about an ascapad mantal patiant's riia to richai. Richard Burton, Eliiabeth Taylor. (R) DELIVERANCE Chatham: Tama drama of four city man on a nightmarish canoa trip down a Georgia Rivar. Jon Voight, Burt Reynoldl.

(R) COCONUTS 1 MONKEY BUSINESS Guild: Two early Marx Brother) comediel. (G) EVERYTHING YOU ALWAYS WANTED TO KNOW ABOUT SEX, BUT WERE AFRAID TO ASK Kind's Court: Woody Allen spoofi Dr. David Reuben's bait teller in this all-star adult comedy. (R) FIDDLER ON THE ROOF Manor: Tht all-time musical champ il filmed In grand ityle. Topol.

(G) A SEPARATE PEACE Forum 1 Encore: A traumatic experience In a boys prep ichool during World War II. (PG) EVE PLY HILLS PLAYHOUSE tab- 1 ejwfc livd. A Thousand )M and Srt. at 1:30. UHl HAfffiTAPIUM "Tht Wat failod" today ail MS and 1:15.

tat. at 11:15, 2:15 and MS. Sun. at CARNEGIE LECTURE HALL-Tonight: "Storm Ovtr Alia" and "Earth' I m. Sun "Pooliih Wivai" 7:30 p.m.

CHATHAM CINEMA -Jon Voight and Burt Rtynoidl in "Deliverance'' at 2, 4. 6, I and 10. ENCORE "A Stparata Ptact" at a. I and 10. IESTA Michaal Sacks and Ron Lite-man in "Slaughta'houit Fivt" at 2 30.

4 30 4 30. 30 and 10:30. FORUM A Stparata Peace" at a. and 10. FULTON Claudia Jennings and Louis Quinn in Tht Unholy Rollers" at 2 45, 4:30, 4:30, I 25 and 10:25.

FULTON MINI "Oh! Calcutta'" at 12:15. 2:15, 4:15, IS 8:20 and 10 10. GATEWAY Charlai Iromon and Lino Vtntura in "Tht Valeehi Papari" at 1:15, 3:55. IS and 10:30. GUILD Marx Brothart in "Monkey Business'' at a and 9.

"Coconuti" at 7:20 and 10.20. KING'S COURT Woody Allan in Everything You Always Wantad to ty of Iowa in, Iowa City, and then It was buck on board for a longer flight through a glorious sunset to an evening rally at the California Expo building in Sacramento. Upon dcburklng from the press plane at the Sacramento Metropolitan Airport, we walked a few feet to a waiting press bus parked oh the field. Then, this was our schedule: a 25-minute drive with police escort to the Expo, in through a back door' near the stage, listen to McGovern speak before an enthusiastic crowd, and then, within five minutes back on the press bus, kill a few minutes at the airport and then the final flight of the day to Los Angeles. The point is that Sacramento could just as easily have been Oklahoma City, Atlanta, Boston or Portland, auditoriums, crowds and speeches blur after a while But it is possible to stay on this beat for a long while without losing one's sense of humor.

In Anaheim, for a 'Saturday morning breakfast speech to rouse the Democratic faithful of Orange County, McGovern was introduced by Democratic Congressman Richard Hanna, who gave an absurdly long, boring and vacuous speech before giving McGovern a chance to speak. The press "pool" reporter assigned to cover this particular event for the benefit of his colleagues who were sleeping or gazing at Disneyland, filed the following Congressman Richard Hanna was hospitalized today after choking on a cliche at a breakfast rally for Sen. George McGovern. Doctors at Disneyland Hospital said Hanna was in good condition after they removed the obstruction from his throat. They described the obstruction as a "partially articulated cliche" which Hanna swallowed while introducing McGovern.

Persons attending the breakfast said Hanna clutched his throat and fell to the floor after calling on his listeners to help McGovern restore "the driving dream of the New Frontier that came out of America's heartland and put meat on the hopes and dreams of all Americans." Hanna, in a statement from his hospital bed said he hopes to be released tomorrow to continue to work for McGovern's election. "But let me make one thing perfectly clear," he said. "You have nothing to fear but fear yourself." merous "Nixon surrogates" who are traveling throughout the country on the President's behalf. Names such us Secretary of Defense Mtlvin Laird, Secretary of State William Rogers, John Connully, Clark MacGregor, were often scornfully mentioned by the newspaper men, not because the reporters necessarily disagreed with the individual sentiments expressed by the Nixon campaigners, but simply because the newsmen leel that as long as the President remains so consistently aloof from the press, does less campaigning than any candidate in modern history, refuses to meet with the press to discuss smth matters as the Watergate burglary, then the networks should NOT feel constrained to provide "equal time" for the pro-Nixon point of view. When newsmen were asked to provide an off the cuff "report card" on CBS, NBC and ABC, there was a remarkable consensus from reporters from Wilmington, Los Angeles, Houston, Boston and many other good sized communities.

The newspapermen gave the highest praise tor overall coverage on the network news shows to CBS and ABC. Bruce Morton's coverage for CBS and Frank Reynolds' reportage for ABC were consistently praised, but it was generally agreed that too little coverage of Sen. McGovern's campaign was provided on a day-to-day basis. Virtually all the reporters queried felt that NBC was doing the poorest job of covering the campaign, and several remarked that one of the reasons was that, until fairly recently, NBC only had one camera crew traveling with McGovern while its competitors had two. More particularly Jack Perkins' reporting for NBC was deemed less enterprising, dogged and imaginative, than either Morton's or Reynolds'.

Reporters traveling with Sen. McGovern operate in an exhausting, sometimes stimulating, and generally insulated atmosphere. After traveling with the Democratic nominee for only a few days, I quickly understood what the veteran press plane reporters meant when they spoke of having lost much of their normal sense of time, place or distance. On Thursday of last week, for example, the McGovern entourage left Detroit in the morning, flew West for a lunch-time rally on the campus of the Universi By STEVEN II. SCHEUER ANAHEIM, Calif.

One of the most interesting and least written about aspects of this Presidential campaign is the reaction of the newspaper reporters aboard the McGovern press plane to the subject of television coverage of the campaign. The Democratic nominee and the press entourage, numbering almost 100 persons from both American and foreign press, are often airborne or traveling in Wm Fanning is on vacation. police escorted motorcades when the evening network news broadcasts come on the air in various parts of the country. And if they do have a few minutes at a local airport before embarking on the next flight to another rally, the time is usually spent writing and filing their own copy from the temporary press rooms set up at the local airports or hotels. Such press rooms are often equipped with a large battery of operating telephones, on occasion a few extra typewriters, but practically never are TV sets provided.

But after talking to the better part of two dozen newspaper reporters from all parts of the country, many of whom have been covering the campaing since Labor Day, I found a consistent pattern of response does emerge. With regard to the three network evening news programs on CBS, NBC and ABC, there is a remarkably common theme running through the various comments. Most of the reporters felt that the coverage was reasonably fair and accurate, but over two-thirds of them cited the same strong objection but said it in different ways. One veteran reporter from the West Coast referred to the networks' "mistaken search for fairness and objectivity." Another, from a large paper in the Midwest, simply called it 'grossly unfair." They were griping about how the three network news shows Cronkite, Chancellor, and Smith-Rea-soner report on the day's activities of candidate McGovern. When the network news show did offer a short clip on the remarks of the Senator, seldom exceeding three minutes in length, more often than not the same network felt obliged to broadcast a rebuttal comment from one of the nu- I5 4 IS 1:15.

LITTLE PATRIOT THEATER Moon towmhip, ''Androclel and tht Lion." 8tt. at 2. MCT VAAIEY PLAYHOUSE Pit-fatirn, Pa. "Showboat." Tonight thru tin. at 130.

NIXON 'Godioell." Tonight at .30: Sat. at 3:30 and 1:30. PITTSIURGH PLAYHOUSE Craft "How tht Oth. Half Lovti." Jiamlat "tnttr a fat Man." Par. tormences tonight and Sat.

at I 40. Sun. at PLAYHOUSE fallal. Today at 11:30 a.m. and 1 30; Sun.

at J.30. iHiiiniiiinHiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiii he Inside On Dining Out By GEOFFREY TOMB We, Overfed and Undernourished immmmiimimiMmmiiimiiimHniimimmiiiiiiiiiimiiMimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiMimim Greentree Paintings, pottery by Marge tvtarki. Preview a. ll-S. Through Nov.

25. MONDAY: Art Institute of Pittsburgh Gallery, S3e Penn: Prints of Henry Koerner. 130-4. Through Dec. I.

MONDAY: South Hills Village: Fall Art Show of Whitehall Art League, Bethel Artiits Guild, South Hills Art League, McMurray Art League, Reneit-lance Center for the Arti. Daily through Nov. II. TUESDAY: Twin Towers Arts Festival, Unitarian Univerialist Church of the North Hills. 23i1 W.

Ingomar Opens at 7:30 p. m. Daily thereafter p. m. through Nov.

II. Miied media by area artiiti. Expert, mental films, fi p. m. Evening of Word, Danct, Sound, p.

m. Jan Night, p. m. Brimilona (progreniva rock) p. m.

Free. THURSDAY: Lacturt Hall, Carntgit Institute. Second lecture in three-part series on decorative arts. "The Art of American Furniture1' by John T. Kirk, restarch aisociate, Fogg Art Museum, Harvard University.

10:30 a.m. Admission il; with gourmet lunch boi. For rsaervations contact Mn. Nina Gowell, coordinator of public relations. THURSDAY: The Upper Partiali dee Muiic Eventi): Oils by Timothy Hall; drawings, prints by Jot Nicktrson; oils, acrylics by Richard Leone, varioui media by Connie Karaffa and Angelo Ciotti.

Located above Garden Theeter. 14 W. North Northiidt. p.m. Current Exhibitions Muitum of Art, Carntgit Institutt, 4400 forbts: Fraih Air School a bitfict painting, of Sim Francis, Joan Mitchell, Walaii Ting.

Third floor. Through Jan. 7. "Woven Forms" by Lou i it Pitrucci. Third floor.

Through Nov. 26. Taptitriti, drawings by Jan Groth. Third floor. Through Dec.

27. Glass by Maurice Marinof, art deco objects, Treasure Room. Second floor, 10-5. Tues. Sun.

I-S. ARTS AND CRAFTS CENTER, Fifth Shady: 21st Pittsburgh All-Color International Photo Exhibition. Sponsored by the Natural Color Camera Club. Preview Sat. e-9.

10-5. Sun 2-5. Through Nov. 1 1. KINGPITCHER GALLERY, 303 S.

Craig: Paintings, prints, drawings by Natvar Bhavsar and Richard Gubernick. Preview e-8, to meet artists. 11-5. Sun. 1-5.

Through Nov. 25. PITTSBURGH PLAN FOR ART, 125 N. Negtty: Third annual exhibition by member artists. Paintings, sculptures, prints.

Sun. 2-S. 10-4. Through Nov. 7.

CHARLES PITCHER GALLERY, 5413 Walnut: Paintings by Michael Chang non; ceramics, sculpture by George Gilbert. 11-5, Wed. 1 1-9. Through Nov. 14.

UNIVERSITY OF PITTSBURGH Art Gallery, Schenley Park; Two exhibits. Art and Landscape of Italy; Too Late to Be Saved? Opus Donatelli photos of Donatello's pulpit of San Lorenzo. Daily 1-5 except Mon. Both through Nov. 12.

FRICK ART MUSEUM, 7227 Reynolds: Renaissance Italian and French and Flemish paintings: two period rooms, Wednesday-Saturday, 10-4. Sunday 1-5, MELLON BANK, Fifth, Craig: Paintings of Terry McCoy. Daily through Dec. 13. PITTSBURGH NATIONAL BANK, Fifth, Craig: Paintings by Nat Leebov, Daily through Nov.

30. UNDERCROFT GALLERY, First Uni-tarian Church, Ellsworth, Morewood: Dtpoittlon: Recent paintings by Richard Devlin. Based on a drawing by Bruegel and one by Raphael. Weekdays 9-5, Sat. 9-2.

Sun. H-2. Through Nov. 26. BOYCE CAMPUS, Community Col-lege: Exhibit by Neil Kaley and Rite Spalding.

Mon. -Thuri. 8 a.m. -10 p.m. Sat.

8-5. Through Nov 10. CHARTER OAKS GALLERY, 1848 Greentree Paintings by Fran Schoe maker. 11-5. Through Nov.

4. CARNEGIE MELLON University Stu-dents' Gallery, 5200 Forbes, Gallery benefit exhibition. Multi-media. 11-8. Sat.

1 1 -A. Through Nov. 4. Sealed bidding only. PITTSBURGH POWER and Light Co.

student coffee 112 Smithfield (second floor). Paintings by Martin Scheckter; blown-glass sculpture by Thomas Thomas. Both of C-MU. Fri. 8-11.

MERRICK ART GALLERY, llth, 5fh, New Brighton: Paintings, prints of Louil Zona, James Rentz, both of New Castle. 10-5. Sun. 1-5. Through Nov.

8. LAKE ERIE COLLEGE, Painesville, Ohio: Sculpture by Jerry L. Caplan, Carl Floyd, Gene Kangas, Dick Moses, Richard Schneider. B. K.

Smith Gallery. Weekdays 10-10. Weekends 2-5. Through Nov. 10.

ALLEGHENY COLLEGE, Meadville. Art for the Home: the Collection of Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Lowenthal of Pittsburgh. Contemporary paintings, sculpture, prints.

Arvid Klein, architect, drawings, models. Paintings by Joseph Shepler. Sun. 2-4. Fri.

7-9. All through Dec. 5 Music of Pitt composers and friends. Music by Bach, Copland, Resplghi, phony Band, John Wilion, dir. Maralyn THURSDAY: Carneqie Lecture Hall.

Schubert. Prestia, flute. 1:30 p.m. Carneqie-Mellon Chamber Orchestra, THURSDAY: Duquesna University Un- Music by Bach, Ives, SMtUkoviCri, Chauncey Ka I lay, cond. 8:30 Free.

Ion Ballroom. Duquesna University Sym- Griffel, Jenkini. was good, cooked expertly so kernels did not stick, and the serving was covered with an original sauce made with what appeared to be bean curd. The chick peas were also good, cooked with a hint of garlic and served like mashed sweet potatoes. The fish was light and dry but a bit tasteless.

Portnoy admits that even deep-ocean fish such as scrod cannot be organic but feels that freshness makes a difference. A note of inconsistency surfaced with the salads. The salad with the seafood was covered with a good dressing of health oil and apple vinegar but the organic salad bowl was completely dry of dressing through either oversight or by strange design. The salad itself is fine, made with soft Romaine greens, carrots, cherry tomatoes, organic cheese, tiny alfalfa sprouts and blanched nuts, ft is a lot to eat, especially when dry. The entire affair is consumed with steaming mugs of delicious Mu Tea, made with 16 spices, (25 cents) or grain coffee (35 cents).

The dinner cost around $12 with extras. The youthful service is a pleasure even if knives were not included in the silverware allotment. Despite such lapses I would be cruel to be overly critical of the Good Earth. The problems will work out with a bit more experience and I am the one who is always harping that Pittsburgh needs more diversity in its restaurants. Well, now we have stepped in the right direction.

Tht Good Earth Naturol Foods Restaurant is locoted ot 2701 Murray Souirrel Hill, in the Morrowfield ADart-ments. Hours are from noon to 9 o.m. Monday throuah Saturday with dinner from 5 to 9 p. m. Smokinp is not permitted inside and credit cards ore not accepted.

(Political Advertisement! Much has been written about whether the trend toward natural foods in America is a firm commitment and no fad or whether the movement is merely a symptom of the times reflecting interest in our environment. As is' the case with most national drifts, Pittsburgh is late fn the developments. But we have several stores specializing in the organic-health, foods line and now we have a restaurant with a natural food menu. The Good Earth Natural Foods Restaurant, now only two weeks old, has a number of large problems to overcome before it can be considered a complete restaurant. The primary difficulty is that foods are not purely organic.

One is startled to find broiled scrod on the menu, for instance. Other problems exist in the kitchen where there is an innovative but inexperienced chef; an owner with no restaurant background; no facilities for on-premises baking; and a barn-like dining room with a aStereo droning zither sounds. A great deal more thought is required before the restaurant can be both commercially successful and appetizingly inducible bdt I feel it may make it because there is a big enough market here and the young owner is morally committed to the cause. Proprietor Dennis Portnoy says he turned to natural foods in California to cleanse his system of drugs. After opening a natural food store here he took over a former dim bar, added lighting and began serving lunch and dinner.

Like the typical French chef (Political Advertisement) of the small villages, Portnoy gets up early every morning and shops in the Strip District for organically growr produce which never feels the touch of chemical spray. His "Good Earth Special" ($1.85) offers soup of the day, brown rice, beans or noodles and a loaf of heavy brown bread imported from an Oak-mont bakery. The "Seafood Platter" ($4.95) consists of soup, salad, a huge section of scrod, rice, mashed chick peas and bread. For the calorie-minded, there is a "Weight Watchers' Special" ($1.85) of just fish and a salad and along that same line is a giant-sized natural salad bowl ($3.95) made with guaranteed organic products. Side dishes include carrot or apple juices (25 cents), a la carte salad (65 cents) chick peas with sea salt (50 cents), a recommended lentil soup (50 cents), slightly cooked vegetables (55 cents' and pastry of the day (70 cents).

Lentil soup was not made on the day of our visit but vegetable soup was, with cabbage, carrot strips and ginger in a weak vegetable-based broth. The loaf of whole wheat bread was firm and gave off a nice aroma even if cold. It went well with a serving of tart, homemade apple butter (15 cents). To begin, I ordered the vegetables, made of a swift saute of cabbage, carrots, corn and sesame seeds. The result was delicious, steaming hot from the pan and glistening with either organic butter or health oil.

Diana's seafood platter was too large a portion, especially with filling rice and chick peas. The fluffy brown rice (Political Advertisement) Music of Clerambault, Bach, Mendelssohn, lanqlaii. Program to be repeated Tuesday at Noon. SUNDAY: St. Paul's Monastery Church, Southside.

New Day Polk Group, presented by the Confraternity of the Passion. 3:30 p.m. TUESDAY: Civic Arena. "Yai. 1:00 "'WEDNESDAY: 20th Century Club.

Operaloque: Lehar's "Paganini." Robert Watti, tenor and director. 11:30 p.m. WEDNESDAY: Haim Hall. National Israeli Song Festival. 1:30 p.m.

WEDNESDAY: St. Paul's Cathedral. Orqan Recital by Michael Radulescu. 8:30 p.m. Free.

Music by Bach, Marchand, Hindemith, Krenak, Reqer. THURSDAY: Mulberry U. P. Church, Wilkinsburq. Orqan recital by Homer Wicklina.

Free. Music by Albert De Klerk. THURSDAY: Duquesne University Chapel. Organ recital by Marie Grand-inatti. 12:30.

Free. Music by Bach, Durufle, De Griqny. THURSDAY: Upper W. North Northside. Opening concert by the new Pittsburgh Quintet.

8:30 p.m. Free. Muiic by 20th century THURSDAY: Frick Art Museum, Reynolds St. Recital by Thomas Richner, piano. 6:30 p.m.

Free. All-Mozart program. THURSDAY: Frick Auditorium, Schenley Park. Univeriity of Pittsburgh Composition Ensembla, Frank McCarty, dir. 8:30 p.m.

Free. iiiiitiimiiiiiimiiiiiiiiiimiiiiiiii TV KEY MAILBAG Q. Where can I write to NBC and tell its officials exactly what I think of Rock Hudson's naked face? C.H. A. You may address your comments to the producers of "McMillan and Wife," care of Universal Studios, Universal City, Calif.

"I'M GARRY MOORE" "I'M GARRY MOORE" "I'M GARRY MOORE" To Find the Real Garry Moore Watch TO TELL TOE TROTH Weekdays at 7 PM The Marie Torre Show WESTMINSTER COLLEGE Art Gallery. New Wilmington: Alumni Invitational Exhibition with Anne Camp belt, Sharon L. Ellis, Keith T. Herchen-roether. T.

Joseph Nill. College hours through Nov. 8. WESTMORELAND COUNTY Museum of Art, Greensburg: Shaped paintings of Gary Jurysta. Tues.

1-9. Wed. -Sat. 10-5. Sun.

2-6. Closed Monday. Through Nov. 5. Musical Events TODAY: Heinz Hall.

Pittsburgh Symphony Orchestra, William Steinberg, cond. Andre Watts, piano; Fritz Siegal, violin; Bernard Goldberg, flute. 8:40 p.m. Bach "Brandenburg" Concerto No. Schuberf Symphony No.

2 Liszt "Totentem" Stravinsky "The Firebird" Suite Program to be repeated Sunday at 3:10 p.m. SATURDAY: Chatham College Chapel. Recital by Margaret Ross, soprano; Henry Spinelli, piano. 8:00 p.m. Free.

Must by Mozart, Brahms, Faure, Britten, Massenet, Rossini. SATURDAY: Duquesne University Recital Hall. Senior recital by Juanita Dariene Toliver, viola; Beverly Nero, piano. 8:30 p.m. Free.

Music by Marcel I Veughen Williams, Handel, Faure, Schumann, Hindemith. SUNDAY: Heinz Chaoel. Oroan re. IWOtfERN SHRIVER MVItxJ Bill: Tsa 'T t3Lt3U AND BtTERTAiriMErfT cital by William Goff. 3:00 p.m.

Free. WINTERIZE NOW FURNACE CLEANING and Compete SAFETY CHECK MO 95 NOW ONLY 19 A nicONway to start the afternoon4 OS Ml IKJLA i I Weekdays at 1PM Today, tune in to Daniel Ellsberg, the man who revealed the Pentagon Papers PLACE YOUR ORDER NOW AND SAVE! Consists of: Clean Chimnty las Clean lumtrs Suction Cltan Htatina Chamber Check and Calibrate Centrals Oil Slower and Motor 243-7596 CUSTOM MAID 755 Rebecca Ave. Pittsburgh, Pa. 15221 7m I CMC ARENA ftttsnrad inii lea apentcrs and Arena t. Ott.ce...

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Pages Available:
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Years Available:
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