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Champaign-Urbana’s community magazine FREE

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VOL11 NO37

NOVEMBER 15, 2013

I N T HIS I S SU E

A Y EAR O F ' B RIL LIAN CE'

SMOKEHOUSE

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ART THEATER

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U-CYCLE

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CALENDAR

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Learn about the cinema's 100-year history

Check out this Q&A on Urbana's recycling program

Your guide to this week's events in CU

ON READBUZZ.COM ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT: Check in with Coffee Break for your weekly dose of short stories, narratives and poetry!

FOOD & DRINK: Did you miss our Best of CU issue last week? We sure hope you didn’t! But just in case you did, head to our website to see all of the best places to grab some grub around CU.

MOVIES & TV: Check out our reviews of the short f ilms the Art Theater played at it's 100th Anniversary Celebration! COMMUNITY: Want to know the truth about cheating from a cheater’s perspective? Check out readbuzz.com to read about Marta Ortiz’s personal experience with infidelity.

MUSIC: We have reviews of some of the most-hyped releases of 2013, including Sky Ferreira, Lady Gaga and Action Bronson! 2 buzz November 15-21, 2013

Maybe it’s because us college students are getting toward the end of the semester and I’m stuck in a constant loop of classes, work and caffeine, but lately I’ve been feeling like I’m spinning my wheels. As a senior prepping to graduate (hopefully?!) in spring, I assumed my year would be a pretty smooth cruise into adulthood, filled with parties and shenanigans rather than studying and constant assignments bogging me down. But so far I’ve been as busy as ever. Pulling an all-nighter has become a regular occurrence just to get stuff done. You never want to deprive yourself of sleep, but sometimes there’s no other way to get something accomplished. As an experienced night owl, there are certain do’s and don’ts if you want to make it through to the other side. Obviously, caffeine is important to the all-nighter, as it’s difficut to stay perky for several straight hours during one’s normal sleep time. But caffeine often leaves you even more depleted in the long run because of the dreaded crash. In my experience, it’s best to alternate caffeinated beverages (coffee, pop, energy drinks work, whatever you prefer) and large glasses of water. After the caffeine stops working, you’re likely dehydrated, which leads you to feel worse than before. Chugging a large glass of high-quality H2O (it can even be a bottle or more) will replenish you and help you focus in again when you feel the crash turning its ugly head. You can also consume a caffeinated beverage and try to take a quick nap immediately after. When you wake up from this brief nap, you’ll feel energized. I’ve also come to learn that food, like caffeine, is tricky during all-nighters. I generally don’t eat a lot during an all-nighter, but you will likely need something to keep you going. I wouldn’t eat anything too heavy or unhealthy, as these things can lead to a food-coma. Digesting heavy things is tiring, and you don’t want to feel sluggish during what is likely a highly stressful situation. Keep it light until breakfast time, which is when I usually eat something high in calories to get me ready for the day. Take breaks from whatever task you’ve stayed up to complete every so often. After a half-hour of work, recharge your batteries. Listen to some pump-up music. Walk around the house briefly. Finally: Be prepared for the hellish second day after the all-nighter. I’ve found that I can usually make it until the next night without too much of a problem. It’s the day after that, once I’ve finally gotten some crazy-dreamed zombie-sleep, that I struggle through the most. So, if you were ever looking for some quick tips about battling the Sandman, those are some of the best I’ve got. I hope it works for you as well as it did for me.


DON"T SWEAR TO GOD, SWEAR TO ME!!

HEADS UP!

LIKES, GRIPES & YIKES

LIKE

TYLER DURGAN

Online Editor

» My new superpowers: One

HOLIDAY MARKET BY RICARDO PLAZA So you want to get a head start on decorating for Christmas, but prefer not to burn a hole through your wallet? Do not fret, as the Holiday Market is coming back to town. Located at Lincoln Square Mall in Urbana, the event goes from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. each Saturday through December 21, which gives you more than enough time until the big day to get the right ornaments or lights for your house. The mall makes good use of the space given, as there are many venues and little shops that pertain to many marketeers with their relatively low prices. The shops will have baked snacks for sale, so you can keep your energy up to its fullest for bargain shopping. And the shops are local as well, so you don’t have to worry about not boosting the local economy by purchasing at non-local shops. Not only that, but if you do not have much money, just looking at the festivities will brighten your creativity flow for craft ideas you can make. If you are a lover of the holidays and cannot wait much longer for the season of decorating, then head down to the Holiday Market. If the items do not catch your attention, the atmosphere and friendly vibes are sure to win you over.

BUZZ STAFF COVER DESIGN Bella Reinhofer EDITOR IN CHIEF Evan Lyman MANAGING EDITOR Dan Durley ART DIRECTOR Dane Georges COPY CHIEF Lauren Cox PHOTOGRAPHY EDITOR Ally Macey IMAGE EDITOR Dan Durley PHOTOGRAPHERS Alyssa Abay, Madison Ross-Ryan DESIGNERS Bella Reinhofer, Katie Geary MUSIC EDITOR Maddie Rehayem FOOD & DRINK EDITOR Carrie McMenamin MOVIES & TV EDITOR Kaitlin Penn ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT EDITOR Andrea Baumgartner COMMUNITY EDITOR Karolina Zapal CU CALENDAR DJ Dennis COPY EDITOR Esther Hwang STUDENT SALES MANAGER Nick Langlois CLASSIFIED SALES MANAGER Deb Sosnowski AD DIRECTOR Travis Truitt PUBLISHER Lilyan J. Levant

TALK TO BUZZ ON THE WEB www.readbuzz.com EMAIL buzz@readbuzz.com WRITE 512 E. Green St., Champaign, IL 61820 CALL 217-337-3801

We reserve the right to edit submissions. buzz will not publish a letter without the verbal consent of the writer prior to publication date. buzz Magazine is a student-run publication of Illini Media Company and does not necessarily represent, in whole or in part, the views of the University of Illinois administration, faculty or students. © ILLINI MEDIA COMPANY 2013

minute I was falling asleep listening to my orgo TA drone on about covalent bonds and genomes and other science things, and the next there was a huge vat of toxic sludge spilling across my lap. A girl was screaming, the TA looked panicked and my limbs were stretching like putty. I managed to ooze my way out of the lab, unnoticed amongst the commotion. Once I got outside, police and fire trucks were beginning to arrive. I tried to flag them down for help, but suddenly lasers were shooting out my eyes and the firemen were all stopping, dropping and rolling. I slithered down Mathews Avenue and have been hiding in the bushes in front of the Red Herring for the last few days now, preparing to reveal myself as the new, crime-fighting mascot for the school: The Fighting Chemical Spillini!

GRIPE

DANE GEORGES

Art Director

» Bitstrips: As if comic books didn’t already have a hard enough time being accepted as a legitimate art form, Bitstrips has to come fuck things up even more. In the beginning, comic book artists were seen just as a cog in the machine of making funny books. They would work together in rooms akin to sweatshops, making page after page of comic book history. It took awhile, but a lot changed in the ‘90s, when the comic book artist became front and center in comic culture. With the current popularity of comic books on the silver screen, comic books characters have never been bigger. Unfortunately, the comic book creators have been left behind, and it is the ideology behind Bitstrips that is making this happen. Bitstrips is a big slap in the face to comic book artists. I feel this way especially because it is my life goal to become a comic book illustrator. Bitstrips, however, portray comic books not as an art form, but instead something that an app or computer can generate for you. It reinforces the lack of recognition of writers and artists in the comic book industry. Comics are in no way “instant,” and instead of helping to move the medium forward, Bitstrips is dumbing down the role artists play in the creation of comics. Comic book penciling, inking and lettering have taken years of refining. It is an art form, not an app.

YIKES

DAN DURLEY

Managing Editor

» Student Debt: Debt sucks. You know what sucks worse? Debt that can’t be discharged under bankruptcy. Student loans fall into that category. So what can you do to change this? Get active. The Illinois Student Senate is holding a rally and march this Friday on the quad. There will be music, speeches and angry young people. Come see what all November 15-21, 2013 buzz 3


ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

CELEBRATING A YEAR OF BRILLIANCE

Urbana’s Art Coop, Inc. hosts “4 Painters & 1 Photographer” exhibit

BY ALYSSA REGE

A

rt is a celebration of life. It allows you to lose yourself in the strokes of the paintbrush or the details in the photograph. Its seemingly haphazard construction has the ability to reflect an intimate portrait of yourself you didn’t even know existed. It’s brilliant. And that’s exactly what artists Jess Beyler, Cindy Carlson, Kim Kissinger Marino, Brian Sullivan and Jeff Evans hope to inspire in their exhibit “Brilliance: 4 Painters & 1 Photographer,” displayed at Art Coop, Inc. from November 8 to December 1. The exhibit represents the artists’ one-year anniversary since meeting at a conference in Champaign. The seminar was sponsored by the nonprofit organization Creative Capital, a New York-based organization dedicated to helping artists realize their visions to publicize their artwork through venture-capitalist principles. The five artists from the Champaign area continued to meet monthly after the conference to discuss their work and the business strategies necessary to get their art out to the public. As a celebration of their one-year anniversary since attending the conference, Beyler, Carlson, Marino, Sullivan and Evans approached Art Coop, Inc. in Urbana to showcase their artwork in a gallery exhibit. “(The exhibit’s title) ‘Brilliance’ was coined by

Cindy Carlson as result of our diverse subject matter,” Evans said, the photographer showcased in the exhibit. “We all have brilliant colors in our work.” Evans, a former rocket scientist, decided to pursue his childhood love of photography after realizing that his professional career stinted his creative side. His fascination with space and the strange things around him provided the subjects many of his photographs. “Nowadays, people are so busy yapping on their cell phones or listening to their iPods,” Evans said. “They aren’t really paying attention. That’s what I want to encourage with my photography, (to) encourage people to be more observant and see all the strange, crazy things around them.” The exhibit features artists using a number of different mediums, from acrylic paint to oils to watercolor to photography. At the heart of his or her work, each artist seeks to answer the eternal question: What is art? For painter Sullivan, art changes each time it’s looked at. Each person’s individual experiences determine the way the strokes on the canvas affect his or her perception of the work. The story behind each painting is unique to the viewer. “Most of my pictures you can come back to time and time again, and you’ll see a different

thing going on,” Sullivan said. “If I told a simple story, everyone would get it. The surprise would be gone, and nobody would look at it ever again. I think art is more than that. I don’t try to make a picture that means just one thing.” For Beyler, art is as much a conversation within one’s self as it is between the artist and the observer. Like dancers, artists must harness and embrace spontaneity in their work. Their ability to listen to the rhythm of their own bodies allow artists to connect with the audience, detailing their hopes and dreams in a way that they cannot articulate to themselves. “There’s different ways those marks are made,” Beyler said. “Sometimes, I simply ask my body what it wants to do, and I let my inner animal just go. Performers on stage feel the energy of the people they’re performing for. They’re gathering up the dreams and the hopes of the people and giving them back in a language, when even the audience hardly knows how to say what they long for.” Despite the featured artists’ differing interpretations of the exact definition of art, the exhibit manages to sum up the creative brilliance inherent in each artist to create an array of pieces that appeal to anyone willing to participate in a little self-discovery.

"4 Painters & 1 Photographer" exhibit at Art Coop, Inc. in Lincoln Square Mall in Urbana. Photo by Alyssa Abay

“(The exhibit has) different styles of artwork, different media,” Evans said. “Abstract work, realist paintings, collages and pop art ... I think there’s something for everybody.”

FOOD & DRINK

THAT’S YOUR Q

Smokehouse brings barbecue to Green Street BY NICK ROSSI

Q Smokehouse in Champaign. Photo by Madison Ross-Ryan

As

of last Wednesday night, I had been drooling to try Q Smokehouse for weeks. Every time I drove down Green Street and saw “SMOKEHOUSE” plastered in lime green neon block letters over the door, I would begin to crave the succulent slabs of meat that I imagined inside. So when I finally found myself approaching the doors at 617 E. Green St. for the first time, I was fully ready to sink my teeth into some good ol’ fashioned barbecue goodness. Upon entering, I realized that my expectations had been unreasonably high for such a new addition to the Campustown grub scene. Sparsely

4 buzz November 15-21, 2013

decorated and overwhelmingly open, the atmosphere differs from the cramped barbecue joint feel one might expect from a spot specializing in smoked meat and sauce. The smokehouse’s saving grace during my two visits was the music, which featured some classic Southern-fried rock and electric blues jams that had me tapping my foot. With table and counter seating on the ground level and plenty of seating available on a spacious second level, there is definitely no want for space if you are seeking to spread out and enjoy a meal with a medium to large group of friends between the hours of 11 a.m. and 9 p.m.

The nexus, however, of any barbecue place is the food. With a unique ballot-style ordering system, the customer has the opportunity to peruse the menu and make their selections at a distance, minimizing any stress one might have about actually having to dictate an order to another human being. The menu includes a variety of meat-based options, as well as a handful of in-house-prepared side dishes. Ranging from traditional favorites (like the sliced brisket sandwich) to some unique creations (like the pulled pork eggrolls) and including a mini corn muffin and fried pickle spear with every sandwich and entree, Q Smokehouse definitely gives you an honest helping for your Hamilton in comparison to most of its neighbors on Calle Verde. Inspired by the dry presentation of the meat and intrigued by the plentiful condiment pumps, I tried all four of their sauces, along with Carolina slaw and pickles, with my pulled chicken sandwich on my first visit. The chicken itself left a little to be desired, but it wasn’t anything a mix of mild and hot barbecue sauce couldn’t fix. I would, however, urge those who wish to follow in my footsteps to steer clear of the fried

pickle basket for reasons that appear obvious in hindsight. And if you are still bent on consuming more meat product after your meal, treat yourself to a candied bacon chocolate chip cookie and find out why I might be developing Type 2 diabetes in the most delicious way possible. Q Smokehouse is not Black Dog or Li’l Porgy’s, but I can say hands down that it is the best barbecue place on Green Street I’ve ever been to, simply based on the fact that it has no competition. In a land where corporate chains dominate the landscape, Q Smokehouse is a fresh-roasted rose pushing its way up through the sidewalk. If you have any interest in barbecue, go ahead and give it a little water. Just don’t forget that you’re still in Champaign, not Memphis.


MUSIC JONE SIN’

HOT AND READY

by Matt Jones

“I’m a Little Bit Country” — and a little bit rap.

Pizza FM is now up and running BY CHARLOTTE WILSON

Stumped? Find the solutions in the Classifieds pages.

Across 1 Pipe type 4 1901, in Roman numerals 8 Seattle forecast, often 12 Famed infielder, to fans 14 Eagle claw 15 With the bow, to a cellist 16 Architect Ludwig Mies van der ___ 17 1990s candidate ___ Perot 18 Feline remark 19 Rap/country collaboration with the album “Defying Gravity with Dr. Octagon”? 22 Grand ___ (sporty Pontiacs) 23 Cries at moments of clarity 24 London lavatory 25 Big name in hummus 27 “M*A*S*H” extras 28 Burger holder 31 Rap/country collaboration with an extremely crunk version of “Ring of Fire”? 35 World Series unit 37 “Boyz N the Hood” actress Long 38 Adam and Eve’s second son 39 Rap/country collaboration with the hit “Konvict in Tight Fittin’ Jeans”? 44 Part of a cookware set 45 “I Will Follow ___” (1963 #1 hit)

46 Elliott of “Get Ur Freak On” 48 “___ blimey!” 49 Jessica of “7th Heaven” 51 Weed-attacking tool 53 Rap/country collaboration with a Dirty South version of “Whatcha Gonna Do with a Cowboy”? 57 “Perry Mason” star Raymond 58 Changed the decor of 59 Give this for that 60 Brand owned by Kellogg’s 61 Dementieva of tennis 62 Giga- times 1000 63 Come to judge 64 “Law & Order: SVU” actor B. D. ___ 65 Like professors emeritus: Abbr.

Down 1 Heavy coat 2 Loud noises from racing engines 3 Silvery fish around the Pacific Northwest 4 “West Side Story” role 5 Coagulates 6 Dance in a pit 7 Pharmacy supply 8 “First Blood” hero 9 For a rectangle, it’s length times width

10 Clickable symbol 11 Like, immediately 13 Actor Benicio ___ Toro 14 1984 Leon Uris novel 20 Lagerfeld of fashion 21 Like Santa’s cheeks 26 “Tres ___” 27 Attack a chew toy 28 Mom-to-be’s party 29 “___ only as directed” 30 Nashville Predators’ org. 32 Suffix after ant- or syn33 Smack 34 Musical with meowing 35 Word after age or gender 36 Rap sheet letters 40 “Hold everything!” 41 Flight staff 42 Marcos who collected shoes 43 Mah-jongg piece 47 Big song for Lionel Richie 48 Its D stands for “disc” 49 Obama’s right-hand man 50 B.B. King’s “Why ___ the Blues” 52 Person living abroad for good 53 Winter Olympics event 54 Reckless yearning 55 Change of address, to a realtor 56 “Spring ahead” letters 57 Flower garden

Used with permission from Pizza FM.

U

ntil this year, the University did not have a free-form, non-commercial, student-run college radio station. The CU area has a vibrant local music scene, but a core aspect of college life was missing until a group of students put together Pizza FM, an online radio station run completely by students that streams on http://pizzafm.org. Founder Adam Barnett, a University graduate and former buzz music editor, wanted to establish a college radio station similar to the one at Drexel University, where he attended school during his freshman year. Barnett said the University was reluctant to help get Pizza FM started. “Nobody really wanted to help us out ... either because they felt that a college station wasn’t necessary because we already had WPGU and WEFT or because they felt like people had tried to start up this kind of thing in the past and eventually gave up,” Barnett said. In the meantime, Barnett and co-founder Tyler Cochrane established a music blog so that Pizza FM had some presence. “There were only a handful of steady members, since nobody really wanted to be a part of something that didn’t exist yet,” Barnett said. “But as we picked up and I reached out to some people in the music community whom I knew from internships and being the buzz music edi-

tor, we were able to host a couple benefit shows that started giving us some funds.” Pizza FM registered to be a registered student organization during the summer of 2011, which also provided more funds. In May 2012, Barnett started speaking with Laura Haber and Tony Reimer at Unit One in Allen Hall about getting a permanent space to house the station. They were able to negotiate and figure out a perfect location. Barnett said that, without cooperation from Haber and Reimer, Pizza FM wouldn’t have a home. After establishing a location, the Pizza FM crew held more fundraisers and started buying and receiving donated equipment. Once organized, the station put out an open call for people who wanted to be disc jockeys. Barnett trained the DJs, music directors and program directors. “I got my first C+ in my life because I neglected finals to make this happen, and it did, so I’m super excited that the station is doing really well,” Barnett said. Since its official launch on September 22, Pizza FM has run successfully, broadcasting a variety of different shows featuring all kinds of music — whatever the DJs want to play. The hard work and dedication that went into establishing Pizza FM has paid off as more and more listeners tune in online. November 15-21, 2013 buzz 5


MOVIES & TV

Showtimes: All Is Lost (PG-13) Acclaimed Robert Redford film’s last week

Fri: 5:00, 7:30 • Sat & Sun: 2:30, 5:00, 7:30 Mon & Tue: 6:00, 8:30 • Wed: 3:30, 6:00, 8:30 Thu: 5:00, 7:30

The Good, the Bad, and the Ugly (R)

FROM THE PARK TO PORN: 100 YEARS OF THE ART THEATER

Champaign’s favorite cinema celebrates its centennial BY KATIE DIVELEY AND KAITLIN PENN

Breathtaking digital restoration of the greatest spaghetti Western

Fri & Sat: 10:00 PM • Sun: 11:00 AM Thu: 10:00 PM

&8¡V)DYRULWH $VLDQ5HVWDXUDQW

:0DLQ6W8UEDQD  An early photo of the building that now holds the Art Theater.

6$92<,0$; 217- 355- 3456

S. Neil St. (Rt. 45) at Curtis Rd. GQTI.com and on Facebook

SHOWTIMES 11/15 - 11/20

No passes

TITLES AND TIMES SUBJECT TO CHANGE UFC 167: ST-PIERRE VS. HENDRICKS LIVE- SAT. 11/16 9:00 PM

ROYAL OPERA HOUSE BALLET SERIES: ALICEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S ADVENTURES IN WONDERLAND TUE. 11/19 7:00 PM THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) TH. 11/21 8:00, 11:15 PM

BEST MAN HOLIDAY (R) 11:05, 1:10, 1:50, 3:55, 4:40, 6:45, 7:25, 9:30, 10:10 FRI LS 11:10 FRI/SAT LS 12:10 THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13) 11:30, 12:35, 1:05, 1:25, 2:15, 3:20, 3:50, 4:10, 5:00, 6:05, 6:35, 6:55, 7:45, 8:50, 9:20, 9:40, 10:20 FRI/SAT LS 11:35, 12:05 3D THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13) $2.50 PREMIUM PER 3D TICKET 11:15, 12:50, 2:00, 3:35, 4:45, 6:20, 7:30, 9:05, 10:10 FRI/SAT LS 11:50 D-BOX ADDS MOTION SEATING MAGIC TO MOVIES: D-BOX LIMITED SEATING AVAILABLE: 12:50, 3:35, 6:20, 9:05 FRI/SAT LS 11:50 12 YEARS A SLAVE (R) 12:30, 3:20, 6:10, 9:00 FRI/SAT LS 12:00 ENDERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S GAME (PG-13) 11:15, 1:50, 4:25, 7:00, 9:35 FRI/SAT LS 12:10 FREE BIRDS (PG) FRI, SUN-WED 12:15, 2:25, 4:35, 6:45, 8:55 SAT 12:15, 2:25, 4:35, 6:45 LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 11:30, 1:55, 4:20, 6:50, 9:20 FRI/SAT LS 11:45 BAD GRANDPA (R) 12:55, 3:05, 5:15, 7:30, 9:45 FRI/SAT LS 11:55 CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) FRI-MON, WED 12:40, 3:35, 6:30, 9:25 FRI/SAT LS 12:15 TUE 12:40, 3:35 3D GRAVITY (PG-13) $2.50 PREMIUM PER 3D TICKET 12:35, 2:45, 4:55, 7:10, 9:25 FRI/SAT LS 11:40

THE HUNGER GAMES: CATCHING FIRE (PG-13) STARTS TH. 11/21 8:00, 11:15 PM

3D THOR: THE DARK WORLD (PG-13)

11:00, 1:45, 4:30, 7:15, 10:10

6 buzz November 15-21, 2013

O

n November 12, The Art Theater Co-op BUZZ an impressive milestone. The celebrated FRIDAY movie theater in Champaign oldest operating NOVEMBER turned 100 years old. 15 corp note...keep this same size always The Park Theater, the Artâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s former identity, opened its on November 12, 1913, to a 1 Xdoors 5.417 sold-out crowd. Ushers seated 2,400 people 1/8th page for four separate screenings and were forced to turn many away due to lack of space. A live piano score accompanied the pictures that evening and a live orchestra could be heard during the other festivities. According to local theater historian Perry C. Morris, in February 1914, the Park installed a custom pipe organ that was inaugurated by a celebrated English cathedral organist. The theater was remodeled and renovated through most of the 1930s. Changes included a larger lobby, a box office in front of the theater, art deco fixtures, better acoustics inside the auditorium and a new sound system. And, at long last, air conditioning was installed to refresh Champaign moviegoers just in time for the summer of 1937. As current general manager Austin McCann said, the theater â&#x20AC;&#x153;started as a kind of mainstream Hollywood film (theater, as) there really was no non-mainstream â&#x20AC;&#x201D; there were just movies.â&#x20AC;? The Park was closed in July of 1958 and then purchased by the Art Theatre Guild late that September. The name of the theater was changed to the Art and opened once again on October 3, 1958. In 1991, Roger Ebert wrote an essay for Entertainment Weekly in which he spoke fondly of the theater and of how, as a child, he learned about

the art of film from its seats: â&#x20AC;&#x153;The atmosphere of the Art reflected the new beatnik culture of the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;50s, and to walk through the doors was like breathing the air of freedom. There wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t any popcorn for sale, but the coffee was free, black, and strong, and at the age of 16, sitting in the dark wired on caffeine and trying to puzzle through Ingmar Bergmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Through a Glass Darkly, I felt I was on the brink of amazing discoveries about the world, life, and myself.â&#x20AC;? Ebert first began attending screenings at the theater around the time of its transition from the Park to the Art. The theater changed more than just its name during this time, McCann said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;In the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;50s and the â&#x20AC;&#x2122;60s it became an â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;artâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; theater, so they were playing foreign films ... that were starting to be part of this burgeoning art theater,â&#x20AC;? he said. The first film Ebert saw in the Art Theater was Citizen Kane in the 1950s. A framed copy of his Entertainment Weekly piece is now proudly displayed in the theaterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lobby. A seedier period, featuring exclusively â&#x20AC;&#x153;adultâ&#x20AC;? films, graced the Artâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s history starting in the early â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s. After larger theaters in the area began to show art films â&#x20AC;&#x201D; pulling patrons away from the Art â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the owner at the time to decided to seek out a new audience by shifting to an exclusively pornographic film schedule. Until it was closed again in 1986, the Art was the last â&#x20AC;&#x153;adults-onlyâ&#x20AC;? theater in Champaign, according to Morris. The Art opened again on February 12, 1987, showing art films once more, and has remained open, albeit under varying management, ever since. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s always a matter of, yâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;know, through all those

different things, the audiences changed,â&#x20AC;? McCann said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;But because of the historical precedent, it feels like weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always been the Art Theater. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve always taken the art of cinema really seriously.â&#x20AC;? To acquire the funds necessary to keep the theater alive into the digital age, the Art became cooperatively owned in 2012. Most notably, it is the first art house theater co-op in the country. Anyone can buy a share to become an owner, and there are currently over 1,300 owners of the historic Art. As McCann said: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just trying to keep alive the interest in our art cinema and movies which are different and worth exploring.â&#x20AC;?

On Tuesday, the Art celebrated its 100th, showing a selection of short films from over the years. Head to readbuzz.com for reviews on the shorts!

Photo of The Art from February 1971.


COMMUNITY WITH COURTNEY RUSHFORTH U-CYCLE RECYCLING COORDINATOR

hether or not you are an avid recycler, Urbana’s recycling program, U-Cycle, has information that everyone can learn from. To get involved with this program, check out its themed America Recycles Day celebration with the Urbana Park District at Anita Purves Nature Center on November 16 from 10 a.m. to noon. This year’s theme, “R2: Reuse for the Home,” includes recycling games, pledging to recycle for a chance to win prizes, and creating useful household materials from recycled materials. The program’s recycling coordinator, Courtney Rushforth, talked with buzz about U-Cycle and recycling in the CU community. »buzz: What are U-Cycle’s top priorities and concerns? »Courtney Rushforth: Our future priority is to continue to expand the materials that we accept in the U-Cycle program and the scope of the program. We are currently investigating food scrap recycling programs in other Illinois communities. »buzz: What has been U-Cycle’s biggest accomplishment this past year? »CR: Our highest recycling rate since the program began was last year (2012)! We saw a 24 percent increase in recyclables collected in 2012 compared to 2011. We conducted a lot of outreach and education programs in 2012 that may have attributed to the increase, and it may also indicate the local economy is improving. »buzz: For those of us who don’t recycle, why should we? »CR: Recycling is now easier and more convenient than ever! In the past, recyclables in the U-Cycle program had to be sorted out with papers in one bin and containers (plastic, metal, glass) in another bin. Today, all recycling is collected as a single-stream sort to make it easy and convenient for individuals

A whole deli pizza! (must come in to place order)

BY CARLY CUBBINS

W

$2 OFF

Used with permission from the city of Urbana.

to recycle. In Urbana’s U-Cycle program, residents are provided with green recycling carts to utilize. All acceptable recyclables, including paper products, plastic food and beverage containers, aluminum and metal cans can be placed into the cart. However, recycling does require a behavior change in that individuals have to make the decision to sort garbage and place recyclable items into the recycling cart and make that a daily habit. Garbage just doesn’t go away once it is thrown away. It is landfilled, or in some communities, incinerated. It is simply out of sight, out of mind. Recycling is also not the first item to consider. Waste reduction (purchasing less) and reusing items you already have should be taken into consideration before recycling. Recycling has environmental and economic benefits. You can help the environment by recycling. Recycling conserves natural resources such as trees, water and land by reusing materials rather than extracting raw natural resources. Land space is conserved to reduce the need for more landfills. Recycling saves energy because raw natural resources aren’t being extracted from the environment for the manufacture of new products. Making new products from recycled materials also significantly reduces air, water and land pollution, and reduces carbon emissions from being released into the atmosphere. You can help the local economy by recycling. Recyclables are commodities that have economic and monetary value. Recycling prevents materials that have economic value from being landfilled. According to the U.S. EPA, the recycling and reuse industry consists of approximately 56,000 establishments that employ over 1.1 million people, generate an annual payroll of nearly $37 billion, and gross over $236 billion in annual revenues. Recyclables have market values which are cycli-

cal in nature. A recent report indicated that more than $6 billion worth of recyclable commodities are landfilled in the U.S. annually. »buzz: What are the top three ways in which recycling benefits the environment, as well as the CU community? »CR: Recycling benefits the 1) environment, 2) wildlife and 3) local economy. Recycling conserves natural resources such as trees, water and land by reusing materials rather than extracting raw natural resources. Land space is conserved to reduce the need for more landfills. Recycling saves energy because raw natural resources aren’t being extracted from the environment for the manufacture of new products. Making new products from recycled materials also significantly reduces air, water and land pollution, and reduces carbon emissions from being released into the atmosphere. Recycling also helps save wildlife habit from being destroyed, such as critters living in a forest where tree clear-cutting is occurring to produce paper products. Sometimes overlooked, recycling also benefits our local economy as it provides driving, collection, sorting and processing jobs for individuals in the immediate community. As more jobs are being outsourced, recycling provides a means for a boost in the local economy. Reports have indicated that the recycling industry employs 10 times more individuals than the garbage or waste industry. »buzz:What are common household items that Urbana residents can recycle? »CR: Urbana residents can recycle paper products such as newspaper, office paper, dairy or juice cartons, paperboard boxes (such as cereal boxes and frozen food boxes), junk mail, cardboard boxes, computer or office paper, books, magazines and catalogs, plastic food and beverage containers with a #1-6 symbol on the bottom or side of container (such as milk jugs, yogurt cups, detergent bottles, soda bottles), plastic grocery or retail bags, glass beverage bottles, steel and tin cans, aerosol cans and aluminum cans. buzz: Are there any items that people may overlook or not think to recycle? CR: Plastic grocery or retail bags and #6 rigid plastics such as disposable Solo cups (no Styrofoam), coffee cup lids or to-go bakery containers. »buzz: What is U-Cycle hoping for this coming America Recycles Day celebration? »CR: We are hoping that individuals that currently don’ t recycle or recycle infrequently consider challenging themselves to recycle or recycle more this coming year. We encourage individuals to take the recycling pledge at http://www.americarecyclesday. org and visit U-Cycle’s website at http://www.urbanaillinois.us/u-cycle to learn more about recycling. You may be surprised at how easy it is to recycle! Come celebrate America Recycles Day for a chance to be seen on UPTV between 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. explaining why recycling is important to you. Recycle household batteries, cell phones, ink jet cartridges and mercury thermostats – no thermometers, please! The Anita Purves Nature Center is located at 1505 N. Broadway Ave. in Urbana.

PLU: 905

ONE ONE ON

Valid August Nov 1 - Nov 31, 2013. Limit one coupon per customer.

217-352-3347

7AM - 10PM EVERYDAY

300 S. Broadway Ave Urbana, IL 61801

-.13'1 "$2341! - (+   

'3*%": /07&.#&3 -.1, - -# 3'$-.1, +2

4"563%": /07&.#&3 &1..5$ 5$-4$

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'3*%": /07&.#&3 3(,/ 11(2' -#3'$ + 23,(-43$! -#

4"563%": /07&.#&3 3'$% !4+.42 '.$# #2

November 15-21, 2013 buzz 7


CALENDAR

NOVEMBER 15 - 21, 2013 Complete listing available at

SUBMIT YOUR EVENT TO THE CALENDAR: Online: Click "SUBMIT YOUR EVENT" at the217.com • E-mail: send your notice to calendar@the217.com • Fax: 337-8328, addressed to the217 calendar

THE217.COM

Snail mail: send printed materials via U.S. Mail to: the217 calendar, Illini Media, 512 E. Green St., Champaign, IL 61820

ARTS & ENTERTAINMENT

COMMUNITY PRIDE & PREJUDICE

READING TO DOGS AT THE ORPHEUM AMERICA RECYCLES DAY Friday, November 15

November 15, 16, 21, 22 and 23, 7:30 p.m. Parkland College Theatre

Sunday, November 17, 2-3 p.m. Orpheum Children’s Science Museum, free

SINAI TEMPLE GIFT SHOP CHANUKAH SHOWCASE

WELLNESS WEDNESDAY: DIY BODY SCRUB

Sunday, November 17, 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Sinai Temple free

Wednesday, November 20, 5:30-6:30 p.m. Common Ground Food Co-op

free, registration required

ALL ABOUT A CAPPELLA OUTDOOR LITTLE SCHOOL AT ANITA PURVES NATURE CENTER

Friday, November 15, 7 p.m. The Virginia Theatre

Wednesday, November 20, 10-11 a.m. » Anita Purves Nature Center » Call 217-367-1544 to register.

HOLIDAY OPEN HOUSE VISUAL WONDERLAND

Enjoy a fun morning hiking and telling stories with your preschooler! For children ages 2 to 4 with an adult.

Friday, November 15 to Saturday, November 16 Larry Kanfer Gallery

STATE OF THE ART 2013-2014: NATIONAL BIENNIAL CERAMICS INVITATIONAL Monday, November 18 - Saturday, February 1, 2014 » Parkland Art Gallery

The Parkland Art Gallery will be hosting ceramic works by eight artists from across the United States. The exhibit will be curated by Delores Fortuna. The opening reception will be held Thursday, November 21 from 6 p.m. to 8 p.m., including a curatorial talk, music by the Parkland Guitar Ensemble and refreshments. Other events throughout the exhibit include an art demonstration by exhibiting artist Don Pilcher and a biennial benefit for the gallery.

FOOD & DRINK

BAKE A THANKSGIVING PIE Sunday, November 17, 11:30 a.m.-1 p.m. Flatlander Classroom, Common Ground Food Co-op $15 owners/$20 nonowners

INDUSTRY NIGHT Sundays, 11 a.m.-2 a.m. Radio Maria Restaurant

MOVIES & TV

DINE AND DONATE Monday, November 18, 11 a.m.-10 p.m. » Minneci’s Ristorante

People in the service industry will receive 25 On November 18, 20 percent of each customer’s percent off tapas. bill will be donated to the Crisis Nursery.

THE GOOD, THE BAD AND THE UGLY The Art Theater » Friday, November 15 and Saturday, November 16, 10 p.m.

Sergio Leone’s classic Spaghetti western comes to the Art Theater this week. Come to watch the legendary performance from Clint Eastwood, but stay to hear one of the most recognizable film scores in all of cinema.

FEATURED

MUSIC OMENS, DOOMSAYER, DEVIANT, ARMADA ON MERCURY

THE CURSES, THE CLAUDETTES, THE CASUAL TIES, MR. F

Friday, November 15, 7 p.m. Error Records $5, all ages

Friday, November 15, 8 p.m., $7

PHOX, WE THE ANIMALS, MIKE MAIMONE (OF THE MUTTS)

The Velvet Elvis (message

Tuesday, November 19, 8 p.m. » The Highdive » $10, 19+

ON AN ON, SAVOIR ADORE, THE 92S

all ages

Friday, November 15, 8 p.m. Mike ‘N’ Molly’s $10, 19+

Facebook admin for address)

BOOKMOBILE!, LOS ASSPARADOS, BAD CATMAN Saturday, November 16, 9 p.m.

Mike ‘N’ Molly’s $7, 19+

8 buzz November 15-21, 2013

The band needed to cancel its Pygmalion performance, but PHOX said it would be back – and here it is. The soulful group had us swingin’ our hips when it swung by Mike ‘N’ Molly’s in March. The group has been working hard since then, so hopefully the Wisconsin band will treat Champaign to some new tunes this time around. With a voice like Phox vocalist Monica Martin’s, it’s hard to go wrong.

TINY MOVING PARTS, ENTA, GOLIATH, TAKE CARE, KELLAM Thursday, November 21, 7 p.m. » Error Records » $5, all ages


CLASSIFIEDS Place an Ad: 217 - 337 - 8337 Deadline: 2 p.m. Tuesday for the next Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s edition. INDE X Employment Services Merchandise Transportation Apartments Other Housing/Rent Real Estate for Sale Things To Do Announcements Personals

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901 W. Springfield, U $ 540-595 911 W. Springfield, U $ 580-630 1 Bedroom U On engineering & 1004 901 W. Springfi eld, UW. Springfi $ 540-595eld, U $ 525-550 911 W. Springfield, U $ 580-630 1004 W. Springfield, U $ 525-550

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1, 2, & 3 BR units, Spacious, Great Locations. MUST SEE! www.ppmrent.com 351-1800

Smith Apartments www.smithapartments-cu.com 217.384.1925

/RRNLQJIRUDURRIRYHU\RXUKHDG" <RXFDQJHWWKDWDQ\ZKHUH

campus (Urbana Side)

TXDOLW\VHUYLFHDWDQDIIRUGDEOHSULFH"  2 Bedroom U Parking Available  &RPHWR5R\VH %ULQNPH\HU$SDUWPHQWV 901 W. Springfield, U $ 720-760 U Furnished 2 Bedroom 901 W. Springfi eld,S.U Lincoln, $ 720-760 111 U 111 S. Lincoln, U $ 820-860

U DSL Available

U Microwave $ 820-860

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211 W Springfield Ave Champaign, IL 61820 (217) 352-1129 ¡ www.roysebrinkmeyer.com

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www.advproperties.com

217-344-0394

407 W Elm, U

RN /U NF LA UR UN N DR A/ YI C NU NIT PA RK I UT NG O ILI NS TIE S I ITE NC L.

# BDROOMS

FU

Advantage Properties, C-U

MISC.

FU

# BDROOMS

RN /U NF LA UR UN N DR A/ YI C NU NIT PA RK ING UT ON ILI SI TIE S I TE NC L.

CLASSIFIEDS

5+

F    Big campus house. $2100/mo

Lincolnshire Properties

MISC.

www.lincolnshireprop.com

217-398-1998

1007 W. Clark, U.

1,2,3

F    

1BR & 2BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D

1003 W. Clark, U.

1

F    

NEWLY REMODELED - 1BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, W/D

1005 W. Stoughton, U.

1,2

F    

1BR & 2BR 2BA w/Hi Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D, sec Bldg

1002 W. Clark, U.

1,2

F    

NEWLY REMODELED 1BR & 2BR w/ Hi Speed Int, DW, W/D

205 S. Sixth, C.

3,4

F   

Big bedrooms, multiple balconies

1007 W. Main, U.

1,2

F    

1BR & 2BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D, sec bldg

805 S. Locust, C.

2,4

F    

Bi-levels, inexpensive, free internet

1008 W. Main, U.

1,2

F    

1BR & 2BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D, sec bldg

101 S. Busey, U.

1

F    Paid utilities

908 W. Stoughton, U.

2

F    

2BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, W/D, sec building

101 E. Daniel, C.

1,2,4

F    

Bi-levels, free internet

1004 W. Main, U.

2

F    

2BR with High Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D

808 S. Oak, C.

2,3,4

F    

Bi-levels, free internet

1010 W. Main, U.

1,2

F    

1BR & 2BR 2BA w/ Hi Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D, sec bldg

102 S. Lincoln, U.

2,3,4

F    

Free internet, large units

1003 W. Main, U.

1,2

F    

Brand New Luxury Building w/Hi Speed Int, DW, W/D, sec bldg

605 E. Clark, C.

1

F    

Mostly grads, very quiet

Group Houses

2,3,4

F    

2, 3, & 4 bedroom houses fully furnished near Engr

203 S. Fourth, C.

3,4

F    

Bi-level lofts, free internet

203 N. Gregory, U.

1,2

F    

1BR & 2BR with Hi Speed Int, near ENGR, DW, W/D in-unit

311 E. Clark, C.

2

F    

Quiet, large units

204 N. Harvey, U.

1,2

F    

1BR & 2BR with Hi Speed Int, near ENGR, DW, W/D in-unit

606 E. White, C.

1,2,3

F    

New! Total Luxury!

306 N. Harvey, U.

2,3

F    

Luxury 2BR 2BA w/ Hi Speed Int, near Engr, DW, W/D, sec bldg

314 E. Clark, C.

2,3

F    

New for August 2014!

808 W. Clark, U.

1

F    

1BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, W/D

906 W. Clark, U.

1

F    

NEWLY REMODELED - 1BR with Hi Speed Int, near Engr, W/D

Armory House Properties 2nd and Armory

1, 4

Bailey Apartments

www.ahapartments.com

217-384-4499

F    Individual lease, leather furniture, balcony and dishwasher www.baileyapartments.com

217-344-3008

201 S. Busey/714 W. Elm, U. 1,2,3

MHM Properties

F    

Modern, A/C, Dishwasher, Balconies. $950-$1425

www.mhmproperties.com

Professional Property Management

www.ppmrent.com

217-337-8852

217-351-1800

1003 W. Stoughton, U.

2

F    

108 E. John, C.

1

B    Huge, hardwood floors, security doors

808 W. Illinois, U.

1,2,3

F    

Newer, W/D, D/W, open floor plan

305/307/311 W. Birch, C.

1

B    

Close to campus, 1 parking space included

Engineering campus, some remodeled, C/A

1010 W. Springfield

3,4

F    

2 1/2 blocks to Quad

906 S. Vine, U.

1,2

B    

Close to campus, remodeled, on-site laundry

111 S. Lincoln

2

F    

Near Green and Lincoln

308 E. Iowa, U.

2

B    

Close to campus, 3 level floor plan

911 W. Springfield

1

F    

Quiet building. Office location

503 E. Springfield, C.

1,2

F    

Newer, W/D, D/W, walk-in closets, 2 full BA

901 W. Springfield

1,2

F    

Large units

802 W. Ohio/1009 Busey, U 2

U    

Duplex with Hardwood Floors, W/D, parking included

1004 W. Springfield

1

F    

$525/month

502 E. Springfield, C.

3

F    

2 BA, W/D, newer, balcony/patio

505 E. Stoughton, C.

3

F    

Newer, balcony/patio, 2 BA, W/D, D/W

2

F    

Newed, W/D, D/W, walk-in closets, 2 full BA

1

F    Large, great location, security doors

Burnham 310 Apartments 310 E. Springfield, C.

St.,1,2,3

Cline Student Housing 509 W. Nevada, U.

Ef., 1-6

Hunsinger Enterprises

www.burnham310.com

F     Spacious rooms, modern fitness center. Full service movie room 301 S. Fourth, C 1004 Brighton Dr.

217-367-0956

F    Fall 2014. Hi-speed internet, 4 blocks to Quad.

Eff,1,2,3,4

F

Group Houses

4, 5+

F 

 

217-337-1565

205 E. Green, C.

Ramshaw Real Estate

www.ramshaw.com

217- 359-6400

1009 S. First, C.

3,4,5

F    

Remodeled units. Hardwood floors. D/W

On-site Laundry. Near campus. Some utilities paid

1105 W. Main, U.

3

F    

Near Siebel Center, Grainger & Engineering

Hardwood floors. Large rooms

202 E. White, C.

3,4

F    

Fireplace, D/W, Balconies, Secure Entry

806 W. Stoughton, U.

4

F    

House! Free Parking! Hardwood Floors!

www.hunsingerapts.com

Hunsinger Apartments

Klatt Properties

217-239-2310

www.klattproperties.com

217-367-6626

Rob Chambers

www.robsapartments.com

217-840-5134

204 E. Clark, C.

St.,1,2,3

B    Laundry on-site. Includes internet & basic cable.

505 W. Springfield, C.

2

B    

Heat Included

707 W. Elm, U.

2,3,4

F    

Balcony in the trees, free parking, fireplace, 1 & 2 baths

409 W. Elm, C.

2

B    

Most Utilities. Heat Incl. $750-800

503 E. Clark, C.

Eff.

F    

Secure bldg. Free water

712 W. California, U.

5+

F    

Big campus house. $2750/mo

101 W. Park, U.

1,2

U    

EZ bus to campus, free parking, fiber optics

10 buzz November 15-21, 2013


506 E. White, C.

3

Roland Realty

F    

www.roland-realty.com

217-351-8900

RN /U NF LA UR UN N DR A/ YI C NU NIT PA RK ING UT ON ILI S TIE S I I TE NC L.

# BDROOMS

Balcony, secure bldg. Free water & parking

MISC.

FU

MISC.

FU

# BDROOMS

RN /U NF LA UR UN N DR A/ YI C NU NIT PA RK ING UT ON ILI SI TIE S I TE NC L.

CLASSIFIEDS

1009 W. Clark, U.

2

F    

$795, includes one parking

1010 W. Clark, U.

2

F    

$885, includes one parking

501 S. Sixth

3,4

F    New building, spacious, luxury living, Engineering Quad

1012 W. Clark, U.

2

F    

$795, includes one parking

905 S. First St

St.,1

F    On-site maintenance, access to pool

511 W. Church, C.

2

B    

$705-$765, includes water and one parking

907 S. Third

2,4

F    Great location, secure, balcony

201 E. Armory, C.

3

F    

$1335, parking $70

404 E. Stoughton

2,3

F    Steps from Engineering School!

903 S. First

1,2,3

F    On-site maintenance, free laundry room, pool access

56-58 E. Daniel

2

F    Modern, affordable, complete utility package

304 S. Fifth

5+

F    

House near Engineering

906 S. Locust, C.

Eff.,4

F    

22 E. Chalmers

4

F    

Renovated House

908 S. Locust, C.

1

F    Heat/water paid

112 E. Green

2,4

F    Brand new building. TV in all bedrooms

705 S. First, C.

3,4

F    

307 E. Daniel

4

F    Huge bedrooms, 4 bathrooms, with large terrace. New!

Royse & Brinkmeyer Royse & Brinkmeyer

www.roysebrinkmeyer.com 1,2,3

Shlens Apartment

217-352-1129

U    Fireplaces, garages, lofts www.shlensapts.com

217-344-290

Tenant Union

www.tenantunion.uiuc.edu

Tenant Union!

217-333-0112

Free apartment help! Issues with landlords! Lease reviews and landlord compalint records!

Tri County Management Group

Weiner Companies, Ltd

217-367-2009

www.tricountymg.com Quiet Location

Parking $40/mo

www.weinercompanies.com

217-384-8001

410 W. California, U.

4

F    

House! Hardwood floors! Pet friendly, dishwasher

206 S. Fourth, C.

3

F    

Pets welcome! Hardwood floors, dishwasher. House!

803 W. Stoughton, U.

2

U    

House! Pet friendly! Hardwood floors.

1004 W. Stoughton

4

F    

Most units have 42â&#x20AC;&#x2122;â&#x20AC;&#x2122; flat screen TV, Near Eng Campus

906 W. Springfield, U.

1

F    Water & trash included! Pet friendly

904 W. Stoughton

2,3

F

Covered parking, 2 units with W/D. Most w/ 42'' flact sc TV

109 S. Busey, U.

1

U    Parking $15/mo. Pet friendly. Water & trash included

1009 W. Main

2

F    

1 Block from Beckman Institute

404 E. White, C.

3

F    Dishwasher, all utilities included. Pet friendly

1102 W. Stoughton

3

F    

Most units have 42" flat screen TV, 1 Block from Beckman

714 S. Race, U.

1

U    

603 W. Green, U.

2,3

U    Dishwasher! Pet friendly! Heat, water, trash & parking incl.

Smith Apartment Rentals

  

www.smithapartments-cu.com

217-384-1925

Pet friendly! Parking & trash included

Eff.

F    

$375, includes water and one parking

502 W. Green, U.

4

F    

Condo - pets allowed! Dishwasher

58 E. Armory, C.

1

F    

$630, includes one parking

804 W. Springfield, U.

5+

F    

House, pet friendly, dishwasher

610 W. Stoughton, U.

1

F    

$520, includes water & one parking

705 W. Main, U.

St.,1,2,3

F    Pet friendly! Most include all utilities!

1004 S. Locust, C.

1

F    

$675, parking $50

703 W. Nevada, U.

1

U    Cats allowed. Water, trash & parking included

1106 S. Second, C.

1

F    

$525 & $575, includes water, parking $60-$70

704 W. Nevada, U.

1,2

U    Water, trash & parking incl. Heat w/ most. Cats allowed

507 W. Church, C.

1

B    

$500-$535, includes water and one parking

700 W. Oregon, U.

3

U    

511 W. Church, C.

1

B    

$530-$575, includes water and one parking

604 W. Nevada, U.

St.,1

U    Cats allowed! Heat, water, trash & parking included

58 E. Armory, C.

2

F    

$910, includes one parking

403 E. Elm, U.

1

U    

Trash & parking included. Pets allowed!

201 E Armory, C.

2

F    

$970, parking $70

212 W. Illinois, U.

1

U    

Dishwasher, pet friendly! Hardwood floors

1004 S. Locust, C.

2

F    

$680-$890, parking $50

402 E. White, C.

4

F    

House! Pets allowed! Dishwasher!

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Pet friendly! House! Hardwood floors

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507 W. Church, C.

November 15-21, 2013 buzz 11


THIS WEEK

2013NOV14-21_3QTRBUZZ

Craft League of Champaign-Urbana

31st Annual

Art Fair

KR ANNERT CENTER FOR THE PERFORMING ARTS

TH NOV 14

These sponsors make good stuff happen: Falstaff

5pm

Krannert Uncorked

7:30pm

Clybourne Park

7:30pm

Falstaff

7:30pm

November Dance: Big Tiny Little Dance

7:30pm

UI Chamber Orchestra

// Marquee

Gay Roberts

// Illinois Theatre

// School of Music Opera Program // Dance at Illinois

FR NOV 15

6:30pm

Dessert and Conversation: November Dance: Big Tiny Little Dance // Dance at Illinois

7:30pm

Clybourne Park

7:30pm

Falstaff

saturday, november 16 10 a.m.-5 p.m. sunday, november 17 10 a.m.-4 p.m. Urbana Civic Center 108 East Water Street

7:30pm

November Dance: Big Tiny Little Dance

7:30pm

San Francisco Symphony

ceramics â&#x20AC;˘ woodworking â&#x20AC;˘ fiber â&#x20AC;˘ jewelry basketry â&#x20AC;˘ painting â&#x20AC;˘ printmaking â&#x20AC;˘ glass â&#x20AC;˘ photography

free admission!

www.craftleagueofcu.org

Religious Services

7KH%X]]'HDGOLQH2&7

// Illinois Theatre

// Dance at Illinois

// Marquee

Libretto: Falstaff

7:30pm

Clybourne Park

7:30pm

John Dee, oboe

7:30pm

Falstaff

7:30pm

November Dance: Big Tiny Little Dance

Anonymous Anonymous

// School of Music Opera Program

// Illinois Theatre // School of Music

// School of Music Opera Program // Dance at Illinois

2pm

Libretto: Falstaff

3pm

Clybourne Park

3pm

Falstaff

3pm

William Heiles, piano

// School of Music Opera Program

// Illinois Theatre

// School of Music Opera Program

Chocolate Woman Dreams the Milky Way

// School of Music

TU NOV 19

7:30pm

UI Steel Band and I-Pan

// School of Music

WE NOV 20

Chocolate Woman Dreams the Milky Way

// Marquee

Salvatore Martirano Composition Award Concert // School of Music

Joshua Redman Quartet with Aaron Goldberg, Reuben Rogers, and Gregory Hutchinson

TH NOV 21

5pm

Krannert Uncorked with the LaMonte Parsons Trio, jazz // Marquee

7:30pm

Chocolate Woman Dreams the Milky Way

UNIVERSITY BAPTIST CHURCH

7:30pm

Joshua Redman Quartet with Aaron Goldberg, Reuben Rogers, and Gregory Hutchinson // Marquee

a church for students, where students lead and serve

7:30pm

Sinfonia da Camera: Verdiâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Requiem

ZZZXRILEDSWLVWRUJ 4-0484

Claudia Reich & Gary Olsen

SU NOV 17

7:30pm

on campus at 4th & Daniel Sunday Worship at 11am

Carolyn G. Burrell Anonymous

// School of Music Opera Program

6:30pm

7:30pm

&RQWDFWVDOHV#LOOLQLPHGLDFRP $WWQ1LFN/DQJORLV 

Marilyn Pflederer Zimmerman & Vernon K. Zimmerman

SA NOV 16

9 [ORQJ &2/25SGI )ULGD\1RY )ULGD\1RY

San Francisco Symphony Rosann & Richard Noel

// School of Music

// Marquee

Abbie & Mike Broga Peggy Madden & Richard Phillips Anonymous

// Sinfonia da Camera

C A L L 3 3 3 . 6 2 8 0 â&#x20AC;˘ 1. 8 0 0 . K C P A T I X

Corporate Power Train Team Engine

For information about placing an ad in the Religious Services Directory, call your Illini Media advertising representative at

217-337-8382. 12 buzz November 15-21, 2013

Marquee performances are supported in part by the Illinois Arts Councilâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;a state agency which recognizes Krannert Center in its Partners in Excellence Program.

40 North and Krannert Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x201D;working together to put Champaign Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s culture on the map.

Buzz Magazine: November 15, 2013  

Friday November 15, 2013

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