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October 22, 1998 - Image 20

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-10-22

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28 - The Michigan Daily Weekend Magazine - Thursday, October 22, 1998


The Michigan Daily Week

Di'd you know?
Even if President Bill Clinton is not impeached, Vice PresidentAl Gore could still be our next commander-in-hief
if he puts together a good run for the 2000 presidential elections. Remember, two years in politics is an eternity
and even the most shocking and highly-publicized scandals eventually fade from public memory. Almost one third,
13, of our total 42 presidents served as second-in-command before occupying the oval office. They were:

John Adams
Thomas Jefferson
Martin Van Buren
John Tyler
Millard Fillmore

Andrew Johnson
Chester A. Arthur
Theodore Roosevelt
Harry S. Truman
Lyndon B. Johnson

Richard M. Nixon
Gerald R. Ford
George Bush

Source: "The George Magazine Book of Presidential Lists"


Congresco Chilean music concert
described as "music for the archeolo-
gist of the future." Paul K. Meyers
Auditorium, Ann Arbor Huron High
School, 2727 FullerRoad, 994-2040.
8:30 p.m. $12.
.Carmen Bugan Local poet reads from
her latest work and discusses her
adventures in Ireland with accompa-
nying slides. Borders, 612 East
Liberty St., 668-7652. 7 p.m.
Stand-Up Comedy See Thursday. 8
and 10:30 p.m.
Un Air De Famille (1998) See
Thursday. Mich. 4:45 p.m.
Happiness (1998) See Friday. Mich. 7
& 9:45 p.m.
Kiss Me Deadly (1955) Often consid-
ered the crowning achievement of the
film noir genre, this film an adaptation
of the Mickey Spillane novel. Nat. Sci.
7 & 10 p.m. $4, $5 dbl.
Detour (1946) A mysterious female
hitchhiker seems to be the root of a
number of killings. Nat. Sci. 8:50 p.m.
$4, $5 dbl.
Buffalo 66 (1998) See Friday.
Michigan Theater. 603 E. Liberty.
12:15 a.m.
Budapest Festival Orchestra
Conductor and founder of the orches-
tra, nv AFischer, and world-renowned
pianist Andras Schiff bring to Ann
Arbor a flavor of Budapest and a pro-
gram including Stravinsky and Bart6k.
Hill Auditorium. 8 p.m. $16-45. (734)-
Rancid Ministers of Punk They look
like punk rockers from the '80s
because they are. Traditional Ska
band Hepcat opens. 4 p.m. Clutch
Cargos, 65 East Huron St., Pontiac,
(248) 333-2362.
Royal Crown Revue The swing revival
comes to Eastern Michigan

University. 8 p.m. Pease Auditorium,
EMU Campus, (734) 487-1221.
Howling Diablos Ann Arbor regulars
return. Blind Pig, 208 South First St.,
Four-Sight See Friday.
Odetta Folk music titan touring in
support of her new album. 8 p.m. The
Ark, 637 1/2 South Main St., 761-
N'Dea Davenport Brand new heavy
tips the scales in Detroit. 9 p.m. St.
Andrews 431 Congress St., Detroit.
(313) 961-MELT.
A Woman's Lot See Friday. 8 p.m.
Shorties See Thursday. 7 p.m.
Boomtown See Thursday. 3 p.m. and
8 p.m. $25.
Oliver See Thursday. 2:30 p.m. and 8
Saturday Morning Physics Dr. Phil
Fischer addresses the subject of dark
matter. Learn more about how gravity
affects everything, even our visions.
170 Dennison. 10:30 a.m.
Stand-Up Comedy See Thursday. 8
and 10:30 p.m.
Open Mic Performance Read your
poetry or prose, or perform a dramat-
ic piece. There is time and space for
anyone to perform for a willing audi-
ence! Frieze Building Arena, Room
1501. 11 p.m.

Happiness (1998)
Michigan Theater.
9:15 p.m.

See Friday.
603 E. Liberty.

Halloween Concert The dress-up and
get-down event of the Halloween sea-
son, with orchestra members doing
the same. Kenneth Kiesler conducts
the University Symphony and
Philharmonia Orchestras in this popu-
lar School of Music tradition. Hill
Auditorium. 4 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. $7-
5. Tickets available at the Michigan
League Ticket Office.
The Boychoir of Ann Arbor The 30-
member boys choir, under the direc-
tion of Dr. Thomas Strode, will join a
16-member male chorus to perform
Choral Evensong in celebration of the
Feast of All Saints. St. Andrew's
Episcopal Church, 306 N. Division. 4
p.m. Call (734)-663-0518 for more
Fuel Gas up and go "Shimmer." 8
p.m. The Shelter 431 Congress St.,
under St. Andrews, Detroit, (313)
Shania Twain Don't you wish your
boots were under her bed. Breslin
Center, Michigan State University,
East Lansing. 763-8587.
Storm Records Showcase A bunch of
bands join together for a concert.
Performers include: Hoppin' Mad,
Gutterpunx, Outsiders and others. 6
p.m. Magic Stick 4120 Woodward
Ave., Detroit.
A Woman's Lot See Friday. 7 p.m.
Boomtown See Thursday. 2 p.m.
Docent Tour A free tour of the exhib-
it "Dreamscapes: The Surrealist
impulse." University Museum of Art,
525 South.State St. 2 p.m. 764-0395.

Thursday. Michigan Theater. 603 E.
Liberty. 7 p.m.

courtesy of Second CityTouringGroup
The Second City touring company will be bringing their zany, offbeat brand of
comedy to the Michigan League Ballroom tonight at 8 p.m.
Second City grPou
b rngs comedy
show to Ann Arbor


By Cortney Dueweke
For the Daily
For students seeking a source of
relief from the stress of midterms and
strain of studying, laughter could be the
best remedy.
Tonight the touring company based
out of The Second City Detroit sweeps
into Ann Arbor with an 8 p.m. show in
the Michigan League Ballroom. The
show boasts an ensemble cast of Lisa
Melinn, Jeff Fritz, Antoine McKay,
Topher Owen, Marc Warzecha, and
Mary Vinette, all Detroit natives who
have been seen frequently in comedy
clubs throughout the state.
The Detroit touring company has vis-
ited Ann Arbor before, but this is its
first visit to the University campus.
Ann Arbor is only one of the stops on
the touring company's state wide jour-
ney; recently, it has performed at uni-
versities throughout Michigan such as
Michigan State, Oakland, Western,
Northern, and Eastern, as well as for
corporations, dinner theaters, and clubs
across the state.
This year marks important anniver-
saries for all The Second City establish-
ments. The three Second Cities in
Chicago, Toronto and Detroit are cele-
brating their 40, 25 and five-year
anniversaries, respectively.
All three Second Cities have their own
separate touring companies. The Toronto
troupe performs at Canadian venues,
Detroit's cast ventures throughout
Michigan, and Chicago's comedians tour
the remainder of the United States.

The troupe also performs Tuesdays at
8 p.m. through the month of October at
The Second City Detroit. Also, in cele-
bration of its fifth anniversary, the main
stage cast is beginning a new show titled
"Daimlers are a Girl's Best Friend" on
November 19.
The new show, said associate produc-
er Julie Clement, is a retrospective of
the past five years and includes all the
best material from Detroit's main cast.
These "regulars" can be seen in Detroit
Wednesday through Sunday at 8 p.m.,
with another show at 10:30 p.m.
Fridays and Saturdays.
Tonight's performance will consist of
songs, scenes and improv games in
which the audience will have a say at
deciding the show. "It's a compilation
of the entire Second City history," said
Clement. "The show is full of political,
social and atypical humor."
And the most important question -
why should students abandon their
books and papers to attend a night of
inexpensive comedy close to home?
If that in itself isn't a good enough
reason, Clement had another take on it.
"Shows are a lot of fun and definite-
ly unusual, not like any comedy show
you've seen before;' she says. "It's a
good time ... they make you think at
the same time they make you laugh,
and vice versa. It's all reality based ...
our situations and lives are funny. We
just take reality and show it to you"
Tickets ame on sale in the Michigan
Union Ticket Ofice, and cost $7 with
student I.D.

The Sound Of Music (1965) Julie
Andrews stars in the Academy Award-
winning adaptation of the Rodgers
and Hammerstein classic musical.
Michigan Theater. 603 E. Liberty. 3

Un Air De Famille (1998)

Terry Gross The host of National
See Public Radio's daily program "Fresh
Air" talks about her interviewing
skills and experiences. Rackham
Auditorium, 915 East Washington St.,
764-8572. 7:30 p.m. $15.

Surprised by the runawa
Third Eye Blind now tries
"Semi-Charmed Life." Tl
Writers Series, Englisl
the University reads frc
Rackham Amphitheat
Washington St., 764-85
The Four Horsemen Of 1
(1921) Silent film w
accompaniment, an
about two brothers fig
ent sides. Michigan T
Liberty. 4:10 p.m.
Happiness (1998) See
& 9:45 p.m.
David Daniels with
Academy Countertenor
joins director and early
Nicholas McGegan fc
music, including piece
Scarlatti and Ucc,
Mendelssohn Theatre.
Less Than Jake One of
is punk-ska band's. Cor
ber when ska was nevi
7 p.m. Clutch Cargo's,
St., Pontiac, (248) 332
University Choir San(
ducts the choir i
Palestrina, Gabrieli, Har
and Thompson. Hill Aud
Leonard Schlain Best
reads from his new b
Versus The Goddess"
the connection betwe
literacy and monotheisr
cusses mythology
Borders, 612 East Lib
7652. 7 p.m.
Community Forum Lei
community join togethe
sion on the topic, "Whe
W.W.ll?" Tom Collier
moderator of the diE
Arbor District Library,
St., 327-4200. 7 - 8:30

Un Air De Famille (1998)
Thursday. Mich. 7 p.m.


Happiness (1998) See Friday. Mich.
9:15 p.m.


The Randy Napoleon Quartet Quickly
becoming a Monday night favorite.
Get ready for another evening of clas-
sic jazz performance and original com-
positions. Leonardo's, Pierpont
Commons, 2101 Bonisteel Blvd. 8
p.m. 764-7544.
Ann Pal As part of the Guild House
Writers Series, poet reads from her
work. Open mic and discussion fol-
low. Guild House, 802 Monroe St.,
662-5189. 8:30 p.m.
Tobin Siebers As part of the Visiting

courtesy of Capitol Records
Some people have called them just another generic Ska band, but our music crit-
ics really love them. They're Less than Jake and they are set to play an instru-
ment-filled show at Clutch Cargo's in Pontiac Tuesday night.

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