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March 16, 1952 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1952-03-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY WAGE I

Spike Jones Show
I To Play Tomorrow

Parents Reveal
Coed Troths

RESIDENT COUNSELORS:
DeanHealy Plans Interviews

- 11

Warner's Famous-For-Fitting
J A'Lure Bras

Sosna - Gottlieb

City Slicker's 'Musical Depreciation Revue'
To Feature 'Murdered Numbers,' Special Acts

{

With squealing pigs, wash tubs
and auto horns, Spike Jones will
arrive in Ann Arbor to present
his new "Musical Depreciation Re-
vue" at 8 p.m. tomorrow in Hill
Auditorium.
Tickets for the show are priced
at $1.80, $1.50, and $1.20 and can
be purchased at the Hill Audi-
torium box office.
SPIKE JONES has long beenj
America's popular recording star
and has appeared on radio, televi-
sion and motion pictures.
Some of the songs he is re-
mnembered for and which he will
play at the revue include "Wil-
liam Tell Overture," "Chloe,"
"Cocktails for Two" and "Glow
Worm."
Beethoven may not have finish-
ed one of his symphonies, but
°a Spike claims there won't be much
left of it when the City Slickers
introduce the Jone's version of
"Beethoven's Unfinished Fifth."
SPIKE WILL also turn vocalist
during the evening when he sings
for the audience his rendition of
"Some Enchanted Evening' from
"South Pacific." Those who've
seen Spike's version say it isn't ex-
actly enchanting, but it's like no
i evening they've ever had.
According to Jones his musical
satires come off best when the
number is either pompous, hack-
neyedor played until it's worn
threadbare.
Second billing on the Musical
Depreciation Revue is given to
Mrs. Spike Jones, the vocalist
Helen Grayco. Helen has sung with
Stan Kenton's band and on many
radio shows.
GEORGE ROCK of "Two Front
Teeth" fame is considered among
one of the top trumpet men in the
business by serious students of
Jazz. George will be featured in
the Revue with his trumpet solo,
"Minka."
Sir Fredric Gas is one of the
comedy highlights of the show.
Gas is forbidden by contract to

get a haircut and so he promises
the audience a view of one of the
mightiest heads of hair since
Sampson.
"It makes life awfully compli-
cated," sighs Sir Fredric. "Once I
was even picketed by the barbers'
union." Gas must let his hair grow
as part of his role as a "longhair"
musician.
UNDERNEATH all their gags
and bedlam, the City Slickers are
fine musicians for according to
the critics the musical arrange-
ments the band handles are diffi-
cult.
"Any serious musician," says
Spike, "who has ever tackled
one of our violent little musical
satires will tell you that it's
tougher to play than the num-
ber which is being satirized."
The instruments used in the City
Slicker band include everything
from cans, gongs, auto horns, pis-
tols, gaspipe, waterbuckets, slot
machines and Spike's newest crea-
tion the "pianothirty."
* * *
JONE'S GREATEST ambition is
to conduct a symphony orchestra.
He claims that there would be
nothing to it.
"After coaxing pigs to squeal
on cue and timing doves as they
fly out of a lady singer's hat, it
,would be easy. All you have to
do when you conduct a sym-
phony is worry about the notes"
says Spike.
SPIKE PLANS to introduce
some new numbers tomorrow dur-
ing his show. Among them are "In
a Persian Market," an Oriental
version of the Jones humor, and
"Poet and Peasant" with varying
barnyard touches.
"My Daddy is a 'General to
Me," a George Rock novelty,
"Chinese Mule Train" with com-
edy by Freddy Morgan and
"Rhapsody from Hunger(y)"
will also be included in the pro-
gram.
Jones has considered a rendi-
tion of Debussy's "Afternoon of
a Faun" entitled "Afternoon of a
Goat." Spike claims that he de-
cided against it because the pub-
lic wouldn't accept it. "They'd
probably shower me with tin
can," he says.
The "Musical Depreciation Re-
vue" is one of the many enter-
tainers that the Panhellenic As-
sociation has brought to Ann Ar-
bor as a part of their yearly vari-
ety show. Barbara Elliot is general,
chairman for the affair.

Dean Sarah Healy of the Office
of the Dean of Women has an:-
nounced that she will be inter-
viewing women interested in resi-
dent counselorships for the next
academic year, 1952-53.
There are a number of available
positions in the various residences,
open to graduate women or women
who will be in graduate school
next year.
The duties of the resident coun-
selor are carried on under the Of-
fice of the Dean of Women as well
as under the director of the resi-
dence.
Basketball
The schedule for the basket-
ball tournament this week is as
follows: Tuesday at 7:15 p.m.--
Angell I vs. Mosher I and Wed-
nesday at 7:45 p.m.-Alpha Phi.
I vs. Jordan III.

Resident counselors assist wo-
men living in the house in aspects
of personal adjustment, financial
adjustment and choice of extra-
curricular activities. They also act
as leaders between the women
and other staffs on campus.
The duties of the resident coun-
selor require 21 hours a week, in
return for which she receives room
and board.
Women filling the positions
must be willing to devote time to
assisting women in the house, even
at the expense of their academic
standing. They are not permitted
to carry other outside employment.
There are also a number of
openings for resident assistants
in the various houses. Women f ill-
ing'these positions close the resi-
dences at closing hours.
Women interested in applying
for either of these positions may
call the Office of the Dean of
Women and make an appointment
with Mrs. Healy.

Snow wonder!

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Phone 2-2914

F

a1

VIVIEN SOSNA
* * *
Mr.andMrs. Samuel E. Sosna of
Winnetka, Ill., have announced
the engagement and approaching
marriage of their daughter, Vivien,
to Norman Gottlieb, son of Mr.
and Mrs. M. L. Gottlieb of Detroit.
Miss Sosna, a senior in the
School of Architecture and De-
sign, is affiliated with Alpha Ep-
silon Phi sorority. She is a past
president lof the sorority.
Mr. Gottlieb is a junior in the
Law School. He has worked on
student publications as Business
Manager of Generation and Asso-
ciate Editor of Gargoyle. Mr. Gott-
lieb has been a member of Stu-
dent Legislature and the West
Quad Council.
The couple is planning a late
summer wedding in the Blackstone
Hotel, Chicago, and will make
their home in Ann Arbor while
Mr. Gottlieb completes his law
studies.
Anselmi - Murray
Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Anselmi of
Wayne have announced the en-
gagement of thei rdaughter, Meri
Lou, to Thomas James Murray,
son of the late Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas James Murray of Coos-
bay, Ore.
Miss Anselmi and Mr. Murray
are both juniors in the literary
college.
Thegcouple has not announced
a wedding date.
Panhiel Members
Will Attend Tea
In Detroit Today
A tea in honor of the Panhel-
lenic Association will be held this
afternoon from 2 to 4 p. m. at
the home of Mrs. Max Tunnicliffe
in Birmingham.
Mrs. Tunnicliffe is the mother
of a University student.
The tea is sponsored by the De-
troit Panhellenic Association and
will be attended by representatives
from all of the sorority houses on
the University campus.
Representing each house will be
the president, another representa-
tive, and an alumna advisor.
The entire Panhellenic Board is
also invited to the tea.
According to the Panhel Board,
this is the first time that such a
tea has been held.

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Open House
Stockwell Hall is having an
open house from 2 to 5 p.m.
today. All men are cordially in-
vited to attend and will be al-
lowed to inspect the entire dor-
mitory.

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