THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Cyclotron s Home
Stage Plays Highlight Christmas !
By MICHAEL HARRAH
As New York City digs itself
out from' under all that snow, the
Broadway stage is reportedly suf-
fering little attendance loss, if.
indeed any at all.
The Christmas, season finds a
number of new titles on theatre
marquees on New York's famous
thoroughfare, but a few of the
older ones still remain.
Stage productions top the list,
the first offering is "Camelot,"
the new smash hit by Alan Jay
Lerner and Frederick Loewe, which
is billed as the "most beautiful
show in the world," and is sold
out until April. it's playing at the
On the available list there are
other nlew offerings. Sir Laurence
Oliver is back stateside to star
with Anthony Quinn in "Becket,"
based on the life of English arch-
bishop Thomas Becket. 'Seats are
available at the St. James Theatre
until Dec. 17. After that it moves
Just off Broadway to the° Royale
Theatre, a block up the street.
Lucille Ball opened yesterday
at the Alvin Theatre in "Wild-
SGC T osto
The National Executive Com-
mittee of the United States Na-
tional Students Association will
meet at the Michigan Union Dec.
The meeting is sponsored by
Student Government Council
which approved the event Wed-'
In other action, the Council
approved a motion to co-sponsor
the Asian Foundation Book Drive
with the International Students
Association. The SGC agreed to
contribute $75 to the drive to help
meet its costs.
The Council also directed. its
Finance Committee to consider the
possibility of a "contigency fund"
proposed by Philip Power, Grad..
Power said the problems of Chal-
lenge and Americans Committed to
World Responsibility in getting
initial financial support to sus-
tan them in the first months
of their existence was the reason
for epnsidering establishment of
cat," fresh in from rave reviews
in Philadelphia. This replaces "The:
West Side Story," whose cast will
soon join its National company,
already on tour in the Midwest.
Allan Drury's Pulitzer Prize
winning novel "Advise and Con-
sent" has been turned into a play
by the same name at the Cort
Theatre with Ed Begley, Henry
Jones, Kevin McCarthy, and Jud-
son Laire. Almost all the Ngew
York papers have praised it.,
Other dramas include Anne
Bancroft and Patty Duke in "The
Miracle Worker," based an the
life of Helen' Keller; Joan Plow-
right and Angela Lansbury in "A
Taste of Honey"; Celeste Holm in a,
new comedy, "Invitation to aF
March", Julie Harris in "Little.
Moon of Alban," by James Costi-.
gan; James Daly and Barbara
Baxley in "Period of Adjustment,"
by Tennessee Williams.
"My Fair Lady," now starring1
Michael Allinson and Pamela
Charles, has become a permanent
fixture at the Mark Hellinger
Theatre; Ethel Merman still has
"Gypsy" at the Imperial Theatre;
Mary Martin continues in Rod-
gers . ard Hammerstein's "The
Sound of Music," at the Lunt-
Bendix Takes Over
William Bendix has taken over
Jackie Gleason's role in "Take Me
Along," a musical "Ah Wilder-
ness;" television quizmaster Bert
Parks has replaced Eddie. Albert
in "The Music Man;" and "Fiorel-
lo," a musical story of New York's
fiery Mayor Fiorello LaGuardia,
continues at the Broadhurst
So much for the eastern sea-
board. On the shores of Lake St.
Clair, Detroit boasts Jack Paar's
Dody Goodman and veteran dead-
panner Buster Keaton in "On(
Upon A Mattress," at the Sh
bert Theatre (soon to be to
down, by the way.)
The Cass Theatre headlines
world premiere with Tom Noonoi
Barbara Britton and Pete Ma
shall in "How to Make a Man."
After a record breaking engag
ment at the Metropolitan Ope
House in New York, The Roy
Ballet (formerly the Sadler We
Ballet) will be in Detroit aroul
New Year's "with "The Sleepir
Beauty" and "Swan Lare."
Across another lake (Michigan
and on into the Windy City (Cl
cago), "Flower Drum Song" h
made its way across the Appal
chians to the Shubert Theatre.
Oriental settings seem to be t:
order of the day as Gertrude Be
and Sir Cedric Hardwicke (t:
original Broadcast) star in '
Majority of One," at the Erlang
The "Ballets Africains," whi.
raised a storm in New York Ci
because of the costumes (or lac
of them) last year, is running int
much the same trouble in Chicag
However, the show "will go on"
the Blackstone Theatre.
'U' Students Fined
On Theft Charges
Three University students ye
terday filed a plea of "no defens
in a local court on a larcen
charge stemming from a 'Septer
ber theft of 80 pieces of glasswa
from a local club. Each paid a $
, Bradley Myers, '61, Gerald Kol
'62, and Richard Buck, '61, entere
pleas ofn separate charges of sir
NEW HOME FOR CYCLOTRON-Construction is continuing on
a building to house a 40 million-volt cyclotron financed by the
Atomic Energy Commission. The North Campus unit will also
contain the eight-million volt cyclotron now in the basement of
the Randall Laboratory. The $1.05 million plant will .be completed
FOR F AYETTE COUNTY:
Donors ontute Blood
In Campus FundDrive
ANN ARBOR RECREATION
MODERN - AUTOMATIC
605 E. Huron NO 2-01(
By WILFRED ROY
The blood drive to raise funds
for the Negroes of Fayette County,
Tenn. ended last night with a
slow-but-steady stream of last-
minute donors, Mary Wheeler, '61,_
member of the Human Relations
A total of 45 people donated, but
the exact proceeds of the two-
day drive are not known as yet,
because hospitals pay a varying
rate for each blood type. They
should approximate $400.
Approximately 20 others volun-
teered, but could not donate for
health reasons, Miss Wheeler said.
The drive also received cash
donations totaling more than $50.
These will be sent with the check
from the blood bank to the New
York office of the Congress of
Racial Equality, with specific in-
structions on how the money is
to be spent.
The Blood for Fayette County
Committee will decide what is to
be purchased, but CORE will see
it is sent, committee chairman
Judith Yesner, Grad., said last
In a paper prepared for delivery
at the Atomic Industrial Forum
yesterday in San Francisco, Prof.
William H. Berman and Prof. Lee
M. Hydeman, co-directors of the
Law School's Atomic Energy Re-
search Project, said the Atomic
Energy Commission should be split
into two separate agencies.
One agency, called the Atomic
Energy Administration, would con-
duct the AEC's operational and
promotional functions in nuclear
The other, called the Atomic
Energy Board, would be responsi-
ble for safety regulations.
Berman and Hydeman, who for-
merly work for AEC, say splitting
the organization would permit in-
dustry to benefit from a regula-
tory system that is not "unduly
The 10 member BFFC committee
is an aggragate of representatives
from the Human Relations Board
and the campus chapter of the
NAACP who are working in con-
junction with the Ann Arbor,
Direct Action Committee, the cam-
pus CORE affiliate, in sponsoring
the blood bank.
BLUES AND FOLK TEAM
SUNNY TERRY AND
Performing nightly thru
tf 'ce H st. l vest1
1103 S. University NO 2-6362
S Dec 3I from 9P.M. to 2A.M.
Fri. and St. to 4 P.M.
19940 Livernois, Detroit
UN2-4455 north of outer drive
DIAL NO 8-6416
CGN-CK-eE m COLO
Two Alec Guinness HitsI
C~t.O by D LIJX
SAM ATZAN EORE SERM IAN
JE~ PA SN.VE
"FOR THE LOVE OF MIKE"
with STU ERWIN
to jI. .
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