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May 22, 1960 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-05-22

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILV

SUNDAY, MAY 22f

THE M!CRIE~AN DAILY SUNDAY, MAY 22,

'REDHEAD':
Northland To Open Season with Musical

GEORAMA:
Museum Adds Exhibit
Of Land Formations

By BEATRICE TEODORO
Kenneth Schwartz, founder and
producer of Northland Playhouse,
has announced its 12-play sum-
mer schedule.
Stars scheduled for Northland
include Shelley Winter, G y p s y
Rose Lee, Joan Fontaine, Don
Ameche, Sam L e v i n e, Vivian
Vance, Paulette Goddard, Darrin
McGavin, and Diana Dors.
For the first time in five seasons,
musicals will be presented on the
Northland stage. The first, "Red-
head" starring Gretchen Wyler,
will inaugurate the s e a s o n on
Monday June 13 and run until
Sunday, June 20. The comic
mystery ran a record of 453 Broad-
way performances with Gwen Ver-
don as star, and won the "Tony"
award as the best musical of the
1958-59 season.
'Lucy' Star
"There Goes the Bride" starring
Vivian Vance of "I Love Lucy"
television fame, will open the sec-
ond week, June 21 through June
26. The comedy by George Op-
penheimer was originally titled
"Here Today" when it was pro-
duced in New York in 1932. At the
time it was produced, it was gene-
rally accepted that two of the
principal characters were modeled
after Dorothy Parker and the late
Robert Benchley. Oppenheimer
has also written thirty scripts for
the television "Topper" series.
Joan Fontaine stars in "Susan
and God," which will play June
DIAL NO 5-6290
THREE

28 - July 3. The comedy was
written by Rachel Crothers, one of
the most successful women play-
wrights in American theatre. She
wrote 30 plays in 31 years, includ-
ing "East" in 1919, which intro-
duced Tallulah Bankhead to
Broadway, and "Nice People" in
1921, Miss Bankhead's first Broad-
way hit.
The comedy - farce which left
Ann Arbor last night, "The Golden
Fleecing,". will play July 5-10. It
will star Darrin McGavin, the
"Captain Holden" of television's
"Riverboat." The author of the
play is Lorenzo Semple, Jr., who
also adapted Jacquese Deval's "To-
night in Samarkand" for Broad-
way in 1955.
Gypsy Rose Lee
Gypsy Rose Lee will appear in
one of her two summer engage-
ments when she stars in "Auntie
Mame," July 12-17. The comedy
ran a total of 639 performances on
Broadway and has been produced
in most of the leading capitals of
Europe. Rosalind Russell was the
original "Auntie Mane in both
the stage and film versions.
Still to be announced is the pro-
gram for July 19-24. Paulette God-
dard will star the next week, how-
ever, in "See How They Run," by
Philip King, a London author and
actor. The play ran a year in Lon-
don and there is the possibility
that it may be produced on Broad-
way.
"The G a z e b o," starring Don
Ameche, will be featured August 2-
7. The film version recently ap-
peared in Ann Arbor, and the
Drama Season production with
Robert Q. Lewis is coming soon.
'Remains To Be Seen
Two of the most celebrated
American comedy writers, Howard
Lindsayand Russel Crouse, wrote
"Remains to be Seen," which will
run August 9-14, starring Diana
Dors. The play has appeared on
Broadway with Jackie Cooper and
Janis Paige as stars.
August 16-21, Sam Levine will
star in "Make a Million." Levine
will play the role he created on
Broadway where the play ran nine
months during the 1958-59 season.
Academy Award winner Shelley
Winters will star in "Two For the
Seesaw," August 23-28. Written by
William Gibson, the play ran 750
performances in New York. It is a
two character play, the original
actors being Anne Bancroft and
Henry Fonda.
Final Musical
Concluding the s e a s o n is the
popular "West Side Story," based
on a Jerome Robbins theme and
the book by Arthur Laurents. The
music by Leonard Bernstein and
lyrics by Stephen Sondheim have
acclaimed as contemporary clas-
Organization
Notices
Early Registration Pass Committee,
SGC,, Now accepting requisitions for
early registration passes for Fall, 1960
from organizations, forms available, 200
Student Activities Building.
Gamma 'Delta, Lutheran Stud. Club,
supper-Program, 6 p.m., Film "The
Deep Well," 6:45 p.m~, May 22.
Graduate Outing Club, Hiking, May
22, 2 p.m., Meet in back of Rackham
(NW entrance).
Life Guard Corps, Meeting, May 24
7:15 p.m., Women's Pool.
Mich. Christian Fellowship, May 22,
4 p.m. Lane Hall. Speaker: Dr. H.
Brandt, Clinical Psychologist from De-
troit, "Foundations of Happy Living."
Scabbard & Blade, Initiation Dinner,
May 22, 5:30 p.m., Union, Rm. 3KLMN.

ACADEMY AWARD
WINNERS...
T1i PULITZER
PRIZE AUTHOR
...AND NOW
THE SCREEN IS
STRUCK BY
LIGHTNING:

sics. The musical ran for two years
in New York and returned to
Broadway this year.
This season will bring many im-
provements on the N o r t h l a n d
theatre layout. The first summer
theatre to use the now-famous
Geodesic dome, it will also be the
first of this type to use a pros-
cenium stage.
Until now, the stage has ex-
tended completely into the dome,
limiting seating capacity and stage
space. The stage now extends only
six feet into the dome, allowing al-
most 100 center seats to be added
to the theatre capacity.
All plays, with the exception of
"Redhead" will open Tuesday and
run through Sunday. "Redhead,"
the opening production, will open
Monday, June 13 and continue
until Sunday, June 20. Curtain
times are 8:30 p.m., except Satur-
day, when there are 7 and 10 p.m.
performances.
SUNDAY:
'U' Opens
Telescope,
To Public
The University's 85-foot radio
telescope will be open to the pub-
lic Sunday, May 29.
The open house for the para-
bolie antenna was scheduled to
give those who did not see the
instrument in the fall an oppor-
tunity to do so. The" first open
house, at which the telescope was
dedicated, met with an overwhelm-
ing response.
The structure was built to de-
tect faint radio signals from space.
Such signals may emanate from
stars and galaxies and may re-
veal those which as undetectable
by visual methods.
Admissions
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol-
lowing is a statement by James
A. Lewis, vice-president for stu-
dent affairs, concerning the
University admission policy.)
On April 26, the Daily car-
ried a story in which By ro n
Groesbeck, assistant director of
the admissions office, discussed
certain aspects of the admis-
sions problems facing the Uni-
versity, and particularly those
which concern the admission of
students from outside Michigan.
It has come to the attention of
the Office of Student Affairs
that the student body and some
members of the faculty have
concluded that there has been
a change in University policy
with respect to admissions. This
is not the case.
For two years now the liter-
ary college has had to limit its
enrollment. Each year there has
been a steady increase in the
number of highly qualified stu-
dents from Michigan H ig h
Schools who have sought admis-
sion. Groesbeck was reporting
some of the questions that come
to the Admissions Office as a
result of steadily increasing
numbers of applicants- rather
than a change in policy.
Other units of the University
are rapidly approaching the
time when pressures for admis-
sion will create new problems
which will need s t u d y and
analysis. These considerations
make it necessary that the Uni-
versity examine its role and re-
sponsibilities. Any basic change
in University admissions policy
will emerge from extensive dis-
cussions betweens the various
schools and the University Ad-
ministration of the problems in-
volved.

By ROBYN McMILLAN
Land formations from the blue
shimmer of a tropical lagoon to
the sun-blasted deserts of Death
Valley, from the shadowed fjords
the origin of the earth's rocks
and their changing form, another
of fluorescent rocks which glow
under ultraviolet Ii g h t s and a
third on the physical properties
of minerals.
of Norway to the white shimmer
of a continental glacier are shown
on the newest addition to the
University Exhibit Museum.
The .,"Georama" exhibit, which
is having its first showing this
weekend, shows all possible types
of land formation-some 400 in
all. The great geological features
of every land are represented
three-dimensionally.
A front cross-section extends)
the view into the depths of the
folded into the base of moun-
tains, how a volcano is fed, and
how .the Palisades were formed
along the Hudson River.
The land formations are easily

identified through a topographic
map which extends across the top
of the 18-foot exhibit.
The Georama was laboriously
created over a year's time by
Museum artist George Manchard.
Irving G. Reimann, d i r e c t o r,
planned the Georama and re-
lated exhibits in the museum's
new Geology room. He said that
the new exhibit contains as much
basic geological information as
the average introductory course in
the subject might provide. It is
based on A. K. Lobeck's "Pano-
rama of Physiologic Types."
The Georama may be seen on
weekdays and Saturdays from 8
a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sundays from
1:30 to 5:30 p.m.
Visitors will see three related
exhibits in the same area: one on
the origin of the earth's rocks
and their changing form, another
of fluorescent rocks which glow
under ultraviolet lights and a
third on the physical properties
of minerals.

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i

THE OLD TOWN SCHOOL
OF FOLK MUSIC
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CHICAGO 10, ILLINOIS
SUMMER SESSION
America's first permanent school devoted to the study
of folk music and folk instruments
THIRD ANNUAL, FOUR-WEEK
INTENSIVE, DAYTIME,
SUMMER COURSE
July 5th-July 28th
Taught by head of faculty
FRANK HAMILTON
America's leading folk instrumeptalist
Write for brochure for summer day and evening classes.

I

.. .=

AV/

TONIGHT AT 7:00 and 9:00
Rodgers and Hammerstein's:
TheHappy Time..
(Directed by Stanley Kramer)
with
CHARLES BOYER, BOBBY DRISCOLL,
LOUIS JOURDAN, LINDA CHRISTIAN
SHORT: FACE OF THE SOUTH (color)
ARCHITECTURE AUDITORIUM
50 cents

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