THE MiJCHIGAN DAILY
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 12, 1945
PU CTURE NEWS
. ..as Gertie
ANNETTE CHAIKIN DOROTHY MURZEK
. . . as Miss Wheeler . . . as Miss Shea
"What a Life"
To Open Today
(Continued from Page 1)
cipal, the final curtain goes down
with Henry saved from total disgrace.
Hit on Broadway
Clifford Goldsmith's com edy,
which gained fame as a weekly radio
sketch, has been a sensational suc-
cess of Broadway and on tour.
Though fond of a joke, the author's
treatment of the adolescent and his
struggles at Central High, shows that
he is not lacking in sympathy for his
victims. Under his jesting there is a
genuine fondness for the human stuff
in adolescent youth. Mr. Goldsmith
spent some time lecturing in Phila-
delphia High Schools where he re-
ceived his inspiration for Henry Ald-
The play will be presented at 8:30
p.m. today through Saturday. Tickets
may be purchased at the theatre box
office. A special student rate is being
offered for the performances to be
given tonight and Thursday evening.
Fourteen members of Zeta Phi Eta,
honorary woman's speech fraternity,
will usher at the opening perform-
ance. Harriet Risk and Marilyn Run-
dies will be the head ushers.
Grad Sees Europe
In Intelligence Duty
Lt. Albert P. Blaustein, '41, who
was formerlS with the 54th Battalion,
has spent the last six months with
the Counter Intelligence corps filling
duties in 20 different cities of France,
Germany, England, Belgium, Italy
Lt. Blaustein, who is now on leave
at his home in Brooklyn, expects to
go to Japan on more intelligence
Choices Now Open
(Continued from Page 1)
have completed less than seven se-
mesters will have the following op-
tions: assignment to inactive status
in the NROTC Program at any uni-
versity in the country which has a
peacetime unit, providing they are
acceptable to the academic authori-
ties; or assignment to general duty
in enlisted status until eligible for
V-5 trainees now under instruction
in V-12 Units will remain on active
duty until July 1, 1946 unless earlier
found qualified for transfer to pre-
Set Up for Vets
The Community Volunteer Organi-
zation will act as a central housing
bureau for Ann Arbor, surveying the
housing situation and listing any
available space for rental, Mayor
William Brown announced after a
special meeting yesterday.
Private citizens and commercial
property owners will be asked in a
door-to-door campaign to list un-
used space with the bureau, which
will occupy CDVO offices in the Ar-
mory, for rental to veterans who are
unable to find housing.
Various community groups will be
asked to participate in the housing
drive, while individuals will be asked'E
to help conduct the survey and to do
necessary clerical work.
(Continued from. Page 5)
will hold a meeting on Dec. 13, at 4:15
p.m. in Room 151 of the Chemistry
Building. Professor Robley C. Wil-
liams of the Physics Department will
speak on "Three-Dimensional Elec-
tron Microscopy." The public is cor-
Faculty Womens Club - MUSIC
SECTION will have a pot-luck sup-
per tomorrow night at 6:30 p.m. at
the home of Mrs. Marshall Snyder,
615 Oswego Street. New members
will be guests of the section.
Prospective Foresters! The Fores-
try Club is anxious to contact all
men who plan to enter the School of
Forestry and Conservation. Please
make a special effort to attend the
meeting of the Forestry Club at 7:30
Thursday evening in room 2039, Nat-
ural Science building. Two new log-
ging films will be shown and refresh-
ments will be served.
La Sociedad Hispanica will have its
'Ensian picture taken Thursday, Dec.
13, at 7:30 p.m. in 316 Michigan Un-
Following, at 8 p.m., Mr. Staubach's
talk on "Life in Bogota As Seen by A
Yankee Professor" will be given in
Kellogg Auditorium that same eve-
The Geological Journal Club will
meet on Friday, Dec. 14, at 12:15 p.m.
in Room 4065, Nat. Sci. Bldg.
Program: Professor Emeritus W.
H. Hobbs will speak on "The Scab-
land and Okanogan Lobes of the
Cordilleran Continental Glacier and
their Lake Histories."
All interested are cordially invited
T E A F O R Y A N K S A T 0 X F O R D - Jill Cousons (right), from Leigh-on-Sea.
Essex, England, pours tea for two Americans at a GI study in St. Hugh's College, Oxford, England.
Sgt. Dick Tonkin (left) of Detroit, Mich., and Pvt. W. T. Farry (center) of Maricopa, Calif., are taking
an eight weeks course at the University with the U. S. Government paying their expenses.
N I G H T I E- Marilou Neu-
mayer of Chicago models a
nightgown of brushed rayon in-
tended for winter nights.
T E N N I S A C T 1 0 N - Australian tennis stars John
Bromwich (left), and Bobbie Barnes play in, Sydney tourney,
S T O W A W A Y' I N B R I G-Capriccio, cocker span-
iel, peers from behind bars in brig of USS Boise after being
smuggled aboard ship by a GI, Set moor Gellman of Brooklyn.
robe checked in soft
pastels. Sizes 9 to 15.
I U D G E-Chief Justice Sir
Geoffrey Lawrence (above) of
the Nuernberg trials is the
"toughest" character in the
courtroom, reports AP writer
H 0 M E L E S S I N B E R L I N -Eleven of 16 members of' three families who live in this
bunk-tiered room in Berlin wait for a pot of soup to cook on the stove. All are homeless.
ivae Von fHeard! About
Kern's College Trunk?
it's a gay haven for gals who want campus-approved
fashions and furbelows . . . okayed by Kern's College
Fashion Board. So if you're worried about what the folks
or great-aunt Effie are giving you for Christmas, why
not give them a gentle shove to the College Trunk? And
drop in yourself and see the wonderful holiday fashions!
KERN S--FOUTI(T IFLOOR