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July 04, 1943 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1943-07-04

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

PAGE SEX
U,.S Navy Men
Prove To Be
Heavy Eaters
Food Consumption
In West Quadrangle
Reaches New High
"The 51 full time employes and
volunteer 'galley' employes in West
Quad are receiving a taste of mass
production cooking," Christina Rich-
art, head dietitian, said yesterday.
"Thirteen hundred and seventeen
men can consume a lot of food," she
added. "In one day we use 270 loaves
of bread, 90 pounds of butter, 4,500
half pints of milk and 100 additional
gallons of milk for cooking, and 35
pounds of coffee."
"If we have pie for dessert, we
need a minimum of 200 per meal or
60 gallons of ice cream. It required
216 quarts of canned vegetables or
300 pounds of frozen vegetables for
one meal and 14 bushels of potatoes.
We use 180 dozen eggs a day, 750
pounds of roast meat, 108 heads of
lettuce for salad, 10 bushels of ap-
ples for one meal of applesauce,
and 1408 oranges," Miss Richart con-
tinued.
"Vegetables, bread, butter, milk
and fruits are delivered daily; meats
are contracted for two weeks in ad-
vance," she added.
Twenty-two of the fifty-one per-
manent "galley" employes are Jap-
anese-Americans brought from re-
location camps in Utah, Arkansas,
and other points in the west.
Charges Denied
On Kaiser Ships
PORTLAND, Ore., July 3.- WA)-
Rep. James E. Van Zandt, (Rep.-
Pa.) today denied saying that four
Kaiser liberty ships broke up at sea
but added "I am glad to correct a
misunderstanding."
Henry J. Kaiser, shipbuilder, roiled
by charges ascribed to Van Zandt,
member of a Congressional subcom-
mittee investigating Maritime Com-
mission shipyards yesterday de-
manded a public retraction and
members of the subcommittee ex-
pressed regret that "an erroneous
impression had been created."'
The charge that the four liberty
freighters built by Kaiser's Oregon
shipbuilding corporationbroke up at
sea from structural defects stemmed
from a Committee hearing Thurs-
day. They were denied at another.
hearing Friday by Edgar Kaiser, sonz
of the shipbuilder and manager of
Kaiser yards in this area.t

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Panoramic Ruins of Dusseldorf,Smashed gy Allied Bombers

Piayers To Open with Mystery

(Continued from Page 1)
cious nephew, Albert Feather, will
furnish the love interest in the play.
Others in the cast include Miriam
Ruge as Lucy Gilham, Jack Ulanoff
as Bates and Barbara White in the
role of Sister Theresa.
Directors of the crime drama are
Valentine Windt and Claribel Baird.
Settings have been done by Herbert
Philippi, lighting by Donald Horton
and costumes by Aline Felton.
Opening their fifteenth season of
the summer theatre, the Repertory
Players will present five plays

through Aug. 14. Tickets for the
season are on sale daily and will be
available during the run of the first
play.
Single admission tickets for all the
plays will be placed on sale at 10 a.m.
tomorrow at the Lydia Mendelssohn
box office in the League. Office
hours for the week will be from 10
a.m. till 5 p.m. on Monday and Tues-
day, and 10 a.m. till 8:30 p.m. Wed-
nesday through Saturday.
"Ladies in Retirement" will run
for four nights only, Wednesday
through Saturday.

-hrogh-atuday

The SMART waiy to crry your ma~k&=ii?

This panoramic air view, covering practically the entire center of th e Ruhr valley city of Dusseldorf, is made up of a series of photographs
made from a Royal Air Force reconnaissance plane a week after the heavy raid on the city during the night of June 11-12.

BETTER THAN BUTTER

Local Laundries "No Washee"

U

(Continued from Page 1)
into higher paid jobs." one owner
commented.
Besides coping with a difficult
labor situation the owners have
more business than ever before in
their history. The increased popu-
lation is given as the reason for
this rush. Living in rooming houses
or in trailers, newcomers lack f a-
cilities to do their own work,
Ann Arbor housewives' curtains
are getting dirtier daily, because
most laundries have refused to
wash them since early last spring...
Poll Tax Rualed
Still Effective
ByState Court
NASHVILLE, Tenn., July 3-()P)-
Tennesseans must continue to pay a
poll tax as a prerequisite to voting,
the State Supreme Court ruled today.
In a 3 to 2 opinion the Court held
unconstitutional acts of the 1943
legislature repealing half-century old
laws levying the tax, providing for its
collection, and prescribing how evi-
denee of payment must be presented
by voters.
The Court took no action on an-
other act of the last legislature, set-
ting up a permanent system for reg-
istration of voters. This act was auto-
matically voided since it became ef-
fective only when there was no poll
tax requirement for voting.

The ban on curtains is just one of
the measures that cuts down on the
specialty services formerly offered
by laundries.
Materials are still plentiful here,
but owners expect a shortage in
starch and other pressing materi-
als. There is an adequate supply of
soap on hand.
Nearly every laundry in town is
closing at least one day a week to
catch up on its work. Next week
one laundry will refuse to do any
shirts in order that their opera-
tors may have a brief vacation,
.. "Clearly the laundries here are
essential industries, and should-be
recognized as such," the spokes-
man for the laundries said. "All
the personnel directors at the sur-
rounding plants recognize that the
laundries must be kept open- if
absenteeism isn't to swell, and they
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
(Continued from Page 4)
Memorial Christian Church (Dis-
ciples) 10:45 a.m. Morning Worship.
The Reverend Frederick Cowin, Min-
ister. 5:30 p.m. Guild Sunday Eve-
ning Hour. Disciple students will
join with Congregational Student
Fellowship at the Congregational
Church for a social hour and buffet
supper. Special invitation is ex-
tended to new students to be guests
of the Guild.

have cooperated in every way pos-
sible to keep our shops staffed."
Meanwhile, the post office is do-
ing a land office business deliver-
ing laundry cases from all parts of
the United States to the University
campus, and tiny wash basins, pri-
ority precious washing machines
and the old wash board are all
being utilized to keep Ann Arbor
clean.

Knox Describes
Naval Victories
HAWTHORNE, Nev., July 3.-
(;P)- Secretary of the Navy Frank
Knox today described action in the
Southwest Pacific in recent months
as the "greatest naval campaign ever
waged by man."
In one Guadalcanal action alone,
he told military personnel and civil-
ian workers at the naval ammuni-
tion depot, the Allies sank more of
the Japanese fleet that the Germans
lost in the Battle of Jutland.

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By .sxFifth AvetU e
t Pa lent

You'll Want To Remember
This Fourth of July-
as a Real Holiday
You won't forget an excellent dinner
at the Allenel
. . .SO.. .
Treat ))rself and your friends to one of
the Allenel's fine -meals..
Our goal is your satisfaction.
OPEN WEDNESDAY THROUGH MONDAY
Yhe ilhentel /kte/

now powdeO compact
made completely of
non-essentials

Pe~din
f7..
K~n
Nx
.n"'!'

Gay and saucy!%Handy Andy"is light in weight, long
on utility, with a mirrored bottom, a mammoth puff,
loose powder sifter and fashionable drawstring clos-
ing. Blessedly convenient too, to store your other
beauty aids. Get one today! In gay United Nations
stripes, Polka Dots, solid colors, Khaki with WAAC
insignia or Navy with WAVE insignia.
HUTZEL'S
Main at Liberty

. ..........- -- ------- - . -- * - - -- _ _ _ _I

--- - , '

The Department of Speech Presents
MICHIGAN IIEPEWTONY PLAYERS

FIVE

BRILLIANT PLAYS

JULY

7

-AUG.14

lice £it bq the 2ife
by
JAMES M. BARRIE
July 14-17
FARCICAL COMPLICATIONS, charm and whimsy all contribute
to make "Alice-Sit-By-The-Fire" one of the most popular plays of
modern classics. Nostalgic satire of the theatre at the beginning of
the century, it is still pertinent and grand entertainment.
*
"dv reckeu4 Qteamn
by
DR. S. I. HSIUNG
July 28-31
HIGHLY PICTURESQUE and seasoned with alternate dashes of
poetry and wit, "Lady Precious Stream" is a play of some antiquity
in the Chinese tradition. Oriental color and decoration highlight the
play, a delectable assembly of Oriental politeness, wisdom and playful

OPENING
WEDNESDAY NIGHT!
EA Rdie ind EGtiAeeNt
by
EDWARD PERCY and REGINlALD DENHAM

July 7-1O

I

*

Single Admissions
on Sale Tomorrow

by
PATTERSON GREENE
August 4-7
THIS POPULAR COMEDY about a despotic parent recently de-
lighted Theatre Guild audiences on Broadway and on tour. It has
the charming background of the Pennsylvania Dutch region into
which is woven a tremendously funny plot of outwitting tyrannical
Papa. The quaint and amusingly tongue-twisted Dutch dialect provides
continual comedy.
*
A#axieI &09ete/
by
E. HUMPERDINCK
August 11-14
BUILT UPON the famous Grimm fairy tale of "Babes in the Woods,"
-"Hansel and Gretel" is set to some of the most beautiful music in
opera literature. It is presented as the Grande Finale of the fifteenth
Summer Season in conjunction with the School of Music and with

Prices 88c - 66c - 44c (inc. Federal tax)
Hansel and Gretel Prices: $1.10 - 88c - 66c (inc. tax)
LAST WEEK TO BUY SEASON TICKETS:
-Special Season Rates
$3.85 $3.30 - $2.20

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