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July 14, 1946 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1946-07-14

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ers who require considerable prelim-
inary training.
Copper remains a chief supply
worry. It is needed for electrical
equipment, radiator construction and
other units going into the finished
vehicles. The average car requires
more than 50 pounds of copper,
bronze and brass.
Salvage Crews Used
So tight has been the supply of
bolts and nuts that in some plants
salvage crews have gone through
picking them up wherever they could
be found. In normal times' such an
operation would be too costly to be
practicable.
A few weeks ago the industry's
production heads thought they could
see the end of the shortage of coil
springs used in seat backs and cush-
ions. The shortage still is bothersome,
however. In some instances available
supplies have been used in the seat
backs, the cars being turned into the
manufacturers' lots with cushions to
be installed as they became available.
These are but a few of the prob-
lems that have to be overcome before
the industry can swing into the long-
deferred output level of half a mil-
lion cars and trucks monthly.
Manpower Continuing Problem
As the car makers head toward a
sharp upsurge in production it ap-
pears certain that manpower short-
ages will become as much of a prob-
lem in the body, motor building and
final assembly plants as has been
the materials scarcity of the last
six months.
To meet a mounting demand
among its own employees for 1946
model cars the Hudson Motor Car Co.
has set up an employee purchase plan
under which the prospective buyer's
name is drawn from a box and num-
bered as to priority. Twenty-five cars
a week are made available for em-
ployeekpurchase, limited to workers
with five years or more seniority.

Catholic Priest
Edits Large'
Religious Paper
'Register's' Influence
Felt in Vatican, Tokyo
By The Associated Press
DENVER, July 13-The Rt. Rev.
Matthew J. W. Smith is as quick to
spot a misplaced comma as a garbled
biblical allegory.
As editor of the Catholic Register,
he heads cne of the world's largest
religious newspaper enterprises; it
sends one of 33 editions into more
than 740,000 homes throughout the
nation each week.

One copy goes by airmail to Vati- mane approvai oniciat.
can City for use in the Vatican The most persistent seeker of re- subject to political and financial con-
Radio's English language broadcasts. dress since hostilities ended 14 trl of outsiders and are supt ect to
Another goes to Tokyo for use by months ago is Ethiopia, whose em- atrayti e
Catholic Chaplains in broadcasts to at-anytim_.
American troops. The Ethiopians claim their ability
Except for the Roman Collar of White Sunremac to resist Italian invasion in 1935-36
would have been greatly enhanced
the Priesthood, the small, balding, si e in Pi aries if they had been able to import war
55-year-old monsignor looks like any mat n i are ftheria. nabet mpr a
editor behind a desk piled high with
papers. He edits and proofreads By The Associated Press They list war damages through
every word that goes into the nation- WASHINGTON, July 13-Montan- five years occupation by the Italians
al edition except when he is away a, Georgia and Arkansas move to at $530,000,000.
from the office. the center of the political stage next Holland, which has a war bill of
week. -$10,000,000,000, and which is now
The monsignor was a member of week.
Francis Cardinal Spellman's party The veteran Senator Wheeler in process of shifting its economy
for the recent Gonsistory at the Vati- tackles a tough primary foe in the from an agricultural to an industrial
can. As a priest high in the Catholic northwest. The two southern states basis, is counting on reparations in
hierarchy he was granted an audi- pull down the curtain on another the form of German industrial equip-
ence by the Pope. As a reporter he "White Supremacy" campaign. Gene ment to make this possible.
covered the Consistory for the Regis- Talmadge, hitting the race issue from German machinery and other in-
ter. much the same angle as Senator dustrial equipment worth $75,006,000
The nation edition accounts for Bilbo of Mississippi, wants to get has already been earmarked by the
about one-fourth the total circula- back in the governor's chair in Big Four for the Dutch. Their most
tion. The other three-fourths i0 Georgia. urgent needs are shipping, machinery,
made up by the 32 editions for dio- Montana's primaries are next Tues- rolling stock, and building material.
ceses from his native Altoona, Pa., day. Arizona and Wyoming aLso The same is true with the Belgians.
to California.' \'choose that day, and Arkansas picks The shift to an industrial em-
Soft-spoken in conversation, Mon- candidates only for Congress, then phasis in Dutch economy actually
sinSt-spokensinonrsatinhin-holds a separate primary for' the has been made necessary by the
signor Smith pulls no punches in his governorship on the 30th. dubious position of the empire as a
editorials or in calling down an err- Georgia's red-hot governorship whole, which no longer may be able
ing writer. contest comes off on Wednesday; to finance the mother country as in
Recognition of his work has come Texas elects the 27th, and Alabama the past. The Dutch say they will
from two Popes, Pius XI and Pius holds a special Senatorial Primary increase their exports to a point in
XII. 'on the 30th. excess of their imports.
b

'NUBBINS' CELEBRATES FIFTH BIRTHDAY-4Forrest (Nubbins)
Hoffman celebrates his fifth birthday by playing ball at his Cheyenne,
Wyo., home. In 1944 his parents staged an early Christmas for Nubbins
fearing he would die before the holiday arrived. An intricate operation
saved his life and he now appears as healthy as any normal boy.
Chinese Government .Accused
Of Withholing.Famine Relief

By The Associated Press
Unpleasant facts about the world's
biggest relief job came to light this
week in China.
These facts boil down to this: Uni-
ted Nations Relief sent to China
isn't reaching many starving Chin-
ese who need it most, while some
of it is sold to wealthy Chinese who
can afford to pay for it.
Besides this, the Communists claim
that the government has been with-
holding relief from Comniunist areas
for political purposes.
All this is very unpleasant, espec-
ially to Chinese, but it is to be hoped
that airing the facts may help in the
long run, as facts often do.
The Central Chinese Government,
through its insistence on setting up
its own relief organization (CNRRA)
to handle UNRRA relief, assumed the
responsibility for doing a job. The
job hasn't been done, partly because
of well nigh insuperable difficulties,

but partly also because of the fami-
lar corruption in high places.
Having all this discussed in public
makes the government lose face, 'es-
pecially outside China. UNRRA cut
off shipments to China this week.
Whether the government loses as
much face in China itself, is some-
thing else again. Corruption-some
corruption-is regarded as a neces-
sary. evil there, for long-standing
reasons.
If the government can clean up
the relief situation, it might thereby
do much to reassure the Commun-
ists--not only about relief, but about
the whole possibility of peaceful uni-
ty. The alternative as both sides
know, is civil war.

Back the
Famine Drive

f

This new enchantment, designed for
lovely lips. So romantic in their vivid tones
are these new lipstickspcreated by
Prince Matchabelli. So smooth, so
creamy textured . . , so dependable in
staying on. Glorious lipsticks in metal
cases: Cardinal, Red Red, Holly Berry,
Pretty Pink, Fuchsia Rose, Raspberry,
Fuchsia Tulip, Black Cherry . . . $1.00
(plus 20% tax)

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The Magic Formu
for pepiping up yo
summer wardrob
A new. bag-whit
in plastics and ga
multicolors in wo
en hemp an
straws. Priced fro
$5.00. Bright blac
plastic patents, to

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ay'
Pv-
ck
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sizzling of hot days - White suits, two-piece fine
white linen suit dress-Jerseys, Eyelets, and Piques
- styles right for Madam or Miss -
Priced $10.95 - $25.00

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;:.... tf fir!
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.s>
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,
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White and pastel jewelry
- Necklaces, Earrings,
and Bracelets - Novelty
shell earrings and pins
too -Priced from $1.00.

Hand-in-glove with Summer--White gloves in fabrics
and kids-and Greta Plattry's white crocheted string
shortie-Priced from $1.00.

Helena Rubinstein
Say good-by to the discomfort of summer
humidity in a cool, refreshing bath.
Then luxuriate in Helena Rubinstein-
beloved APPLE BLOSSOM for a lingering
fragrance and lasting freshness.

July clearance

Spring COats, Suits,

Dresses, Playclothes, Blouses, Dickies,

Purses, Gloves and Costume Jewelry

APPLE BLOSSOM BODY POWDER-Out
of your bath apd into a
scented mist of loveliness.
Revel in its luxury-delight

APPLE BLOSSOM COLOGNE
The scent of summer itself
captured in the fragrance
of an apple orchard

Group of Shortie coats...... .... $14.95
Two groups of short and long Spring coats $19.95
Two groups of Spring suits at $16.95 and $25.00
Handbags in white, multicolored plastics and'
fabrics, dark colors too .... $3.98 and $5.00
Group of Sisal and Hemp Bags at .... $2.98
Costume Jewelry-Earrings, necklaces,
and pins..............49,.98 up to $5.00

Two groups of dresses .. ..$7.95 and $10.60
Better Cottons, Prints, and Crepes
Group of one and two piece play suits
with matching skirts .............. 95
Gloves by Greta Plattry at ...,.. .....$2.98
White crocheted string and nylon.
Odds and ends in colored fabric gloves
atn.....d...n ....k... ...79 and .98
Odds and ends in dickies at . ... $1.00 and $2.0

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