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June 25, 1930 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1930-06-25

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

rIAY, VULY 25, 1950 THE SUMMER MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE THRE!2

GRAND RAPIDS MAN

NAME CONFUSION
CAUSES QUANDARY

I

DROPS FROM RACI
FOR GOVERNORSHIF
Alex J. Groesbeck Remains Sol
Foe of Administration as
Welsh Withdraws.
EX-GOVERNOR IN RACE
Three-time Governor Refuses tc
Discuss Detroit Mayoralty
Following Recall.
(By Associated Press)
DETROIT, July 24. - Alex J
Groesbeck, three times governor of
Michigan, continued today as the
anti-administration candidate for
the Republican gubernatorial nom-
ination despite reports Wednesday
that he would withdraw to enter
the race for mayor of Detroit in
the election which must follow the
recall of Mayor Charles Bowles.
He declined Wednesday night to
discuss the possibility of withdraw-
al from the state race except to
declare he still was a candidate for
governor.:
George W. Welsh, city manager
of Grand Rapids; and considered
Groesbeck's chief ally, announced
Wednesday night he would with-
draw by Friday from the primary
race into which he was precipi-
tated by unauthorized filing of pe-
titions in his behalf.
City Manager Proposed
That announcement was made
after he had talked with Groes-
beck on a hurried visit to Detroit.
Groesbeck said, however, that dis-
cussion of the withdrawal of either
was not the. purpose of their con-
ference.
Groesbeck Wednesday night pro-
posed a city manager as the solu-
tion of Detroit's disturbed govern-
ment affairs. The great need, he
said, is for removal of important
city departments from politics.
Efforts were In progress today
to postpone tte mayorality election
to Sept. 9, when it could be con-
solidated with the state-wide pri-
maries with a resultant economy in
expense. An opinion on legality of
such procedure was asked by City
Clerk Richard W. Reading Wed-
nesday of Corporation Counsel
Clarence E. Wilcox.
Two Elections Likely.
The law requires that the elec-
tion be held within 30 days after
the city clerk, who also is chair-
man of the election commission,
completes the canvass of the recall
vote and certifies the result to the
city council.
The city clerk said he probably
would complete the canvass by
Monday. If such a move is shown
to be legal he said he might delay)
the certification until after Aug.
9 so the election can be called for
the day of the primaries.a
Otherwise the election probably
will be called for the last week in
August, no more than two weeks
in advance of the state primaries.

p
FASHION PLATE
o---
Most of the department stores
and larger specialty shops havede
dveloped small shops within a shop
where the harassed customer can
find everything she needs without
snooping around from counter to
counter and floor to floor. J. L.
Hudson's Gift shop on the mezza-
nine is the classic example, and
Himelhoch's annual fall oasis for
the college student, on the third
floor, where everything can be as-

)i
I
I
L

SCIENTISTS HUNT
FOR BETTER X-RAY,

1i

New

f 1. .1

Scientific Society S
For Rays of Increased
Penetration.

Seeks

Senator George W. Norris,
Famous Republican insurgent, of
Nebraska, who is in a quandary be-
cause opposing politicians have
filed the name of another George
W. Norris to run. against him.
Afraid that the voters will be hope-
lessly confused by the identity of
the two names, the Senator hasl
practically decided to run for re-
election this Fall as an independ-
ent.

Isembled from handkerchiefs to lug-
gage, is typical of the movement.
What brought on this long har-
angue was a shopping tour we took
to Detroit during the climax of the
recent heat wave during which we
discovered many things, principal-
ly, a brand new shop tucked away
on the refrigerated main floor ofj
the Fisher building, where one can
relax in the comfort of a private
room and have all sorts of things
brought in for inspection, including
sandwiches and iced tea. This
shop's specialty right now is cro-
cheted berets in all colors, decorat-
ed with small velvet bows, which
are both cool and easy to wear.
Draped, tilted hats, going back from
the face and showing quite a bit
of hair line, are also expertly han-
dled here.
Other examples of millinery we
noticed on our excursion included
a velvet turban, wide and flaring at
one side, and draped fairly close to
the head on the other. A toque of
heavy velvet with a huge tab com-
ing forward on one cheek, and a
higher tab on the opposite side, is
displayed for early fall by several
stores. Patou has designed a small
draped turban of white felt, with
an inverted V made of dark astra-
khan going up over one ear and
under the other.
The wide-brimmea linen hats,
mentioned before in this column,
are still holding their own. Tweed
turbans are again prophesied for
fall, as are also the perrenial felt
and soleil. Black grosgrain ribbon is
used for many smart hats, one from
Rose Descat in particular, which
has a shallow crown, a brim that
widens on one side, and a small1
tailored bow at the back.

SEEK CURE FOR CANCER
(By Associated Press)
NEW YORK, July 24.-New tubes
to unlock far-reaching healing
powers of X-rays are sought by the
Radiological Research institute, the
latst American scientific society.
Incorporation of this institute in
Delaware was announced today by
the acting president, Dr. Edwin
Charles Ernst of St. Louis. The
tubes to produce X-rays of a power
now unavoidable, Dr. Ernst said,
are one of the first objectives. Deep-
er penetration is sought, and faster1
action so that the rays can be used
to "stop" the image of a moving
internal organ, which now appears
as a blur.
"X-ray," said a statement by Dr.
Ernst and Dr. Rollin H. Stevens of
Detroit, secretary of the institute,
"are finding rapidly extending use.
They relieve infections, skin condi-
tions, pneumonia and asthma; they
are the most effective treatment for
a common pimple affliction and for
boils and barbuncles. They help
some kinds of cancer.
"We now produce X-rays of from
6,000 to 250,000 volts. If we went
to 300,000 or 400,000 volts we could
get practically radium rays from
an X-ray tube, and we know results
would be better.
"But we cannot go that high, for'
we lack the tubes to stand it. One
man gets a desirable result but an-
other trying the same treatment
fails. Sometimes because of irregu-
lar output from tubes. In seven
years there has been no real im-
provement in American X-ray
tubes. Though meanwhile science
has gone beyond the capacities of
most domestic tubes.
"Accurate measuring of X-ray
dosage is becoming vital. There is
no more powerful poison than an
overdose of X-rays or radium. For
safety the rays should be standard-
ized under government regulation
but we cannot do this with tubes of
the present irregular performance."

only to be puri- furniture.
fled by the One Leveling of the terrain at the
True Love. But rear of the building has been start-
don't let that ed and will be followed by land-
frighten you scaping. This work also will be
away. The setting started on the Observatory street
of a small college side of the structure as soon as
town in Spain al- ;.construction sheds and material is
lows f o r some removed from there. The dormitory
singing an a bit is being built by Pehrson brothers
of good comedy. of Minneapolis, with Malcomson,
Ramon Novarro sings nicely and Higginbotham and Trout of Detroit,
not too often, but his main contri- as architects and engineers.
bution is in the way of funning,
at which he is unusually adept. PORTABLE
Dorothy Jordan does well with her TYPEWRITERS
role despite the handicap of a
voice not suited for recording. We have all makes.
Beryl Mercer gives the best per- Remington, Royals,
y Corona, Underwood
frmance of the picture in a small Colored duco finishes. Price $60
part.
"In Gay Madrid" is entertaining 0. D. MORRILL
and rates a good C. P. M. 314 South State St. Phone 6615

Screen Reflections
MR. NOVARRO
SINGS PRETTILY
At the Michigan theatre: Ramon
Novarro in "In Gay Madrid" with
Dorothy Jordan and Beryl Mercer.
Closes Saturday. Also Pathe Audio
review; "Room 909", comedy; and
Felix cartoon.
"In Gay Madrid" is one of those
pleasant little things which are in-
tended to mean nothing in partic-.
ular, and quite achieve their goal.
The plot is the
one about the
charming young
rake who is sent
away to the sticks :,;.:.. '~...

f --, r

r

Intramural
News

i

Shows at
2:00-3:30
7:00-9:00

WUERTH

'.

,A
A

I With the final games of the In-'
tramural baseball league scheduled
for next Thursday, there will come
to a close one of the most success-
ful baseball seasons in the history
of Michigan summer sessions.
At present the Superintend-
ents and the Teachers are tied
for first place, each team being
credited with 4 victories and 1
defeat. Until this week, the Su-
perintendents led the league,
but an unexpected and over-
whelming 8-1 loss at the hands
of the Teachers put them in a
tie. The Principals are in third
place, while the Faculty are
struggling valiantly in the cel-
lar position.
* * *-
A complete and one-sided victory
by L. Reder over N. W. Potter fea-
tured the final match of the Intra-
mural singles handball tournament.
* * *
According to an announce-
ment by Paul R. Washke, direc-
tor of the summer Intramural
program, organizations wishing
athletic equipment of any sort
for use at picnics or games,
may obtain it by making appli-
cation at the Intramural Sports
building.

STARTING TODAY
BENSON.
U UK)EEE

I

d

GRUEN WATCHES DI
HALLER'S
Jewelers
State Street at Liberty

AMONDS
JEWELRY

WATCH REPAIRING

FINE,

11

July Clearance
of
Dressesand Millinery

II

11

ONE LOT OF
DRESSES
$100
VALUES TO
$25.00

ONE LOT OF
DRESSES
$1500
VALUES TO
$29.75

1

Hats *1.00
Straws and Straw and Felt Combinations
74efWkzv&hoppe
E. LIBERTY AT MAYNARD'
xc/usii'eness wifhou/Ex/vrav#' e.

11 g ! 1

1111

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