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September 30, 1934 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1934-09-30

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I

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 30, 1934

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 30. 1934

Stable Economy
To Be Discussed
By NRA Adviser
Wyer Will Outline Four-
Point Program As Means
Of Ending Depression
To Talk Wednesday
"Technic," Engineering
Magazine. Will Sponsor

Abductor Seized

IHuher Announces
Graduate Reception
P
A convocation and informal recep-
tion for students in the graduate
school and their wives was announced
for Oct. 11 by Dr. G. Carl Huber,
dean, yesterday.
The graduate school convocation,

which i now held a" an annual evnt
will take place in the Lydia Mendel-
ssohn Theatre at 8:15 p. m.
Addresses will be made by Presi-
dent Alexander Ruthven and Dean
Huber, following which there will be
a reception in the ballroom.
More detailed plans for the con-
vocation, now being worked out in
the graduate school offices, are to be
announced next week.

Thieves Loot Sorority;
Police Search For Clues
Breaking into the Delta Gamma
sorority house on Hill street during
a rushing dinner Friday night, thieves
ransacked pocketbooks and stole $40
in cash.
It was not known that a robbery'
had been committed until the guests

began to leave later in the evening.
Police are working on finger print
clues, but have thus far pot identified
the thieves.
As other robberies have recently
been committed in the same vicinity,
police issued a warning to all resi-
dents of the neighborhood.

FATALLY INJURED
DETROIT, Sept. 30-- (P) - Ray
Werths. of Detroit. was fatally in-
jured yesterday when, according to
police, he walked into the side of a
car, was knocked down, and ' then
struck by a second vehicle. Richard
Laird and Harold Dolan, drivers of

Kite flying, for centuries a Chinese the cars, were detained for question,
national pastime, has been outlawed. ing.

__

GRE ENE'S

Speech By Expert
Outlining a four-point program of
planned economy im discussing "Con-
tributions to a Way Out of Today's
Depression," Samuel S. Wyer, prom-
inent technical advisor to the Fed-
eral Government, and head of the
Social Engineering Fund, will speak
to interested students and members
of the faculty at 8 p. m. Wednesday The kidnapping carzer of John
in Natural Science Auditorium. Baldwin, who escaped from a St.
Speaking under the auspices of the Joseph, Mo., jail a month ago, was
"Technic" student engineering maga- a short one. He was captured by
zine, Wyer will answer the question, police in the midst of his second
"Which economic system will lead abduction in four days at Oakland,
the way out of today's economic mud- Calif., when he returned to a hotel
dle?" Discussing the six possible for his possessions. (Associated Press
economic systems, he will attempt to Photo.)
show wherein an orderly society, of
balanced production and consump-

CLEANERS AND DYE)
UNDEROTHEOPE
Phone 2.3231

RS

iN

tion, is the logical solution to pres
ent day difficulties.
Wyer, a graduate of Ohio Stat
University, has maintained an in
dependent consulting engineering of
fice in Columbus, O., where he has
specialized in the economic aspects
of the inter-related fuel, power, an
transportation problems.
As head ofthe Fuel-Power-Trans-
portation Educational Foundation, an
institution subsidized by the Ohi
Chamber of Commerce, he published
several books and pamphlets to dis-
seminate information with regard to
specialized engineering problems as-
sociated with these felds. He is now
head of the Social Engineering Fund
an organization that studies prob-
lems of modern society and believes
that "the sole justification of any
social order is human welfare."
Wyer first attained prominence as
the proponent of NRA codes. In
1920, as Consulting Engineer for Sec-
retary of the Interior, Lane, he pre-
pared the first pooling program for
field operations for oil and natural
gas. This was the first code avail-
able in this country, and was almost
unanimously rejected by the industry
The industry's failure to adopt this
code later resulted in the over-pro-
duction in oil and natural gas opera-
tions in the history of the country
and led to an entirely unnecessary
waste of over six million dollars worth
of gas daily.
Copies of Mr. Wyer's pamphlets on
the subject of his talk will be avail-
able at the lecture.
Pack Shows Cause
Of Postal Violation
If you ever have to pay ten dollars
postage on a laundry bag, it may be
because you inadvertently inclosed
written material, which, says the gov-
ernment, subjects the whole parcel to
the first class charge of three cents
per ounce or fraction thereof.
VELVETS FOR FROCKS
Velvets and printed velveteens, be-
sides their use in evening wraps and
gowns, are expected to be used con-
siderably for winter frocks and two-
piece outfits by London's fashionables
this season.

- Offer Michigan
s Alumnus For
sSale This Week
d
_ 7,000 Copies Are Printed;
Account Of Research In
Egypt Is Feature
Making its first appearance of the
- current year, the Quarterly. Review
of the Michigan Alumnus will be of-
, fered for campus sale this week. Over
7,000 copies have been printed for
s distribution among the regular sub-
scribers to the Quarterly.
Featured in the October issue is
"An Architect in the Classical Lands"
written by Irving K. Pond, '79E, Mr.
Pond is well known to Michigan
alumni as the architect of the Mich-
igan Union and League.
Egyptian Expedition Described
An account of the work of the Uni-
versity expedition in historical and
archeological research in Egypt is
portrayed in an article by Enoch E.
Peterson and John G. Winter. The
former is entering upon his tenth year
at the excavation at Karanis. This
' article is illustrated by Peter Ruth-
* ven, son of the University President.
Several Hopwood winners, includ-
ing Barbara Patton Smith, '34, Frank
C. Aldrich, '37, John H. O'Brien, '35,
Theodore C. Wilson, Grad., and Ar-
thur Clifford, are among the con-
tributors to this issue of the Quar-
terly.
ly Other Features
Among the other features is "A
yDiplomat Glimpses Parnassus, ex-
cerpts from the correspondence of
Christopher Hughes, with an intro-
duction by Jesse S. Reeves, William
W. Cook, professor of American in-
stitutions and chairman of the de-
partment of political science. A study
of the drug addiction problem is pre-
sented by Dr. Charles W. Edmunds,
professor of materia medica and the-
rapeutics in the Medical School, and
Dr. Nathan "B. Eddy, research profes-
sor of pharmacology. Prof. Arthur
Evans Woods of the sociology depart-
ment contributes "Universities and
the Problem of Crime."

I

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should be

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Now that cooler autumn days are with us to stay your Fall
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GREENE'S for a thorough "going over".... our tailor
will reline the coat and vest if necessary, replace lost
buttons, alter trousers and cuffs, or any other general
repairs. Then we'll MICROCLEAN the suit bringing
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re-shape it on the latest of pressing equipment.
also send in your
accessories o b refreshed

I

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