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December 11, 1932 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1932-12-11

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

E r TiH tMICHIGAN DAILY s
o - Op er ative Michigan Students Enjoy Co-Operative Boarding Privileges AuitotramGives Law Review Has ILocal
-Timely Article On Vi
ouse Is Uique _ Railroad New S yottsoro Oe" s
d ertaking ype Of Coach (Continued from Page 1)In

UNDAY, DEC. 11, 1931
Pastors,
rrs Speak
ity Today

Streamlining Feat-uired In
Effort To Compete With
Motorized Organizations
(Continued from Page 1)
one-twentieth of a full train, quicker
pickup, cruising speed of 70 miles an
hour, less noise and smoother riding,
and more frequent service over rail
lines.
According to Prof. John S. Worley,
of the department of transportation
engineering, such a coach is mechan-.
ically possible but the practibility of
it has to be demonstrated. "The dif-
ficulty in the past has been in op-
eration, because the cars have to run
on the same lines as regular trains3
and their high speed makes it neces-
sary to sidetrack slower traffic, there-I
by introducing a complicated traffic
problem," he said.
"I cannot say how successful such,
a venture will be because I feel that
it is still an experiment. However, I
would like to see it carried out, for
we need new developments in the
field."
Professor Worley pointed out that
a similar idea had been tried out, for
suburban traffic only, in several Eu-
ropean countries and had not shown
itself to be of great value. Possible
improvements in this country may
show it to be the answer to the
means of competition that the rail-
roads have been looking for, however.
The main advantage that officials
claim for it is its ability to shorten
existing schedules by at least an
hour.

Borchard, of the* Yale Law School;
:What is a 'Contract' Under the
Contracts Clause of the Federal Con-
stitution?" by Paul 0. Kauper, re-
search assistant in the law school
here; and "Broadening Legal Educa-
tion," by Prof. Edgar Noble Durfee,
also of the law school.
An answer to an aticle appearing
in last month's Law Review, on the
right to comment orb the failure ofC
the defendant to testify, is made by
Judge Andrew A. Bruce, former
Chief Justice of the North Dakota
Supreme Court and at present a pro-
fessor at Northwestern University.
Phi Kappa Phi Initiates
52 Seniors At Banquet
(Continued from Page 1)
gery: Virgil F. Conger, Sidney 0.
Siegan, and Maurice Taylor.
From the School of Education:
Frederick C. Fenske, Marie E. Sisson
and Viola M. Wintz.
From the School of Music: James
Pfohl.
From the College of Architecture:
Paul V. Thebaud.
C. S. Yoakum, Vice-President of
the University, spoke to the society
on "The Relation of Science and
Education." Music was furnished by
Mr. Pfohl, who played a cornet solo
"My Heart At Thy Sweet Voice," ac-
companied by Mary Ann Mathewson.
Presentation of the new members
was made by Prof. H. B. Lewis, pres-
ent Vice-President of Phi Kappa Phi.
Professors R. S. Swinton, J. C. Christ-
ensen, and P. E. James, who serve
in the capacity of secretary, treasur-
er, and historian, respectively, were
also present.

H. P. Marley "To Discuss
'I Am A Fugitive From A
Chain Gang' At 7:30
A reveiw of the book "I Am a
Fugitive from a Georgia Chain Gang,"
and the moving picture based upon
it, will be discussed by H. P. Marley
at 7:30 p. m. today at the Unitarian
Church. He is acquainted with the
family of the man who wrote the
book and who was a victim of a
serious miscarriage of justice. At the
morning church hour, at 10:45 a. m.,
Mr. Marley will speak on "The Phi-
losophies of Two Tentmakers-Omar
Khayyam and Saul of Tarusus."
"Can a lawyer believe that the sun
did actually stand still at Joshua's
command as recorded in the book of
Joshua" will be the subject of a dis-
cussion led by John C. Winter, '12, a
prominent Detroit lawyer, at 11 a. m.
today at the Calvary Evangelical
Church.
The subject of Dr. Merle H. An-
derson's sermon at 10:45 a. m. at the
First Presbyterian Church, will be
"Loyality-The Knighthood of the
Spirit" which is another in a series
on "Qualities Needed by Our Age."
"No Room" will be the title of the
last of a series of sermons on "Real-
izing our Own Powers" to be given
by the Rev. Allison Ray Heaps this
morning at t h e Congregational
Church.
IPEWRITERS -- PORTABLE
New SecondHaZd Rebilt,
&ritbCorona, N lss,
Underwood Royal, Remington.
314 S. State St., Ann Arbor.

Detroit News Photo
Eight members who have taken advantage of co-operative eating privileges here are shown around one
of the many tables. At the far end of the table, directly facing the camera, Jerome F. Fried, '36; the man
with the fork in his right hand, Richard E. Romang, '34; next, Gilbert Anderson, Jr., '36; the waiter is
George A. Mather, Grad.; the dark-haired girl is Leonore P. Taussig, '34. On the other side of the table, next
to Fried, is Joseph M. Gross, '35M; in the foreground, J. C. Johnson.

have you tried a

e

sizzling
steak dinner!

'1

* you will be sure to enjoy a "sizzling"
steak dinner at the hut this sunday
served piping hot this sizzling steak
with its pleasing aroma is certain to satisfy
the fussiest of appetites .
0 then, too, are many other good things to
eat at the hut . . . dinners from fifty

50,000 Michigan
Men Can't Be ,
Wrong.
For years Michigan men have found
the Taproom the best place to eat.
Open mouths have been shut and
appetites have been satisfied. You
find the best food, the best music,
and the best atmosphere at -
THIE
MICHIGAN UNION
TAPROOM

cents to eighty-five cents
0 a e 's'zzling" steak
seve yCts
t r i
e/ f j ' i d \
Y/F

. 0 r

dinner

is only
the
hut

fingerle operated

.

______ -

o " ..
,

.t,

- f "
" )

ALEX SENDS YOU
1 (

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