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November 16, 1924 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 11-16-1924

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Lloyd Heads Committee in Charge of
Arranging Organization of New
That the proposed school of relig-
ion will not be a school of divinity
in the old sense, but will be a non-
sectarian institution, offering courses
which will supplement the work al-
yeady given in the University, w4s,
the statement made by Dean A. H.
Lloyd of the graduate school.
The Daily announced Friday morn-
ing that Dean Lloyd of the Graduate,
school had been appointed acting
dean of the new school. He has been
appointed as the chairman of a tem-
porary committee to handle the work
of organizing the school. The other
members of the committee are Prof.
L. A. Hopkins of the engineering col-
lege and Prof. L. A. Waterman of the
semitics department of the literaryF
The committee has not completed!
the plans for the new institution. It
is hoped that it will be possible to
bring a number of prominent men in;
religious work to speak at a series of
meetings. Negotiations for this pro-
gram are being considered.
Several professors from various
universities throughout the country
who will be in residence will form the
faculty of this new school which will
open next fall.
A finance committee made up of
several business men, has been ap-
pointed to secure financial backing
for the proposed school. This board
consists of Lyman_ Goodenough, De-
troit, president; Frederick W. Stevens,
Grand Rapids, vice-president; Stanley The
C. Stevens, Ann Arbor, secretary; and
Kirby W. White, Detroit, treasurer. Pi


200 Solicitors to Canvass Ann Arbor
'Until Entire Quota is
Ann Arbor's Community Fund cam-
paign drive for $49,000 will start to-
day when more than 200 men aid wo-
men will canvass the entire town un-


~Ii DIlines of pennants strung across the Benjamin Caplan, '26, business
OHIO TOW NSstreets, "Beat Ohio" and "Beat Michi- ger of the book announces tIl
OU LU gun" signs blossomed forth from the hundred copies will be pla
various towns on the route to the sale tomorrow. These will be
Columbus stadium. Groups of citi- cost, which is thirty cents
_ ens gave cheers of welcome and the More than 3,500 Bibles were d
yells of their respective colleges as ted to freshmen and new stud
,cars bearing the Michigan or Ohio the beginning of the year
Decorated with all combinations of colors sped through the cities. charge, and all freshmen wh
the eolors of Ohio State and Michigan, ______________not yet had a Bible will be
towns from the largest to the smallest et them without cost by appl
presentedl a medley of the maize and ILand hal. Extra copies w ll 1
blue of ich =an in ixed wit the scar-FRIIU U IBLL ULIVWUU a y tomorrow in front of
let andI grey of Ohio State, to the l _________
thousands of supporters of the game
who journeyed to Columbus Fridayi
and Saturday. In response to the constant demandR d 1he '1ant
Brightly colored bunting, fluttering for extra copies of the Frosh Bible, I

til the quota has been reached. Each
solicitor has an assigned territory and
it is hoped that the drive can be corn-
pletely finished in all wards by Nov.
At a banquet held Friday night in
the Chamber of Commerce Inn more
than 90 men and women met for
training in their solicitation work.
Rev. A. W. Stalker of th'e M. E. church
spoke on, "Why a Community Fund,"
and A. W. Hewitt gave a talk on sales-
manship A dramatized solicitation
was carried out for the benefit of the,{
canvassers.WThe entire proceeds of
the banquet were donated to the Coin-
munity Fund by the Chamber of com-
Returns from the mail and tele-
phone campaigns which have reached
all former subscribers show that an
increase of from five to ten per cent
Shasbeen received this year over all
former years. The officers of the drive
state that it is absolutely necessary
that the full quota be reached this
year as all budgets of the eleven or-
# l:,..:I 3ganizations represented are closely
estimated. $5,500 was cut from the
budgets turned in, and each organiza-
tion is now working on the minimum,
} 1 it is stated.
New Haven, Nov. 15-Three races in
the interclass regetta at Yale resulted
edral' of Learning," as visualized in in victories of the junior A, sopho-
~dil e J~~1nng,~ ~s umi~h~e ~ best time over the 15-16 mile. course
ect's plans. more A, and freshman A teams. The
was made by the Sophomore A team
acre unversity quadrangle facing the which rowed the distance in 6 minutes,
entrance to Schenley park. The plans, 43 seconds.
call for an outlay of about $10,000,000.
Charles Z. Klauder of Philadelphia Don't delay-Pay your Subscription
is the architect. f idv

-- ..AR.MTlIf a
1 3 '-. : -4 3- :6AN I c.'0P i
*ilh' eo ae

ever marry an
caln Girlill


f l ixp, i~

1 00,000 POLPL ARE

WE 0E.


University of Pittsburgh's "Cathc
the archit
ttsburgh, Nov. 15.-The greatestI

- ti


building devoted to education thej
world has ever known will soon be
rearing itself loftily into Pittsburgh's
smoky skies.j
The University of Pittsburgh has


.. .completed plans and will begin the
Rensis G. Likert. '26A, with a total erection next year of a fifty-two story
subscription of $214, has been award- "Cathedral of Learning" to house vir-
ed the Ives trophy, given to the solicit-. tually all of the university activities.
or in the S. C. A. drive securing the The structure will be 680 feet high.
most moneywfor the association. John a height exceeded only by the Wool-
Allen, '27, who for -some time heldI worth building and the Metropolitan,
the lead, was second with $148 to his Life tower in New York city.
credit. Roy Dahlberg's team, with $421, I.The:new building wills accomodate
was the high team, and the squad led 12,000 students.4
by lieutenant Johln Allen was first .in 'The. de signs call for construction on
its class, with $178.25. the Gothic style.
Although the total raised during the The building will be 360 feet long
assigned days of the drive was far be- andl 2G0 feet. vide.. It will have lotu
low expectations, beiig iinly $3,58-1.10,' entrances and .will provide class



. , -,
a <<>

Increasing the

Value of Telephone


here were at the close of the period
three quarters of the fraternities un-
reported and 1,000 independent stu-
dents unsolicited. Earl P. Sawyer,
25A, chairman of the drive, said last
night "Our quota is $6,000 and we will
not give up until we get it." He also
expressed the opinion that the "$500"
club would fill its membership roll.
Of the fraternities, Alpha Kappa
Lambda proved the most generous,
subscribing $150. Chyron, with $143.50,
and Theta Chi with $142.00 followed
in order.

rooms, libraries, shops and laborator-
ies for all of the schools of the uni-
versity except those of medicine and
dentistry. The niain doorways will be
thirty-nine feet high. Kentucky white
limestone will be used.
Comparing well in height with the
Woolworth tuilding, which rises 792
feet, and the Metropolitan tower,
which has 700 feet, the proposed edu-
cational skyscraper will have one
story more than the Woolworth and
two more than the Metropolitan
it is to be located on ti., fourteen-
wver Tires At
ion Here-
se of the varietyI
Our selections


G LpRa

The answer may be
found in the story of
a Princess whose for-
bidden romance rocked
, kingdom.

Vii: r r " L i 't 1

Why One Ne
The Select

Simply becau
which we offer.

aim to suit the times of the year.
Fred HOusel

The Michigan Bell Telephone Coor
pany always is building-always ex-
panding its service in order to
efficiently serve the growi
of Michigan.
Last year the Michigan Bell Tele-
phone Company's expansion was
one of the greatest in Michigan's
telephone history-and that program
is being continued.
105,984 miles of new telehone wires
were installed during 1923; 98,501 miles
to give additional local service; 10,483
miles of toll and long distance wires.
1,110,369 miles of wire now connect
the telephones of this Company's
96,805 new telephones were connected
with the switchboards of this Company,
for a net gain of 36,117, during 1923;
49,686 wereadded through the purchase
of another company, bothfactors greatly
increasing the value of the service to
every telephone user in Michigan.
More than 437,000 telephonesareserved
by this Company over its own switch-
boards; its connecting companies in
Michigan serve 112,049 more;14,000,-
000 others can be reached elsewhere in
the country. $10,320,380 represents the
total increase of telephone plant made
by this Company in Michigan last year.
And an organization of 10,279 loyal
telephone workers now serves Mich-
igan. It is their unanimous desire to
give the people of our state the
highest possible grade of telephone

other xiieniorable and georgeous Swanson succe.,ses
say """Tag" "A. tr n
°'lliiHuming lBird," ASociety Scandcal1," and'' fail-
laidhil~'N wv, comesthe Ohiiniiering,, benuutaih and
vi4.wlresly gowned (mhoria in a high-powered rle in which
e tes icim r a supr Ithn evor before!




206.212 E. Huron St

Phone 156



A Sparkling Brick of Caramel,
Frozen Punch and Vanilla-
Our Special For You This


;t aY, y ::; 4 Yw
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11 1 13 53[ 4 l : a3l19 I C 1 H i 3Ei645 g& O' I ' s'. ' 'E.'1 F


Phone 423

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Ann Arhnr Dairv Co -1


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Series of VanBibber Stories
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In N v ENTaS


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