SUNDAY, JANUARY 11, 1925
STIJflENTS PFFEFIEDIStUdC~fs Strike
T? r1 Students Strike
As He Loses Job
LIFE VV RK m 6
b _________________________ ____________________________________________________
Alumni News In Brief
Service Given by S. C. A.; Each Ap-
plicant Allowed Interview j
With Experienced Man
Students planning to make changes
in their courses next semester or who
are undecided as to what field of
work they wish to enter upon gradua-
tion are offered a chance for consult-
ation and advice on this problem by
the vocational guidance department of
the Student Christian association.
Any student who is interested will be
accommodated if he reports at the Stu
dent Christian association within the
next few days.
More than 50 students have consult-
ed with the vocational guidance de-
partment. Each of these students will
have a personal talk with some mem-
ber of the faculty, a business man, or
a church worker, just as the work in
which he has some interest warrants.
Every school and college in the Uni-
versity is represented by faculty mem-
bers who comprise the advisory board
of the vocational guidance bureau.
These men, together with business
men and clergymen, are representative_
of nearly every line of life work.
Students who have already reported
to the vocational guidance department
will report at the Student Christian
association Monday for information
regarding the time of their appoint-
ments with the advisory committee.
A meeting of the advisory commit-
tee of the vocational guidance bureau
will be held in the near future. At
this time appointments with the stu-
dents will be made. Each4'student re-
ceives individual attention. The work
is' only advisory and is free of charge.
This department of the Student
Christian association is proving a very
popular one. In the comparatively
short time it has been completely or-
ganized, 50 students have asked for
information. Personality charts will
be presented applicants. These charts
are a rating of all sides of the char-
acter of the applicant. These charts
are helpful to the student who is un-
decided as to what he is especially
(Continued From Page One)
Navy encounter, was one 6f great de-
fensive merit. Cherry played his us-
11al whirlwind gan- on the defensive
l esiacs si1n1n one basket and five
out of six attempts from the foul line.
Bruce Gregory showed his best form
of the season g the game, working in
well with the rest of the team and
scoring five points before being lifted
in favor of Hutzel in the second half.
Ed Chambers, the other regular on the
team in his first season of Varsity
competition, also showed to advantage.
He held down- his end of the five's
formations and played well on the de-
fense. Dick Doyle was strong on the
defense, and his jumping gave Michi-
gan the ball on nearly every tip-off.
Ralph "Moon" Baker, Northwestern's
famous football star, was the outstand-
ing performer for his team. The close
guarding of the Michigan five restrict-
ed him to one basket, but he was the
mainspring of the Purple formations,
and was active in checking thie Michi-
gan attack. White, who was a team-
mate of Baker on the Purple football,
eleven, also made a good showing.
He has been the high scorer of the
team until last night's game when he
was held scoreless from the floor, al-
though he sank his only two attempts
from the foul line. He and Baker
formed the chief weapon of the losers
Alumni in Troy and Albany, NewI
York, have recently organized a Uni-
versity of Michigan club, assisted byI
alumni from Schenectady. Robert C.1
Hall, '14E, was named president; C.I
L. Harpham, '04, vice-president; adt
S. B. Douglas, '14t, secretary-treasur-i
University of Michigan cr~ubs over
the country have all entered into the
drive to complete the Union swim-
ming pool, the whole alumni body be-
ing divided into groups for the cam-
pai'n, each district having a director l
in charge. Many clubs have already
raised their quotas.
Plans are being made by Seattle
alumni for the second annual meet-
ing of the clubs of the eighth district
of the association in that city Jan.
29. Hawley Tapping, '18L, field see-
retary of the general Alumni associa-s
tion will be present, while Pres. Rob-
ert F. Hall, '94, '95L, will preside.
Hall Dies After
Among the prominent alumni who pledgesd
have been chosen by the Alumnus, of- $5.50, an
ficial organ of the Alumni association, Payments
to its Hall of Fame is Judge L. L. Gail-; the 'Ens
laway. '911, chief justice of the Mon- I building.
tana supreme court. His life history1
is contained in this week's issue of the
ttzzity : f I1being of-
- 8Y S~1er~pt 10115 for
or i r <r A~ v 1lo signed~
cluring ie ('2 mpaig is
Id for Ill fullers $ti~oot)
c1 11 b 'e l g ' 'ceiVO(I :.f
'in U of~i ce inlle w Pte;s
Subcrjbe for Tue Resathe
_ _ _ _.. .. _ . . . . . . . . . . .
Orang e e
Three Delicious Flavors in Our Special ik Today.
Order Yours Early.
ANN ARBOR DAIRY Co.
H1 0 M E 0 F P U R E M I L K
ior your House Party. Unique in
detail, inchuding striking gifts in leather
goods and regular fraternity jewelry.
We have a crest assortment for every
by R. S. Cott
On display all this week at
GREENWOOD and KILGORE
STATE SThEET OVER CALKINS'
The Aan's Shop
Students at the niversity of Kan-
das to the number of 400 have dclar-
t d a strike as a protest against the
removal c f E. 11. Lindley as chancell- .,..
(Continued from Page One)
May of that year Mr. Hall returned to
lMltchligan No ithtestcrnhis work.
Haggerty RY Baker; While spending his vacation in the
Chambeni LP White noithern part of this state during
Gregory G Greaves July of the past year, Mr. Hall was
Doyle RG Chrlstman forced to return to Ann Arbor. le
Cherry LU McClure went to the hospital at that time
Summary: Substitutions, Michigan; v where he iemained until removedl to
Hutzel for Gregory, Rasnick for Chain- his home on Oakland avenue a & w
bers. Northwestern; Kershaw for days before Thanksgiving.
White, Kleihege for McClure, Heppes Mr. Hall was interested in the his-
for Greaves, Hoffman for White, Ker- tory and development of the Unives-
sbaw for Greaves, Heppes for Hoffman. ity. He was also intensely interested
Field Goals: Michigan; Haggerty 4,1 in the policy and general adminisc'n-
Gregory 2, Chambers, Doyle, Hutzel, tion. In 1920 he was president of the
and Cherry. Northwestern; Christman a Student Affairs committee.
2, Kershaw 2, Baker and Greaves. 1 He was a member of Acacia. Ph i
Personal fouls, Cherry 3, Kleihege 3, Beta Kappa., Sigma Xi, American
Baker 2, McClure, Christman, Hoffman, Mathematical society, the Americ:'n
White, Haggerty and Gregory. i Association for the Advancement of
F. ce Throws: Haggerty 3 in 4, Cham- Science. G. A. R., the American A-
bers none in 1, Gregory 1 in 2, Cherry 'sociation of Collegiate Registrars, awl
5 in 6; White 2 in 2, Greaves 1 in 2, 1of the Ann Arbor Board of Educati i.,
Christman 1 in 2, McClure none in 1,1 Mr. Hall was the author of tvo l
Kleighege none in 1. Umpire, Mowe, books, "College Algebra" and i-
(Earlham). Referee, Kerns (DePauw). gonometry."
---------- ------ ----
Just Aroun h
of cver)j m'man s life is
YrT ECi~S TH E STORY OF ONE WHO
*T', T VVER BEFELL WOMAN
The New Gold-Plated Auto-Strop
While They Last
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