THlE MI-IICX7N DRILY
SATURDDAY. MARCI 7.
... _. _. ... . .. ... . .:. .....r " : v v v
Gaier UTo niih
Basketball Season Ends
With. Game That May
Decide Big 10 Race
Strikers Cheer Leaders As Walkout Continues
(Continued from Page 1)
are figuring on a really startling up-
Just what lineup Purdue will pre-
sent is difficult to say. With heigh
at a premium Coach Lambert ma
substitute Glenn Downey for diminu-
tive Pat Malaska and start Sunn
Jim Seward at the center positior
in place of Elliot. Seward's six feel
seven inches and Downey's six feet
two might counteract the Varsity's
At Purdue's forward post, of course
will be Bob Kessler and Jewell Young
the Boilermakers' left-handed brace
of basket-makers. One of the most
interesting aspects of the game wil]
be the renewal of an old rivalry
begun in high school, between these
two forwards and the Townsend
brothers. Living only a comparative-
ly few miles from each other, these
four cagers as well as Seward, ran
up against each other time and again
while stars in high school.
Kessler, the typical Indiana hard-
wood player -long and lanky, inde-
fatigable, possessing a long reach, and
John Townsend have both been
awarded position son the All-Con-
ference team. Kessler is leading the
Conference in scoring with 146 points.
Michigan and Purdue have met
only three times in the last three
years and the Lafayette team has
come out ahead in every game. In
1934 the Boilermakers broke the Con-
ference scoring record winning 51
to 20 at ost Field House and 60
to 33 at Lafayette high school gym.
Two months ago the Boilermakers
drubbed the Varsity 41 to 32 at La-
Probable starting lineups:
Mihigan Ps. Purdue
J. Townsend F Kessler (C)
9. Townsend F Young
Gee C Elliot
Tamagno (C) G Lambert
Rudness G Malaska
6:00-WJR Musical Moments.
WWJ Ty Tyson.
WXYZ Southern Gentleman.
6:15-WJR News of Youth.
WWJ Dinner Music.
CKLW Joe Gentile.
WXYZ Federation of Women's Clubs.
6:30-WJR Summary of Tennis Meet.
WXYZ Town Talk.
CKLsW Rhythm Ramblings.
6:45-WWJ Religion in the News.
WJR Musical Masters.
WXYZ Don Orlando.
C11 W Old Bill.
7:00-WJR Jack Hylton's Music.
WWJ Concert Orchestra.
WXYZ Town Talk.
CKLW Shadows on the Clock.
7:15-WWJ Popeye the Sailor.
WXYZ Lady in Blue.
7:30-WWJ Kavanagh's Music.
WXYZ Musical Moments.
WWJ Hampton Singers.
CKW Washington Merry-Go-Round.
8:00-WJR "Ziegfeld Follies of the Air."
WWJ "Your Hit Parade."
WXYZ Gray Gordon's Music.
CKLW Bob Abright.
8:30-CKLW Chicago Symphony.
9:00-WJR Nino Martini:
Andre Kostelanet' Music.
WWJ Jan Peerce: Rubinoff's Music.
9:15-WXYZ Henry Biagini's Music.
9:30-WJR California Melodes
WWJ Al Jolson.
WXYZ Barn Dance.
10:00-WJR Herbert Hoover, Speaker.
10:15-CKLW Jack Hylton's Mushe.
10:30-WWJ Celebrity Night.
WXYZ Heidt's Brigadeers.
CKLW Pop Concert.
10:45-WJR Rackets Expose.
11:00-WWJ Russ Lyons' Music.
CKLW Freddy Martin's Music.
WXYZ Baker Twins.
11:15-CKLW Anson Weeks' Music.
WJR Abe Lyman's Music.
11:30-WJR Ozze Nelson's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Ray Noble's Music.
CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
12 :00-WJR Barney Rapp's Music.
WWJ Dance Music.
WXYZ Carefree Carnival.
CKLW KayKyser's Music.
12 :30-WXYZ 400 Club.
WJR Bernie Cummin's Music.
CKLW Johnny Johnson's Music.
1 :30-CKLW Will Osborne's Music.
Last Times Today
"MISS PACIFIC FLEET"
- Sunday, Monday, Tuesday -
"The Bride Comes Home"
"SO RED THE ROSE"
(Continued from Page 1)
other universities and colleges, all af-
filiated with the American Federa-
tion of Labor, he predicted that the
movement will eventually embrace
the greater part of the teaching pro-
Although Professor Shepard did
not mention it, in Michigan, the
Michigan Education Association has
proved more or less of a strumbling
block in the path of the teachers'
unon. Although the two organiza-
tions did secure some sort of coopera-
tion last year to push the tenure bill,
the M.E.A., as well as the N.E.A., has
especially opposed affiliation with the
American Federation of Labor.
Stimulus to Unification
If the American Newspaper Guild,
which is bitterly debating affiliation
at the present time, decides to join
the A.F. of L., as Professor Shep-
ard believes it will, he thinks it will
be a great stimulus to the movement
of "unifying laborers of all kinds."
Although this is the first public
appearance of any kind of publicity
pertaining to the teachers' union,
no attempt has been made on the
part of its members to keep its activ-
ities secret. The first public hint of
the existence of such an organization,
however, came nearly a year ago when
it was mentioned in the address of
one of its members, Prof. Lowell J.
Carr of the sociology department.
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LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Black leather purse contain-
ing checks made payable to Mrs.
William Scott. Near Michigan
League. Call Ypsilanti 2040. Re-
LOST: A large zipper notebook, con-
taining a math and harmony text-I
book Reward. Call 2-1617. 361 I
STUDENT HAND LAUNDRY: Prices
reasonable. Free delivery. Phone
LAUNDRY 2-1044. Sox darned.
Careful work at low price. Ix
NOTICE: We clean, upholster, repair
and 'efinish furniture. Phone 8105.
A. A. Stuhlman. 15x
MAC'S TAXI-4289. Try our effi-
cient service. All new cabs. 3x
EYES examined, best glasses made at
lowest prices. Oculist, U. of M.
graduate, 44 years practice. 549
Packard. Phone 2-1866. 13x
SELL YOUR OLD CLOTHES: We'll
buy old and new suits and over-
coats for $3 to $20. Also highest
prices for saxophones and typewrit-
ers. Don't sell before you see Sam.
Phone for appointments. 2-3640.
HAGOOD QUIZ VETOED
WASHINGTON, March 6. -(P) -
The Senate Military Committee to-
day voted 10 to 2 against the proposed
investigation of the removal of Maj.
Gen. Johnson Hagood from command
of the Eighth Corps area for criticiz-
ing federal spending.
-Associated Press Photo
As the strike of building service employes continued to tie Manhattan into knots, union members
voiced vigorous approval for their leaders, James Bambrick (with glasses) and George Scalise (at his right),
president and vice-president, respectively, of the Building Service Employes union, at union headquarters.
avin A Blind Eye And Dea Hillel To Celebrate
ar'Is Angell's SuccsIrin Feast Today
C 1 7~~n el b rtin of nao h rr
Incidents Of President's
Career Are Recollected
By Shirley Smith
Among Michigan men and women
living today there is no stronger and
mellower tradition than that which
centers around the name of James B.
Angell, former president of the Uni-
versity and one of the greatest fig-
ures in Michigan history.
The men to whom the first presi-
dent of the University, Dr. Tappan,
was a demigod have almost without
exception, gone from this life. But
those of the days of the gay '90's
may serve as modest links between
the great faculty men of the Univer-
sity's past and the men of the stu-
dent body of, today.
One of President Angell's close
friends and staunchest supporters
was the present secretary of the
University, Shirley W. Smith, who
knew him as a man of "sympathy
and understanding, genuine and not
mixed with sham by profession or
glad-handing for effect."
Gave Good Advice
Secretary Smith recalls Presidentl
Angell's well-founded advice given1
many years ago. The former knew,
he was soon to leave and said to
him, "Dr. Angell, I'm just a young
fellow trying to get started. You
have had a long and wonderfully
successful career as a University ad-
ministrator. Tell me tJhe founda-
"All right," he said, "I'll tell you
the basic secret. It lies in having one
blind eye and one deaf ear."
Dr. Angell was nonplussed but once,
Secretary Smith pointed out, and that
was when the entire University, fac-
ulty and students, was assembled in
old University Hall while the entire
Legislature, with a liberal sprinkling
of legislative wives and offspring, were
A RT CINEMA LEAGUE
the FRENCH VERSION of
with 500 English Titles.
'The French version of Crime
et Chatimient' recaptures the
spirit and letter of the orgi-
nal with such careful literal-
ness and such "complete un-
derstanding that one forgets
one is watching a screen in-
Andre Sennwald in N.Y. Times
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
Last Time at 8:15 Tonight
All Seats Reserved.
on the stage with the President. If
ever it was desired that the student
family mind its manners then was the
time, he said.
When the Glee Club came back for
an encore, it burst heartily into "The
Wild Man of Borneo" number, decid-
edly inappropriate for the occasion.
There was nothing President Angell
could do except wait and see what
was going to happen - and for once,
his face advertised his state of mind.
But the day was saved by the legis-
lative sense of humor, and the song
proved the hit of the program.
Tells Evergreen Anecdote I
After Dr. Angell had retired he was
one day walking on Ann Arbor's so-
called boulevard, that road-way which
winds down through the University
Arboretum on the Geddes hillside, be-
tween Forest Hill Cemetery and the
deep valley below. On the bluff above
the path, according to Secretary
Smith, a professor was superintend-
ing the setting out of a large number
of young evergreens and Dr. Angell
stopped to see what was going on.
"Now, young man," he said, "I don't
want you to do anything here which
is going to cut off my view. You
know I shall soon begin to spend a
long time up here on the hill."
II teu ra on of one of the tradm-
tional Jewish feasts, Purim, the Hill-
el Foundation will conduct special
services at 8 p.m. today at the Foun-
dation, it was announced by Dr. Ber-
nard Heller, director. A party will
be held following the services.
The Book of Esther will be read at
at the services. The book relates the
deliverance of the Jews under Mor-
decai from the persecution of the Per-
sian, Haman, and King Xerxes, Dr.
ONE GRAND WEEK!
Matinees 2 and 3:30-- 25c
Evening 7 and 9:00
Saturday Eve., All Seats 35c
- Last Day
"Murder at Glen Athol"
"THE DARK HOUR"
15c to 6 - 25c after 6
Continuous 1:30- 11 p.m.
- Starts Sunday
Walter Connolly, Lloyd Nolan
(1r ' '
T u IuPE
a FOX Picture with
and a brilliant cast of Hollywood stars '-' ,
LATEST N EWS
"IT HAD TO
OLLOW THE FLEET"
__.i a '._ _
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a fraternity pin,
pocketbook- a dog or a cat.
ANYTHING! Advertise in
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