Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 29, 1927 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1927-03-29

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


TUELSt)AY, MAHCIT' 29, '192?

__e_____.. ... ... _ _
_.. _






..,. . . " dam'
.. .. __,... _ .. a . __ ._v
R -




nsasMeet Draws!,ATLANT'AN TAKES
MICHIGAN SWIMMERS~i7gh Calibre Entry' T. SAO
MAKERECRD TMESfor Vatult Feature
Surpass Bfest 'I'des (fade In IEasIternI u tteuits~lnt lc~ ~ ~
Intercollegbi tes l it l e {) t (14 : pO1(' evauilters enzteied for the

Of Fotir Events

Kans a Relays ag ain this year, the
R eay s seemi destined to coliilt e thle
tiradition of te1past four yea s when'
13 foot vaulters have been the rule
rather than the exception.
The Rice ganes mincov4 redl another
star in White, one of Coach hBarry
jGill's Illini, Who cleared the bar at
13 feet 3'1-4 inches last Saturday at
Houston, Tex. White's b~est efforts inl
the- Western Conference meet only
gained him a triple tie with Northrop
of Michigan and B~oyles of Iowa at 12
feet 6'inches while McGinnis, Wiscon-
sin's sensational all-round .performer,
w,~oni with a leap of 12 feet 10 inches.
All four of these men are entered'
for the Kansas games, April 23, andI
with Dr oegemueller of Noi~hwestern
form a quintet of near 13 footers fronm
the- Conference alone.
from the schools of t he Missouri
Valley will conmc Potts of Oklahoma,
Wirsig of Nebr'aska, and Carter of
Kansas Aggies all of whom died for
first in last year's competition at 12
feet-11 7-8 inches. Lancaster of Mis-
souiri, however, is rated even higher
than this trio and is expected to do '13
feet easily. Patterson of Texas is a,
possible entry as is Glaser of Mr
Ma-quette, both of whom have done 12,
feet 6 inches and better this season.
With, such a field available, it is
likely that this season's competition
will mark a repetition of last year
when a leap of 12 'feet 6 inches was
required 'to qualify for the finals, and
it may be that Earl McKown's meet
record of 13 feet 2 7-8 inches will fall.
The Kansas State Teachers' star set
this, mark in the 1925 gaines and dom-
inatedl the pole vault at each of the
first three meets held under the aus-
pices, of the Kansas institution.
Last year, as an added feature of
the; Relays, a special event starred
Charlie' Hoff of Norway, world's chain-
pion. Hie went over thc bar at 13 feet
4 inches, which meant that four of the
men in last year's meet may be ranked
in t e 13 foot class. This year's field
presents even a more likely array,
and, if all 'men enterled compete, at
least frie ment may makle 13 feet and
possibly more.
Ilowever,'' with the Ohio Relays
drawinig on thle same day, ;several of
the Confer ence men may not compete.

II . : 'I'

FOR;:..:;.;:..WIN With the opening ganlie of thecs A TIN LT A K M E
VEa . tnii ('ocheiaeourtt'tiaiged by Itsull n:rdx ,.Vat Lexington, Kentuck yCac Fl+or the second consecutive year a
(~ iteil inii mlFisher r is pilannxing to hfold practice let roit sho placed first in the nia-
M t ililbcisIgames daily, if the weather is favor- I tional interscholastic indoor track
NOV RIE MP OE !, able, so that hie might get a linle on his mneet, Detroit Northeastern tying with
________ en, and also hick the winners of the; LaGrange for first place in the anl-
"Mcia' etwihCrelwsannual southern trip. nuixal meet held Saturday at Evanston
the best1 we have had since 1922,", jle' t cday afternoon the squad re- w~ith a total of 14 p~bints.
said Coach Farrell yesterday, "and the turnedQ~ to the outdoor diamxond, andi Hsoy eetdislfwe ~at
I showing of the vien was very encour- wen teiynt'o res eeindLwscore atles fth
aging, as compared with that of a fewI the miidsit of the third Giant-Yankee ic ei.clre tltso h
weeks ago i series, with L.owve and {xthwnc on'the Northeastern team, won enough points
#"The Wolverines, considered sonic- 1 )hill. At the present timec the series l to tie for the -national honors which
4what of an underdog before the meet stands even, but Oosterbaan and a; were won for Cass Tech last year by
startedl, showed as well as could be few others were absent, so this game 1 two other colored stars, Tolan and
expected in practically every event. may not count. Loving. Tolan again captured the 50
Waldo provided the biggest upset by Louie Gilbert of football fame axp- yardl event after being pressed all
jumping 5 feet 10 inches in the high erdanrepiortedl to CoachFihrtewa byBty, holercm
jump, two inches better than he. had and was placed temporarily in right baick to win the 880 in 2:01.7.
ever gone before, tying for first place h feld. Don Miller also reported after! Northwestern high school captured
wit tw fCahMa ysmnita touch of sickness, and workedl out second place in the track mleet with ~a
"Corell hadicppe bythema-iii the Giant ouitfieldl. le is expected !total of 12 points, and second 'in the
.i:iy.ofGoo.i:li:to"ake hetip,. to be in form shortly, and may pit~ch national interscholastic swiming
received better than an even break tiw opening game.; championships with 23 points.'
when Monroe was declared out be-
cause of illness. Goodwillie would!
have probably placed second or third
in the dash, and could not have fin-
ished better than second in the 440,
for Weile, his teammate, has beaten
him consistently in practice in the fur-
long. "::
Monroe, on the other hand, was an S N O
amst certain winner in the mileC N E
ru.Here Iskenderian ran a fairlyC AE
good race, but lack of 'experience costj
him a first place when he allowed
Brumder to set a slow pace that !__u t b o d r d i
weakened him, and then could not' M u t brd rd i
win in the race to the tape. It is prob-
able that Monroe would have set the Jean Bo>"rt advance and should
I pace for his teammate, giving Michi-1I Finalist in the national indoor teli-
gan the first two places in' the run."I nis chiampionships held recent ly inib rd r d at o c
S Michigan's sweep' of the half mileI New York city. , This is the third sitc- b r ee i u~
x- as not as much of a surprise as many i cessive year Borotr a has been ini the
p (Continued on Page 9) 1 finals.
______________________________ ___ $i ll Schools and Colleges



Bobby Jones
A tlan t.a's pride, the sensa tional
young amateur golfer, who added an-
other title to his collection by win-
ning the Southern open chanipionshiiIls ek a tl na ob o e
Ehas won many cups and tirophies bul
this is the first time that lie has hac
.the opportunity to show his "stuff'
in tournamient 'play at home.



Alreaidy the possessor of the Amier-
ican and British open chanipionships,
Bobby Jones turned in a medlal cardt
of 281 for the 72 holes to finish far,
ahead of his nearest rivals, Johnny
Farrell and John Golden who came in
eight strokes behind.' In addition to
playing steady golf in all four rounds,
the Atlanta youth turned in one 18
hole score of 66, which is considered
a remarkable feat on one's home
course-and this was Bobby's.

Tailored to Order
Hlundreds of the wanted fabrics for College
ciothiesivill be found in our line.
FEATURE VALUES, $37.50 and $48.50

,for m7en since 14g


309 S. Main St.

} . -- N

. _.

T .7.. .J


I e,....w.f;SG

:cn :::. r d.' F''.'.z .i e' ''





L Um

Late Arrivals
S UI TS and topcoats in the new shades of tan and grey, dis-
tinctively styled and moderately priced with our usual good'
quality. Suits at fifty twolifty to sixty five dollars. Topcoats
thirty five to sixty dollars.
Neckwear in many new stripes and figured patterns to match
the spring shades in clothing. Oane-fifty to two-fifty.
Shirts in madras and basketweave in tan and blue
stripes also plain tan as well as several patterns in fancy whites.
Priced at three and three-fifty.
Hats in new styles, shapes and shades of tan and grey, seven
Knickers, made up in rn any new and attractive tweed pat-
terns in grey and brown. Eight-fifty to eleven-fifty.
Caps in many new tweed patterns suitable for sports or
campus wear. Three dollars.
Plain color sweaters in the crew neck style, tan and black.
Fancy sweaters in tan shades. Six and six-fifty.



Making a good impression
is the act of the wise or the
fortunate. The fortunate are
just lucky, but the wise wear
Smart Styled Clothes


Ankle Fashioned Oxfords and

You will Find Them at

- , fir' 1
/ .










Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan