r RItIA-Y',- MARCH 1,. 1929
IT.:H E , Mlt -Hl GA N
D-A I La "Y
fl~WAY, MARCH 1, 1929 THE MICHIGAN IYAI LY
PURPLE SMERS BREAK MANY RECllS
ON SUCCESSFL TOUR TO PACIFICCOAST
1ltedfey Relay Trio And Al Schwartz
Set New World Marks In
VICTORS IN EIGHT MEETS
(Special To The Daily)
EVANSTON, Feb. 28-Northwest-
ern university's all-star swimming
team, which recently returned
from a successful invasion of the
Pacific coast, will make its first
home appearance here Friday
night in a dual meet with the Uni-
versity of Minnesota team.
In the trip to the coast, during
which the team travelled a dis-
tance of 7,000 miles in two weeks,
the Purple natators broke three
world records and bettered nine
Pacific coast records, five Rocky;
,Mountain records and four Mis-
souri Valley records. The world
Marks to go by the boards were
the 300 yard medley in a 60 foot
pool and in! a 75 foot pool and the
40 yard swim. The latter mark'
was set by Al Schwartz.
Grips 010 Mark
Schwartz traversed the 40 yard in
:1.4 seconds which knocked one-
fifth of a second off Johnny Weiss'
muller's , world record. He also
swam to victory in 14 individual
races during the trip, besides swim-
ming as anchor man on the record-
breaking medley teams.
The Northwestern team scored'
265 points to their opponents 144
in the dual meets and scored 30
points to their opponents 23 in
water polo games. The Purple
won all eight dual meets and won
ive out of six water polo games.'
Make Imposing Record
Coach Tom Robinson's boys won
42 first places out of 49 races. TheyI
also took 15 second -places and 9,
third places. Capt. Wally Colbath
demonstrated that he reigns su-
preme among collegiate divers by'
the way he performed on the
western invasion. Dick Hinch, na-
tional collegiate backstroke cham-
pion, was undefeated in the six
races which he swam. Eddie Len-
nox, star breast stroke swimmer
won five out of seven races.
Sophomore Is Star
A number of first and second
places were' picked up by Donf
Peterson, MarkWicks, Bill Covode
and Omar Miller, the .other mem-
bers of the squad. Peterson swam
on the record-breaking medley re-
lay teams. Bill Covode, sophomore
member of thd team showed much
promise when he dlefeated Harrison
of Stanford in the 100 yard swim.
Mark Wicks, star distance swim-
mer, won the ,440 yard event in
practically every meet. Omar Mil-
ler swim second to Hitch in all
backstroke races andt starred on
the water polo team of which he
was acting captain.
RECORD SQUAD AT IOWA
(Special To The Daily)
IOWA CITY, Feb. 28--So great was
the lure of the 9,300 miles of travelI
BIG TEN TIP INS 1
(Continued From Page Six)
squad was vaccinated successfully
at the time of his admission to1
the University, and the veteran
center gave sufficient proof at the
time that he had been vaccinated:
This greatly reduces the pos-
sibility that any of the cage-1
men will undergo serious hand-
icap from their new Vaccina-
tions, received Wednesday aft-
ernoon along with all the mem-
bers of the track and baseballj
squads as well as the various
Even though the injections take
effect, it is improbable that any of
the players will be troubled by sore
arms until both the Ohio State and
the Wisconsin games are past his-
tory as the vaccine usually requiresf
a week to work.
Coach Veenker and his
charges will entrain tonight for
Columbus where they encoun-
ter the dangerous Buckeye five
in a return encounter.
The tilt with the Scarlet and
Grey quintet will be the first of
the two difficult barriers that re-
main between the Wolves and their
goal, a tie with the husky Cardinalj
team for the Big Ten cage crown.!
Michigan will be at a disad-
vantage Monday night due to
the fact that they have to meet
the formidable Bucks on their
home floor 'tomorrow" night,
while the Badgers are resting.
Wisconsin schedule originally
called for a game with Chicago to-
morrow night on the Maroon's
court, but for some reason or other,
this encounter has been postponed
until March 9. While the Maroons
could hardly be expected to stop
the Badgers, Meanwell's team
would at least have had the same
amount of work as the Wolves.
Wisconsin will invadethe
field house with a number of
intentions -besides that of
cinching their claim to the Big
In the first place the Wolverines
have. been .the only club in the
Conference circuit that has man-
aged to hand the doughty Bad-
gers a licking. , And to make the,
cup more bitter, Veenker's cohorts
accomplished the task on the
Wisconsin team's home court in
the second tilt of the season.
The Maize and Blue basket-j
eers also hold the distinction
of piling up the largest score
registered at the expense of the
Meanwell-coached machine thus
far, 31 points.
STYLI 0,__ _A OTHFUL
CHARTS S5. LXR,,IS GVISMED
5YRflC T ~STATES.
p~ s" . f
Just Seeing the New
is good for the general system
T ONIC here in these new inodels that
is better than sulphur and molasses.
Even though you are purchase-proof until
Easter, you should see this new designing
now if for no other reason than to inherit
the influence of these happy garments,
DV SPECIAL APPOINTMENT
OUR STORE IS THE
Qjh.-t ttet 4Olt
OF ANN ARBOR
The character of the suits and
t.Pcoats tailored by Charter Mouse
will earn your most sincere liking,
119 South Main
scheduled for the team that 651
men reported for baseball at the To the well-developed Michigan
University of Iowa, the largest defense goes the credit for the
squad in Hawkeye history, accord-,third accomplishment that no
ing to Coach Otto H. Vogel. other Big Ten team has been able
to attain, the Wolves restricted
Subscribe to The Michigan Daily, the Badgers' scoring activities to
$2.25 for the half year. j just 23 points.
"The Home of Hart Schaffner & Marx"
They're Here Fellows,
THE NEW TOPCOATS
HART SHAFFNER & MARX
Camels Hair .. Tweeds ,Pattern Knits
in Snappy Greys and Tans
f I AIL
T hos Heath
The Scope of Our Service Broadened-
SALESWOMAN-Can make $30 to
$60 per. week in your spare time.
Act quickly as we are coming into
the best time of the year. Have a
wonderful proposition for one
who wants to make money. The
Julian Co., 166 V. Jackson Blvd.,
Chicago, Ill. 10
WE BUY USEP CLOTHING
215 E. Washligton. 'Phone 4310
NOTICE - Home Laundry -- Soft
water used exclusively; called for
and delivered. Superior Home
Laundry. Phone 8190. .W.ThF. c
PIANO TUNING-The Concert Art-
ist Piano Tuner, phone 6776, Vic-
tor Allmendinger. Not with any
music house. Exclusive piano
tuner for, the University School
of Music. Office at residence,
1608 Morton Ave.
Wed., Thu., Fri., e
NOTICE-Dial 3916, Moe Laundry
204 N. Main St., for laundry serv-
ice with real personal attention
like received at home. c
TYPING-Theses a specialty. Fair
-ratces. M. V. Hartsuff, Dial 9387.
TYPEWRITER, SERVICE -- New
Corona,: Royal, Underwood, Rem-
ington portables, also used largo
and portable typewriters of all
makes bought and sold, rented,
exchanged, cleaned, repaired.
rge stock, best service, consid-
erate prices. Phone 6615. 0. D.
Morrill, 17 Nickels Arcade.
NOICE -autiful spring line of
Axministier and Wilton rugs.
Koch & Henne. c
FOR RENT-Single room, private
family. Ment or business wome n.
1109 White St. Phone 7309.
FOR RENT-Double front room
private fanily, steam heat, will
lighted, reasonable rates. 1106
WANTED - Student offers experi-
enced help in kitchen or restau-
rant. Call Abbott at 3615.
WANTED-Experienced cook de-
sires a position' in fraternity
house or cafe. Call R. Cumby.
FOR SALE-Grape juice. Call 9534
or 22413. - 1-0,11,12,13,14,1.5
FOR SALE -- Wood. Wood. Wood.
Call. 9534 or 22413.
FOR SALE-Highest offer takes
Vega banjo, excellent condition,
LOST-Monday--1 pair shell rim
glasses in brown leather case.
Phone 7037. 110
LOST-Parker Duofold pencil be-
tween Natural Science Bldg. and
State Street. Finder please call
E. Bates. 21616. ' 110,111,112
LOST-,Black leather book, zoology
and French text book. Finder
please call 5909. 110
LOST-On or near campus, bar-pin
set with old. amber. Lost,' also,
several weeks ago, broach of
carved amber with back of hand-
wrought silver. Please call Univ.
156=M. Reward. 109,10,11
Last season we
Ann Arbor for
were fortunate to obtain the exclusive agency in
one of the finest makes of clothing ready for the
This was a great step, as we had
in custom tailored
clothes since 1888. It was necessary to procure a fine make of
clothing to uphold our prestige. The Thomas Heath establish-
ment met our rigid requirements and more. They made it
possible for us to return the suits remaining at the close of each
season, this giving us
an opportunity to stock a
of patterns and show new clothing at all times.
To further extend our service, all Tho's Heath clothes are turned
over to our experienced fitter and tailors for what necessary alter-
ations they may-require.
The prices of Tho's Heath clothes range from Forty-five to Sixty
Peihaps your are not quite ready to purchase your new spring suit
or topcoat. Come in anyway. Try on the new models. kMake
yourself at home. You are welcome.