THE MICHIGAN DAILY
IV,. .. .. . .....
From New Vork Alumnii
We can help you socially, to
find a suitable home, and in
business, if you will n ake
yourself known to us prompt-
ly on arrival in New York.
If you will seek a position,
bring a University reference.
U of M.Club of N.Y
Pres.: C. A. Riegelman, 'g9
44 Cedar St., Tel. John 972
Sec'y: . E. A. Stone, '12
81 Fulton St., Tel. Beekman, 4252
VARSITY BESTS ALL-FRESH
BY FINAL ININ RALLY
'jll 1"roblibly PYlay Aigain
SECOND p VICTORT SINCE TRIP
With the freshmen leading 3 to 0
in the final inning of yesterday's game,
the Varsity began a stubborn attack
that eventually netted them the game,
shoving four runners around the cir-
cuit and pulling out victorious.
Glenn pitched for the first year men,
and he held the Varsity safe during
the earlier p:ortions of the game, dur-
ing which time his teammates accumu-
lated thrcc runs which seemingly
pointed to an easy victory. But such
was not to be. When Lundgren an-
nounced the final inning, his men be-
gan pounding the ball and pulled out
ahead, a couple of misplays on the
part of the 1919 squad helping some.
Coach Lundgren had Robins pitch-
ing for the Varsity, with Roehm and
Dunne dividing the. receiving end.
After the game was over, the coach
tried Harrington at first base and
there is a possiblity that he will oc-
cupy this station against M. A. C.
Saturday afternoon. The coach stated
that either "Shorty" Miller or Robins
would twirl for the Wolverines, with
the chanc e; favoring Miller.
The Varsity and freshmen will prob-
ably hook up in another encounter
this afternoon. The 1919 squad has
dropped both games since the Varsity
returned from the east, each contest
going to the regulars by a single run
and they are anxious to defeat Lund-
Lundgren used Newell and Caswell
at first, Walterhouse at second, Bran-
dell at short, Newell and Bialosky at
third, with Captain Labadie, Reem
and "Billy" Niemann in the outfield.
in Offering Aid
Only Half of Organizations Have Vol.
'unteered to Entertain Prep
Only half of the fraternities and
house clubs have volunteered to as-
sist in the housing and boarding of
high school and prep school athletes
who will be attracted to Michigan on
June 2 and 3 by the annual Interscho-
Letters of explanation regarding the
annual classic and its purpose were
mailed to the various organizations
on the campus several weeks ago,
and the request was made that each
body take care of as many men as
possible this year, owing to the fact
that the coming meet is to oversha-
dow those of previous years in point'
The total number of men taken care
of by the fraternities and clubs which
have answered the call, amounts to
146. Forty-six schools have sent in
their entry blanks to date, showing a
total of 246 men already entered. As
conditions stand at present, without
.figuring the schools which may yet
send in their entries, an even hun-
dred men will not be provided for un-
less those fraternities and clubs which
have not been heard from as yet rec-
ognize the obligation and opportunity
which the Interscholastic affords them
to do something in bettering athletic
conditions, and make their contribu-
tion toward the hospitable spirit with
which Michigan will greet the coming
hosts of youthful athletes.
3 BASEBALL GAMES DECIDED
Two Interelass Affairs Played While
Pliarhies Forfeit One
Yesterday witnessed the deciding of
three more games in the interclass
baseball league, two being played and
the other being awarded as a forfeit
to the junior laws when the pharmics
failed to appear for their scheduled
tilt with the former aggregation.
In the opening clash of the after-
noon the junior lits succeeded in gain-
ing a decision over the senior laws,
last year's campus champions win-
ning by the close margin of 3 to 2. The
game was one of the best staged on
the lot this year, in spite of the nu-
nierous slips that punctuated it at
various stages, beinglargely a pitch-
ers' battle from start to finish. The
feature of the tilt was a home run by
Fraser of the lits with one on in the
first round, producing two of the win-
ners' runs. Rowan of the laws also
featured with a splendid leaping one-
hand stab of a sharp liner from Codd's
bat. This game was the first- the
champions have lost during the pres-
Score by innings:
1 234 567 R.H.E.
Senior laws 0 2 0 0 0 0 0-2 3 4
Junior lits ... 2 0 1 0 0 0 *--3 3 4
Batteries: McNamara and Thomas;
Flynn and Fraser.
Getting an early lead over the senior
engineers, the junior dents copped
their battle with ease, winning to the
tune of 9 to 3. The dents tallied in
every frame but the fifth, and profited
largely by the wildness of Primeau,
twirling for the boilermakers, who is-
sued six free tickets to. the initial
Score by innings:
1 2 3 4 5 6 R.H.E.
Senior engs ... 1 0 0 1 0 1-3 4 2I
Junior dents .. 2 2'2 3 0 *-9 5 0
Batteries: Primeau and Wickham;
Baribeau and Put_.
The protest made by the medics dur-
ing their game with the senior engi-
neers last Saturday, when the latter
team scored the deciding run of the
game largely through a long fly in the,
general direction of left field which
Manager Wickham of the engineers
admits struck foul of the line, al-
thouh the umpire called the ball fair
without leaving his position back of
the pitcher, bids fair to be settled
out of court if the mnedics line up with
the plan proposed by the seniors, who
offer to play the game over from the
point at which the protest was regis-
The decision was purely a question
of the umpire's judgment, and as such,
no appeal could be made to the rules.
Patronize business men who adver-
tize in The Michigan Daily. *
KNOCIE F IEFE AT1S STEKETEE
Wins FreIi iman 'TenIIis Title y 'Tak-
jug 'Three Straight Sets
In a match featured by fast, hard
play, Knoche defeated Steketee in
three straight sets yesterday afternoon
in the finals of the freshman tennis
tournament, thereby gaining for him-
self the title of champion. The score
by sets was 6-3, 6-1, 6-4.
Knoche played a brilliant driving
game, his sizzling strokes keeping his
more experienced opponent constant-
ly on the defensive. He started the
first game with a rush and kept up
the terrific pace all through the first
two sets. Steketee tried in vain to
stem the tide but the speed of his op-
ponent was too much for him. In the
third set, however, the champion-to-be
seemed to tire, and Steketee began to
forge ahead. The men played several
deuce games toward the end of this
set, but the yearling captain lacked
the winning punch and Knoche finally
copped the set and the laurels.
Patronize Daily Advertizers.
Patronize Daily Advertizers. **
Right thinking, clean living, good eating of properly prepared food amid pleasant
surroundings-These things, persistently sought for and always deman ded, until they
are the rule, will surely help.
RENELLEN H O S P ICE"
A PLACE OF DISTINCTIVE SERVICE
May be depended on to supply the last ingredient of this common-sense prescription.
And when you eat right it is much easier to live right and think right.
This is turning things inside out w ith a venganw'c--Sort of a "Last Shall Be First"
proposition, but I honestly believe there is a good bit of truth in it.