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June 03, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-06-03

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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0. 9. . DATE OHANSED1
TO BE PLAYEDTUO
LUNDGREN'S MEN READY FOR
BUCKEYES AFTER ILLINOIS
-VICTORY
Michigan comnpletely 'outclassed the
Illinois nine Saturday at Campaign,
when they overwhelmed the would be
conference champions by a 7-0 score.
Playing all around the Illinois team,
the Wolverines hit Arrowsmith for
nine clean bingles forcing him out of
the box in the seventh inning. Wrobkef
who replaced him could not stem the
tide of the visiting nine, for the Mich-
igan team found him every time. Only
one strike out was accredited to him,
while Arrowsmnith got five.
Parks Plays Fine Game
The contest was Parks' own game
from beginning to end, for, not satisfied
with fanning nine of the Illini team,
he gathered in two clean hits from both
of the pitchers besides registering a
neat sacrifice.
The contest was a test of merit for
Maize and Blue and did not find them'
wanting. It places the Michigan team
supreme in the conference, with only
two more games left in the season
with which to maint'ain their .1000 per
cent standing.
Meet 0.ay
O. S. U. will be the next opposition
given Coach Lundgren's men. The
Buckeyes strength is unknown, for
they have played only three Big Ten
contests. However, with the ability
that Lundgren's men are showing at
present, there need be but little fear
of th6 Scarlet and Grey team, this aft-
ernoon.
Due to delay caused by wire service,
the box score was not received in time
for publication in the Sunday issue
of the Daily.
The date of the O. S.,U game has
been changed from Wednesday to
Tuesday, June 3. The contest begins
at 4:05 o'clock.
Summaries of Ilinois Game
Michigan
Player PO. AB.R. . P. A. E.

TEAM SURPASSES
FARRELL'S HOPES
Michigan's excellent showing in the
Eastern Intercollegiate track meet,
held last Saturday at Cambridge, more
than satisfied Coach Farrell. The
eight men that constituted the Wol-
verine team gave the larger Cornell
and Pennsylvania squads a fast race
in all events that listed Michigan ef-
tries and proved Farrell's aggrega-
tion of equal caliber to that of the big
eastern institutions.
In more deliberate preparation for
victory, the two universities which
placed ahead of the Maize and Blue,
sent large squads of 20 to 30 men and
ran athletes in all events while the
five point winners of the Michigan
outfit were concentrated on a smaller
number.
Cook Takes Four Points
Carl Johnson, star of the meet, ran
Haymond, the University of Pennsyl-
vania sprinter, a close race in the 100
yard dash, losing out by a margin, in
the final 25-yard spurt. Up to that
point the two men were running even-
ly and either could have been picked
to win. Haymond duplicated his
speed in the century by winning the
220-yard dash later in the day.
Bob Cook of the Ann Arbor team
ranked second to Johnson in indi-
vidual Michigan points, having an-
nexed two from his fourth in the 100
and two more from another fourth in
the 220-yard dash. It was Cook's first
trial in the 220 this season and his
success in this sprint combined with
his ability at the 220 hurdles as re-
cently displayed in the Chicago dual
meet, and his established record as a
century man, ,mark him as second
only to Johnson in the dashes.He
has one more year in school and as
he is considerably faster this year
than last, he is expected to develop
accordingly into one of the strong
points about which the 1920 squad
may be built.
Johnson Wins by a Foot
baker threw the 16-pound shot
noarly a foot farther than he had
ever succeeded in doing before the
meet, and followed close on the
marks set by tl first two me. Smith
came through with points in both the
hammer throw and shot put, display-
ing exceptional versatility in the
weights.
In the running broad' jump, John-
son had things his own way. His leap
of 23 feet, 10 1-8 inches was not ap-
proached by any other entrant. Lee
Gendre, University of Pennsylvania,
took second in this event with a leap
of 22 feet, 9 inches. The rest of the
jumps went from 21 feet up to 22 and
a half.
Sedgwick Beats Own Record
Shea, the Pittsburg star who was
the favorite in the 440-yard dash,
pulled a tendon in the trial heat of
the race held on Friday, and was un-
able to compete in the finals on St-
urday. Erdman, Princeton's speedy
hurdler, was also unable to compete.
It is likely that he would have found
some classy competition in the per-
rowsmith 5, by Wrobke 1; base on balls
-off Parks 3, off Arrowsmith 1;
double play-Garrett, Knode, Froemke;
stolen bases-Knode 2; Cooper 2; sac-
rifice hits-Knode, Froemke, Parks;
wild pitch-Arrowsmith 2.

son of Walker Smith, the Cornell man
that won both of the races. Johnson
qualified for the 220-yard low hurdle
race but the final was too soon after
the 100-yard , event and it was
thought best to keep him out of the
race.
Captain Sedgwick ran the best race
of his career in the twomile, when he
took third. His time for the run was
9 minutes and 43 seconds, which is
five ┬░seconds faster than the record he
made in the Notre Dame meet. The
time of this race will make the Mich-{
igan captain the favorite in the Con-
ference meet, this week-end.

Johnson To Sail
Later For Paris
Until orders are received from Gen.
John J. Pershing, the Paris perfor-
mance is an uncertainty for Carl
Johnson, premier of Michigan's track
squad, and the several other noted
Western Conference athletes who
were given the marked honor of an
invitation to participate in the Inter-
Allied meet to be held at Joinville-
le-Pont, just outside of the French
capital.
Being especially anxious to repre-
sent their respective universities at
the big post-war Conference tracl'
meet on June 6, these men did not feel
free to join the rest of the army ath-
letic aces on the steamship American!
which sailed from New York this
morning. An explanation of the situa-
tion has been cabled to the American
Commander in France: with the. re-
quest that the squad be authorized to
sail on Monday, June 9, following the
Big Ten affair.
Some uncertainty as to the decision
is felt by the athletes themselves in
view of their knowledge of the army
distaste for irregularities but it is
also firmly believed by their support-
ers that some arrangement will be
made for this small group of Ameri-
ca's college stars who unselfishly
proved their loyalty to their universi-
ties in the face of a possible loss of
the great personal pleasure and dis-
tinction of appearing in the greatest
international carnival of history.
Bay your Trunks, Bags, and Suit
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Follow the crowd to
LYNDON'S

DAILY CORRECTS ERROR

In reporting the results of the
Eastern Intercollegiate track meet,
Sunday's Issue of The Daily incor-
rectly named Seattle, Wash., as the
home of Carl Johnson, Michigan's star
who carried the high individual total
of 12 1-2 points in the competition
Saturday at Cambridge. Johnson is
a native son and loyal supporter of
Spokane, Wash.
CLASSES TO DECIDE BASEBALL
CHAMPIONSHIP WEDNESDAY
The final game of the class base-
ball series will be played Wednesday
at 3:30 o'clock between the Fresh
laws and the Soph engineers.

a Sportsmendy
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bring. Satisfies it without any of
that after-feeling of fullness that
often comes with water drinking.

Use the Daily to reauh the students. &ertise a The Dai.- t
Students of the University of Michigau are cordially invited to
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40

.1

Knode.......s.
Cooper .....i.t.
Bowerman ... rf.
Garrett ......2b.
Karpusa......3b.
Langenhan ..cf.
Froemke .....lb.
Ruber .......
Parks ..... ,.p.'

5
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4
4
4
3
4
4
,4

3
1
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1
'4
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3
2
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3
0
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4
9
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U. ___________________________________________________________________________________________________
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Totals .........37 7 11 27 5
Ilinois

Player POS.
Kissenger ...3b.
Diehl.......I..
Doss .........cf.
Ingwerson ..1b.
Johnston ....rf.
Barklage. 2b.
Kaiser.......c.
Arrowsmith .. p.
Wrobke....p.

A.B. R.H P.

3
4
4_
3
3
3
3
3
1

0
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0
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0
0
0
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0
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27

A.IE.
4 0
0 0
0 1
0 0
0 0
0 1
2 0
0 0
0 0
6 2

Totais'........27

igan . .1 4 0 0 0 0
ois ....0 00000

2 0 0-7 11 2
0 0 0-0 0 0

Three base hits-Huber; home run-
Knode; struckout by Parks 8, by Ar-

U n iversity of Michigan
Summer Session 1919
}lore than 300 courses conducted by a staff
of 250 members of the regular faculties of the
University. All University facilities available
Literature, Science, and the Arts, Engineering
and Architecture, Pharmacy, Graduate Study,
Library Methods, Biological Station, Embalm-
ing and Sanitary Science, Public Health Nursing
June 30- August 22; Medicine and Surgery,
June 30-August 8; Law, June 23-July 26 and
July 28-August S0.
The work is. equivalent in method, character and credit value
to that of the academic session, and may be counted toward de-
grees. Certificates of credit and attendance issued. Many spe-
cial lectures, recitals, concerts and excursions. Cosmopolitan
student body. Delightful location. Expense low.
For further information, address
T. E. RANKIN
Box 20, Ann Arbor, Michigan

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Copyright 1918

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