100%

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

Share

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.

May 15, 1919 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1919-05-15

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

[AY 15, 1919. T HE MICCAN DAILY ?AL TU

. . -_ .
- --

_..IG o XI ml

{ #

WOLVERINES SHUT
OUT FARMERS 4-0
Bob Glean hurt in Trying to Get fack
to Base and is Replaced
by Parks
lI)DIEN'S SLUGVERS {GET
TO DONNELLY IN THIE SIXI'll
Light hitting featured the game in
which the Michigan baseball team de-
'eated the Michigan Agricultural Col-
lege 4 to 0 at Ferry field yesterday aft-
ernoon. Parks, who was sent in after
Glenn's accident in the second inning
completely outpitched Donnelly, the
visiting twirler, but the Farmer south-
paw had enough stuff on the ball to let
the Wolverines have only five hits,
mostly scattered.
As usual the scoring was begun by
ltnode in the first inning. The little
captain walked and stole second. Tw'
errors, one by the Aggie third base-
man and the other by their catcher,
allowed the run tocross the plate.
Throughout the game, M. A. C.'s er-
rors were a big factor in letting Mich-
igan get men on bases. Only one*of
the Wolverines runs was earned.
The Aggie shortstop, who aided Knode
in crossing the rubber in the first in-
ning had the greatest number of slips
to his credit, letting three chances get
by him. Three other visitors besides
this unlucky infielder made slips,
also.
The four innings following the init-
ial period were scoreless although two
Bits were made. Garrett drove the
ball at the pitcher in the third inning
and the sphere made a had hop let-
ting the new second baseman get the
first hit of the contest for' Michigan.
In the fifth, Knode laid down an unus-
ual bunt along the third base line
and beat the ball to the bag,
Two runs were then scored in the
sixth. Huber drove out the first clean
swat of the day, stole second, and went
to third on an error. Karpus then
smashed out a sacrifice fly to left
field and Huber scored. The second.
run, which was made by Froemke, re-
sulted from a hit, a stolen base and
an error.
The final tally of the afternoon fol-
lowed in the seventh. Cooper was hit
'on the foot by Donnelly, went to sec-]
pnd on Bowerman's sacrifice, stole
third and came home on Garrett's

Sidelights

Knode has an uncanny ability to
score in the first inning. After walk-
ing this afternoon he scored the initial
run by stealing second, going to third
on an error 'and then coming in on
another slip.
Glenn suffered an accident at first
base in the second inning. He was
a little too active in beating the ball
to the bag and had to be taken from
the game.
Although Donnelly did not appear to
have much, the Wolverine batsmen
had a hard time hitting him. It now
seems to be an assured fact that no
game this season will see the slugging
which was so cuch in evidence last
year.
Parks continued his good work
.alnog the strikeout line, fanning 12
in seven innings. Starting with
Schneider the last man up for the
farmers in the fourth inning he struck
out six men in a row.
M. A. C. had a tendency to slip up
now and then in their fielding. Out of
six chances the visiting short stop
only accepted three.
The peculiar form of Franson, the
Aggie right fielder, gave the fans much
amusement each time he stepped to
the plate.
Ten stolen bases by Coach Lund-
gren's clan tells the story of the,
weakness of the Agriculture college
behind the bat.
Froemke had a good day with the
stick yesterday, hitting out two sin-
gles out of four times at bat.
This afternoon the Varsity will play
the ineligibles on Ferry field. The
game is expected to be close as the
pickup team has many old stars in its
lineup.

Stolen bases, Garrett, Huber, Sni-
der, Johnson; stolen bases, Knode 3,
Froemke 3, Cooper, Bowerman; sac-
rifice hits, Bowerman, Garrett, Kar-
pus, Langenhan; double plays, Snider,
to H. Andrews; base on balls, Parks 1,
Donnelly 4; hit by pitcher, Bowerman,
Cooper, Snider; Doscher; struck out,
by Glenn 2, Parks 12, Donnelly 4; win-
ning pitcher, Parks; losing pitcher,
Donnelly.
TEAM PICKED FOR
SATURDAY'S MEET
With the Chicago meet on Saturday
looming big on the track horizon,
Coach Farrel is putting his men
through their final paces in these last
few practices.
Yesterday's trials were held for all
the speed men and the coach said that
he could not be more pleased with
the way the men are coming through.
One man, Butler, did the 440 yard dash
in very good time.
The coach is planning on taking
Johnson out of some of the events for
which he has been counted on in
many of the 'Meets of past years.
Following this idea, Losch, Cook, and
Meese will enter the 100 yard dash in
Johnson's place. Losch, Wetzel and
Meese will enter the 220 yard also.
In the trials run yesterday, some fine
speed was shown. In the quarter mile
Schofield was first, Messner second,
and Petty, third. These men ought to
give Chicago good cause to worry if
they keep up the, present form. Burk-
holder took first place in the 880 yard
dash, with Walker and Larsen closely
following on his heels.
Johnson will enter both high and
low hurdles and will take care of the
broad and high jump. In this way
the star will account for points enough
in the meet to satisfy the most, ambi-
tious of athletes.
INTERSCHOLASTIC
ENTRIES YET OPEN

juniors TakeUp
Frosh Challenge
Accepting the challenge of the fresh-
man swimming team for the regatta to
be held in June, the junior class is is-
suing a call for all men of the class
of '20 who can swim or dive.
Juniors wishing to compete in the
regatta and uphold the honor of their
class should call Dinwiddie, Phone
16, from 12:30 to 2 o'clock Thursday
afternoon.
The regatta will include 20 yard free
style, back stroke, breast stroke and
crawl stroke, and also the longer
swims. There will be a fancy diving
contest and canoe races and canoe
tilting. It has been arranged to use
the municipal bathing beach for the
meet.

Washington 2, Cleveland 11.
National League
St. Louis- 2, Boston 4.
Cincinnati 0, Brooklyn 7.
Chicago 2, New York 3.

Science has proved that newspaper
advertising pays best. You fan reach
all the students and faculty through
The Daily.--Adv.

.p':

VICTOR RECORDS

of Arias Sung at the First Conert

Pittsburg 8, Philadelphia 3.

of the
N~ay festival

YESTERDAY'S

GAMES-

American League
New York 1, Detroit 0.
Boston 0, Chicago 1.
Philadelphia 0, St. Louis 11.

0 MEAN=

I

AIDA-"O PATRIA MIA"
Emmy Destnn,
Johanna Gadski, or
Lucy )Marsh.
MADAME BUTTERFLY-"UN BEL DI"
Frances Alda,
Lmmy Destinn, or
Geraldine Farrar.
PACLIACCI-"BIRD SONG"
Alma Gluck
Lucrezia Dor, or
Guiseppina Huguet.
We are glad to make demonstrations
Utntversftt f usfc lboOUz

F r*9

sw

//

r-

..

MONROE
1HE NEW'
ARROW
COLLA
FOA SP fvG
ood'o & Co.TnciThn y~

UtiMr.A.b A t'

r

m

U

---

Corbett's

Discount Sale
is the place for Young Men to pur-
chase elegant stylish Fitform

Sp ring Suits

S UMMIRY
Michigan
1108. .IB. R.

Player
Knode.
Cooper
Bowermfa
Garrett

.....s.f. 3
ii . .r.f. 2
.. 2. 2

Huber .......c.
Karpus .....3b.
Froemke .... lb
Langenhan . .c.f.

4
3
4
2
0
3
.26

1
1
0{
1
0
1
0
0
0
4

NC.
0
{)
1.
1
0
2
0
0
0
5

P.O. .
4
0
1
13
0
7
2
0
0
27 1

A.
2
0
t}
3
1
1
0
1
2
10

eacrifice fly.
Froemke started proceedings for a
fifth run in the eighth, a Texas-leaguer
to left, but was caught napping at
first base.
The visitors collected a total of three
hits, one off of Glenn in the second
inning and the othar two from Parks.
None of the three were first class
drives and but two men reached sec-
and base, At no time did it appear as
if the Aggies would score,
Glenn who started the game in the
box for Michigan was walked in the
second inning. On a fly to the second
baseman he' got off the bag too far
and had to dive to get back in time,
falling over the side line off the base
and again he dived to get back. In
the second fall, he hurt himself and
had to be taken from the game and
Parks was sent in.,

Glenn ...... .p.
Parks.......p.
Totals .......

0
U
0
0
0
n
1
0
0
0
1
E.
1
3
0
1
0
,0
0
1
0

Entries for the University of Michi-
gan Interscholastic meet, May 24, will
be accepted up to Friday night, May
16. Several of the Michigan schools
have not yet finished final prepara-
tions for the meet and are not quite
certain of the teams that they will
bring. Champaign, Illinois, has sent
for entry blanks and will bring a
team that is reported to be strong. In
one of the recent Illinois interscholas-
tic meets, this team won from soire
of the best of the Middle West high
schools,
The attitude of the fraternities is
very helpful in offers of entertain-
ment and providing room for the men.
In spite of the Y. M. C. A. Conference
held here at the same time, enough
places have been found for all the en-
tries that are likely to come in.
Manager Forbes has appointed his
assistants to make the arrangements
for the meet. .Edward Kingsford, '21,
Wilmer Weathers, '21E, Fred Fletcher,
'21, and James Savage, 21.

Your Money ,Purchases
More at Corbett's

chased at

at less money than they can be pur-

any other place in the

city.

-

Player
Snider
Carr . ,
Johnson
Andrews
Doscher
SchnOeid
Franson
Andrews
Donnell3

3 . A. C.
11OS. A.B. I. H. P.O. A.
......2b. 3 0 0 2 1
. s.. 4 0 0 1 2
. c. 3 0 0 4 2
s, W..3b. 4 0 0 1 3
... .c.f, 3 0 1 0 0
er ., f. 3 0 1 5 '0
..r.f. 3 0 0 0 0
S, I..1b. 3 0 1 10 0
y ....p. 3 0 0 1 3

Hats
and
Gaps
Best of all
Spring Styles
and shapes in
fine ligh weight
felts
10%"coff

This is just

other time of the year,

If you want

as true now as at any

stylish garments at "Sale" price, you
do not need to wait until the season
is over as you can buy fine Waist Seam
Models, in 1919 styles now for less
money than others will ask at their
end of the season sale.

Spring
Shirts
Fine Stylish
patterns,, in
snappy sport
patterns in :ilk
and madras
10%-4Off

I I

Total........29 0 3

24 11 61
9-R.H.E.
x-4 5 1
0-0 3 6

Those who advertise .in The Mich-
igan Daily cater to ALL Michigan
students.-Adv.
Results are important. Advertise in
The Daily.-Adv.

'I

Innings ...1 2 3
Michigan -1 0 0
M. A. C. -0 0 0

4!
0d
0

5
0
0

6
2
0

78
1 0
00

TOM CORBETT 116 E. LIBERTY

ST.

J~etevu. .. Au MEUAMC

m

r

!

VICTORY COMMEMORATIVE MAY FESTIVAL

T HURSDAY EVENING, MAY 15

8:00 O'CLOCK

HYMNUS, "Fair Land of Freedom"............Stanley
Chorus, Soli, Orchestra, and Organ
"MUSIC," An Ode for Mixed Chorus, Soli and Orchestra,
Cp. 75 .............................. H adley.

FRIDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 16
2:30 O'CLOCK
SOLOISTS
MR. OSSIP GABRILOWITSCH, Pianist
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
MR. FREDERICK STOCK, Conductor
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 16
8:00 O'CLOCK
SOLOISTS
MME. LOUISE HOMER, Contralto
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
FREDERICK STOCK, Conductor
SATURDAY AFTERNOON, MAY 17
2:30 O'CLOCK
ORGAN RECITAL
MR. CHARLES M. COURBOIN, Organist

SATURD AY EVENING, MAY 17
8:00 O'CLOCK
"FAUST" ............................... Connd

FERNANDO CARPI

ANNA FITZIU

SOLOIST S

ANDRES DE SEGUROLA
EMILIO DE GOGORZA
MINERVA KOMENARSKI
ROBERT R. DIETERLE

MISS LOIS M. JOHNSTON, Soprano
MME. MERLE ALCOCK, Contralto
MR. ARTHUR HACKETT, Tenor
MR. ROBERT R. DIETERLE, Baritone
MR. GUSTAF HOLMQUIST, Bass
THE CHORAL UNION
THE CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA
MR. ALBERT A. STANREY, Conductor
MR. EARL V. MOORE, Organist

THE CHORAL UNION
CHICAGO SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA.
MR. ALBERT A. STANLEY, Conductor

MR. EARL V. MOORE, Organist

COURSE TICKETS-$4.50, $5.00, $6.00, $7.00;Single Concerts, $1.00, $1.50, $2.00
On Sale at Hill Auditorium.

Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan