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April 17, 1923 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1923-04-17

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

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LVERINES NINE MEETS DISA0STER
N FORTUNE £ S OTHERN TRIP
LOSINGMAJORTYO CO TT

PUCKY, GEOR0IA, POLY, 'FALL; j
CINCY TAKES FINAL
CONTESTt
- 4
NDY WINS FIRST AND
ETS GIFT OF SECOND
fakes One; O'Hara Twirls Great
llitll to Win Pair of
Games
chigan's Varsity baseball squade
ned to Ann Arbor this morningc
one of the most ticcessful train-e
rips in recent .years, in spite ofa
act that four out of seven gamesI
d were lost Some of the strong- i
aseball teams in the country weree
ded in the training schedule, in- t
ng Vanderbilt which downed theC
rerines in two contests, GeorgiaF
h was beaten 6-5 in the singled
est played, and Alabama Polytech
,h split even winning the first ands
g the second to the Maize andl
Cincinnati won the final game t
e trip in a game played yesterday
noon. Kentucky, boasting one of f
inest teams was whitewashed 23-b
the opening game of the series,I
ek after she had beaten the strongc
e Dame nine.y
"Unknowns" Show Well
though the Wolverine players<
slow at getting started the team t
'ns today in fine shape for her9
ing game of the Conference sea-
next Saturday. Several men whoI
ed the tripl as unknown quanti- t
showed up so well that they are I
tically assured places on thes
d. Pat O'Hara tok the twirling"
rs with two victories from Ken-s
Y and Poly while Gibson,, Coach f
ar's best left handed moundsman,r
failing to show anything partic- t
y brilliant in his first two tries I
relief pitcher held the Georgia
hitless in the last two frames of
leven inning affair. Of the new
ders Haggerty proved himselff
ble of holding down the keystone 1
perfectly and displayed some oft
steadiest swatting see on the I
Coleman, Fisher's choice fort
fielder tX re e Kein during his
ss before the Centucky game gaveI
a good exhibition of-fielding andc
work that he is likely to get aI
lar job in the garden.
ery veteran on the team hit his
e during the sojourn in the south.
r a loodly played slug-fest against
ucky errors were few and ther
ng averages became as good as
were last year. Had the Michi..-
team been in training as long
very one of its opponents the list1
ames lost would have been three
our games shorter.
Colonels Slaughtered
ntucky took one of .the worst de-
that Michigan ever handed to
seball nine when she went down
23-6 massacre in spite of wretched.
t by. the Wolverine infielders inr
opening innings. When the sixth
e opened everybody on the Mich-
team got going all at* once. Patt
Lra who had been issuing pass-'
seven altogether, throughout thei
few inings, steadied and kept
MIountaineers down to five hits, the
Id stopped muffing the ball, and
ugging fest started. Three runs
e across the plate in the sixth and
n the lucky seventh had at last
d 15 more counters had been
ked up for the Maize and Blue,
total of .21 hits was registered for
igan during the contest, Blott and
kleford getting three baggers,
e Uteritz, ipke, and Blotta;ll got
es. eyery Wolverine player got
east one safe hit with the 'cx ep-
of O'Hara, the pitcher. Harry
te got five safe bingles out of six
s at the plate, Shackleford, four
of six, 'Uteritz and Blott three out
ye, anda ggerty three out of six.
game was really nothing but a
ty slugging match with' the Mich-
players doing all of the hitting.
Vandy hops on MIchigan
lnderbilt proved to be as much

jinx for the Wolverines as ever
ni the two teams met in a two game
es at Nashville, the Commodores
ding a 14-2 slaughter in the first
est by dintsof hard hitting and
1 pitching and gaining the second
forfeit following a row with the
ire in the seventh. The South-
rs outhit their Michigan oppon-
from start to finish in the first
est. The two runs chalked up
the Maize and Bliie resulted from
rcuit clout by Captain Uteritz fol-
d by a free pass to Kipke on a
led ball, a single by Haggerty,
a neat sacrifice by Shackleford.j
om then on Michigan was sewedI
o tightly by the pitching of Slim.
ry that only two more hits were'3

ning of

the game two Michigan

moundsmen, Liverance and Gibsonj
took their medicine, Blott being tak-1
en from behind the bat as a last re-
sort.
> mps Good to Vanderbilt
The second fray of the series was
more unsatisfactory to the Wolverines
than the first. Six runs in the sec-
and inning gave Michigan a lead that
only a heavy rally in the sixth was
able to tie up, and another in the sev-
enth put the Maize and Blue ahead
once more. Benson had to be rellev-
ed by dibsom in the Vanderbilt turn
at bat, however, the Michigan left
hander having as little luck as he did
in the first contest when, he was driv-
en to the showers in the fifth. High-
tower walked and Richardson, the
Commodore twirler grounded' down to
Knode who threw to .Uteritz for a
double play. The Wolverine captain
returned to first base retiring'Richard-,
son but Umpire Munce Pigue called
Hightowe safe at second, claiming
that "Utz" failed to tag the sack. Mich-
igan protested and the players re-
fused to return to their positions. Um- I
pire Tigue then resorted to tactics pre- I
viously unheard of and started to
call balls on the Vanderbilt batter
who was still sitting on the bench,1
finally giving him a free pass, to first.
Coach Fisher protested the action of r
the umpire and, the game ended in a
9-Oforfeit and a near riot.
Pitching honors were about even,I
Vanderbilt only getting 12 hits while
the Wolverines garnered 14. Bob
Knode smashed out a- homer in the
second frame while Haggerty and Pa-
per both got two baggers. Paper
shared the brunt of the Michigan of-
fensive, hitting safely four times in as
many trips to the plate. Benson and
Gibson did the mound work for Mich-
igan; while Greek and Hightower per-
formed for the Commodores.
Poly Continues Massacre
Michigan lost her third straight
game of the trip when she went down
before Alabama Polytech 8-1 in the.
first of a two game set. Moulton, who
pitched against the Wolverines was
the star of the game, and his pitch-
ing was responsiblefor the Maize and
Blue defeat. So effective was his
delivery that during the eight innings
when he took the mound only nine
men reached first base, eight of them
on passes. Mike Paper, the only Wol-
verine to hit safely in the first seven
frames, only got to first by means of
an error by the third basemen. When.
Moulton was relieved 'in the eighth
the Michigan team began to hit the
hall and only two dazzling catches'
by Shirling, the Polytech right field-
er saved Sheridan from being scored.
on.

011Rara Takes Another
"Pat" O'IHara went at his second
assignment of the trip with a ven-
geance in the second scuffle with Ala-
bama Polytech, after the plainsmen
had taken the first contest. The new
addition to the Varsity pitching staff,
who twirled in the Kentucky runaway,
that closed with the Wolverines at
the top of a 23-6 score, let down the
Tigers with six hits, giving his team-
mates a chance that they turned into
a 9-2 reality. Michigan was hitting
t consistently and took advantage of
every slip that the Southerners made.
They faced five different pitchers in
all and every member of the nine but
two got at least one safe bingle. Uter-1
itz got a triple and a single out of
four times at bat while Klein drove'
out a two bagger that started the
scoring in the first. Michigan started!
out strong in the first when three,
men, walked and Klein pushed the trio
across the plate with his two sacker.
Polytech got a lone counter in her
half of the frame but was unable to

,( " u,ter out(:oo'rs and1isox-,et-
led to nm..(T a g o ehPEH a Philay,
DHID MEN VHOLDenisCandidates Tr t f tvewl
osometime within the next few days Steve may coider taing it.
Cst and Little Issue First Call for in order to take part in the elimina- rrcly Aounces En iry of un The four and two mi lte rieay teams
Vandidiutes to Defend tion contests which are to determine aind Jirooker in E stern are both poworful. the~ former being
members of the team for the season, Cine up of Isell, Dravi, Bowen and
.l it r according to Dr. A. 0. Lee, who is ,u _or
T adi ti fohi th team. si nix Art, an the latter ing compos-
IG TI RNUTN EXPETE. F A men mstb cos n to take part MinUICiGAN LTcd of Rene and Hattendorf, with
theFARTO FRFL Sagia Cuntry Club matches SHWN"/'D~m AW Marsh, Cushing, Gibson, and Roosser
sometime ithin th -neat feiv dayfur: ieve ing the :other two~il.
Prepratinlarsiy fo lwhich comes on April 28. All ten in-. . frlefli d two .
Pearaton to esfend literested in trying cut for the team e th the reun to the track squd 'Proser 'will be Michigan's repre-
If- are expected to report this afternoon o1 those few u)emirs who did not re- sentbtiYe in the pole vault and shou
Theaors n trAosi n i Ann Arbor over the holidays o well, ut will have little chance of
, qachs in ill tpheyd n te o-Stigs ying.own f7-10 gr victory, Van Orden and Hindes ar
Coach Fe1.ding H. Yost assisted by Mtch wl be pa ed ont theon prep ratory to the coming meets the weight entries, the former sem-
Coach George Little, candidates for the cree courts at e ry eCl tit oac Ste Farrell yesterday - ing sure i at leas one st place,, and
Wolverine gridiron squad will begin reoular Varsity courts are i oondi- nounced that two en would reeent the batter granted a good chance to
the annual spring football practice E Michiganat the enn relays at Phil- come in on the scoring. McEllvcn and
*en Ferry field. ery man who tres out for teadelphia on April 27 and 28 while ISmith will high jump, and Landow-
It is ixpected that little in the na- mwil e g e a c n to play e rth ea i e e i til be ichigan's entry in the
ture of a real dr' tw be g eve ry othr an-n eorefas le by-sears at te Drake rl aallt row.
the men this rnooutal ce will g ien are 'made. At the end of e Des Moines on the same dates. I Captain Burke, Wittman, and Mar-

_ _ ,

tie up the score at any time in the be assigned and equipment issued to
game. the candidates before the real training
Georgia Tumbled which will start tomorrow afternoon.
Coach Yost plans to have five weeks
The best game of the entire training of practice this year if possible, al-
trip schedule took place when Mich- though four weeks is the maximum

igan scored a 6-5 victory over the1
powerful University of Georgia nine
in an eleven inning affair at Athens.t
Every man showed improvement overr
his work in the opening game of the
schedule, Liverance and Gibson giv- 1
ing a propilsing exhibition of moundt
work after being off their mettle in£
every other game that they pitched.
Michigan gained a lone tally in thet
second after the Georgians had gained
two in their half of the first. The
Southern gentlemen garnered threef
more in the seventh but MichiganI
kept on the trail and took three for{
her share in the same inning, Jackj
Blott tripling with two of his team-
mates on the sacks, follqywing a run
by Shackleford on Knope's single. t
Haggerty gained another run in the
eighth, putting the two teams on ant
equal footing. "Lefty" Gibson went in1
for Liverance when it appeared thatI
the game was going into the extra in-t
nings and kept his opponents fromI
reaching first during his two inningsI
on the mound. The winning run for
Michigan came in the eleventh when
Knode pingled to center, advanced to
second on Coleman's sacrifice, andI
crossed the plate on Blott's drive down
the third base line. Bob Knode took
the hitting honors of the day when
he got three safe hits out of four
trips to the plate, Blott coming close
behind him with three out of five. The
first game of the Georgia series was
prevented by rain.
itramurar IItems
All fraternities that failed to sign
before vacation for the spring sports
which include tennis, baseball, horse-.
shoe, and outdoor track, should tele-
phone their entry into the Intramural
office sometime today or. tomorrow.
The entry sheet for all sports will
close at 5 o'clock tomorrow night.
Following the close of the entries
for the spring sports eight leagues in
both horseshoe and baseball will be
formed for the fraternities. Entrants
in each sport will be divided propor-
tionally among these divisions. A ser-
ies of five games will be played in
each league and the champions of each!
will meet in a final elimination ser-,
ies, for the championships of both
sports. Notconsolation series will be
held in either activity. The completef
schedules for each league will be mail-
(Cintinued on Page Seven)

amount which has been granted in re-
cent years. Yost plans on continuing
the work as long as the weather does
not become too hot..
The Maize and Blue coaching staff
has the job of f1iding new men for
three places on next fall's football
eleven to take care of the two ends
and fullback positions made vacant by
the absence of Paul Goebel, Frank
Cappon and the late Bernie Kirk.
Coaches Yost and Little also are de-
sirous of developing substitutes for
each position on the team who will
be almost, equally as good as the men
who hold down the regular berths,
which means that they have a serious
problem confronting them before the
opening game of the season next Oc-
tober.
Material available for practice this
spring is quite'plentiful but apparent-
ly not of too high a quality. There is
lots of chance for new men who want
to go out for the team. Two men at
present, Bill Miller and Cuno, look to
be the best bets for Cappon's job, at
full bacX; while at the ends there are
several aspirants.:.Neisch who got into
most of the games last year will be
back as well as Curran who also sub-
stituted at this position during the 1922
season. From the freshman squad
Coach Yost will have "Dutch" Marion
and Stafford both of whom did good
work for the yearlings.,
Between the ends ,the Wolverines
will have practically al, the members.
of last year's squad again ready for
I work. On the tackles are Stan Muir-
bead, a veteran of two seasons, and
IRosatti, while Slaughter 'and Steele
will be back for the guard positions.
Blott, Varsity center, is on the baseball
,,quad and will not report this <ring.
VanderVoort, who broke his rm In
the Ohio State game last year, will be
l back again.
In the back field Kipke and Uteritz,I
who 'are . on the baseball squad, and
Steger who- is on the track team, will
snot report but the remainder of the
backfield candidates will be out in suit
for the spring worlout. Second string,
backfield men will be needed next fall
(the sanme as on the line and all men
interested in football are urged to re-
port this afternoon at Ferry field.
2 MANAGERS' NOTICEd
Tryouts for assistant football
S managers report at Ferry field
club house at 1:30 o'clock this
afternoon. Second semester
II freshmen or those having three
I more yearson the campus are I
S eligible to tryout.

series ox games thedaverages ox the
men will be compared and team mem-
bers for the Saginaw match will be
chosen from those who rank highest
in number of games won.
At the present time only, twenty
candidates have made their appear-
ance and it is imperative for a good
team that more men turn out. Only
four members of last years squad have
returned this season. These men will
probably compose the . team which
will meet the M.A.C. aggregation on
March 27, the day preceding the
matches with Saginaw.
If that check didn't come, let "Jim-
mie" sell something for you to tide
you over.--Adv.

iubbard and Brooker are the Wol- t, are expected to run the 220 yard
verines chosen to bear the Maie and dash. The Michigan leader is at his
Blue at the annual eastern classic, the best in a longer (lash on the cindfers
former to take part in three events, and big things may be looked from
the running broad jump, hop, ,step, and im this spring.
ju'p, and the 120 yard high hirdlc - -
while Brooker will perform in his 'Gcneral Electric Man to be Here
regular specialty, the pole vault. Chester H. Lang, '15, assistant man-
The dusky Michigan star is a big agesr of the publication department of
favorite to win the first tw;o erts the Ceneral Eletric company, will
named, and is conceded a rare chance con; to Ann Arbor about May 10 to
for victory in the hurdle number, his ' consult with seniors of any depart-
J, nly dangerous rivals being the C" ient regarding the business training
nell inmen whom he disnosed of with courses that the company offers to
ease in the dual m et with the Big college graduates.. Those who are in-
Red team.m terested can make appointments by
Brookcr has a oe v chance to eme r ge communicating with Mr. Lang at the
vctor in the pole vaylt, if past pe. General E ectric company, Schenecta-
fom'nances count any thing in the dopc. (dy, N. Y, Seven members of the class
13rooker has cleared 12 feet, 10 inches of 1922 are taking the course at pres-
and it is extremely doubtful if any exit.
vaulter will go higher than this in
the eastern classic. Owen, of Penn-
sylvania, will probably press Brook- It's true efficiency to uie Daily
er the hardest. In a recent meet Owen Classiefleds-Adv.
had little difficulty in clearing 12 feet,
7 inches. Stevens, of Cornell, whoe has The way to rent a room is with a
been having a poor indoor season, is a "Daily, Classified".-Adv.

It's true efficiency to use
Classiefieds-Adv.

Daily]

SALE

SALE

LOSTOUR LEASE
vis the time to get your supply of Furnshigs
for Summer,

Now

The ninth inning resulted in Mich-
igan's only score. Paper walked and
advanced, to second on Blott's single
into the left garden, scoring when
Uteritz singled. Baker started on the
mound for Michigan but weakened so
that Gibson had to relieve him in the
fifth. The Southerners had little
trouble in hitting the ball and gath-
ered 11 hits to two for the Wolver-
ines. The Maize and Blue combina-
tion seemed to be tired after its two
heart breaking frays with Vanderbilt
and the best hiters on the team, with
the exception of Captain Uteritz and
Blott, didn't get a touch at the pill.

unr aapouul a any. n m o
Our'
S-eeping >l ysicalIy and
nsen ally fat requires 3Iod-
R erg4e regula~r iecratiou. A
ja game of Billards daily
Si will .lo It for Michi;an 4
a ?Ien3. Come in and we wil
prove it to you.
I r -
t
JI~~ -

Stock must be closed out end you
Money on High Grade Goods
White Polo Shirts from $1.45
Union Suits ~ ?C
All Ties now..........c each

can

224 S. STATE ST.

save

.
-

Here are some of your needs for the

its no Ion'. r tasRInable
to negle your healt
.Remember that old timer about "Mens sana in
corpore sano?" It's true.
Nowadays everybody knows you can't expect to
"hit on all six" unless you function regularly. One
of the best of all helps is Bran,but the ordinary kinds
are unpalatable, and may be irritating to the diges-
tive tract.
Post's Bran Flakes with Other Parts of Wheat is
made by a scientific process, which retains with the
ran other parts of the wheat. This makes Post's
Bran Flakes a most delicious food that is non-irritat-
ing but with just the regulative action needed for
health.
If you want to help yourself keep in the pink of
condition, get the habit of telling the waiter you want
Post's Bran Flakes for breakfast. You'll note a big
difference in the way you feel.

--°--rt

IM I L'TARY

BALL

OFFICERS' DRESS SHOES

LEATHER AND SPIRAL PUTTEES

DRESS NAVY MIDDIES

The smooth fit of VAN HEUSEN on you
neck differs from that of ordinary collars as
silk differs from sackcloth -because the
VAN HEUSEN really cwrves.

PANTS AND ATS

Not Goe wUmicsa Stamupedd VAN IJJUSEN

0. D., Khaki, Whipcord and Serg Breeches,
Fihe 0. D.,Khaki and Poplin and Pongee Shirts.
Gabardines, Cravanettes, Whipcords, Top Coats,
Undeywear, Hosiery, etc.

P l' S -fS, 8 FL AKES

The VAN CRAFT Shirt has the VAN HEUSEN
Collar attached-and is as much' finer in form tnd
fabrio than ordinary shirts, as the VAN HEUSEN
is finer than ordinary collurs. It.is the model of eoft-
shirt-informality with the mussiness left out. Made in
White Oxford and Mercerized Pongee.

4,

WITH OTHER PARTS OF
WH EAT

An , . I i-innsirn n fl

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