THE MICHIGAN DAILY
managed to stop the slaughter al-
though the Wolverine runners were
THIRTEEN "M'S" IEN
Dr. Geo. A. flay
yFive li 4 an"
PSI AND -NO
Player AB. R.
Knode, ss ........ 4 0
Cooper, If ........3 1
Ohimacher, rf ....3 1
lraz. 3b.........5 2
Gie1each, cf .....3 1
Morrison, c ......3 3
Garrett, 2b .......3 4
A ams, lb.......4 2
S(c ieidler, p ......3 0
Dthwernan, If ... .1 0
Langenhan, rf ....1 0
IppCl cr ..........1 0
IPPEL RECEIVES LETTER
FOUR YEARS HARD SER.
Dr. George A. May has volunteered
FOR his services as physical director for
mved from Box in Seventh
hand of ball that would
Note Damet by the score
Scheidler hLurlin f(r
_ twed five hits but s,?r 'u
such a way that not'a
)hic reached sacond
pos ing Dutch was ILxced-
and several walks in ad-
errors his'supprt made
ag time and the 1, hits
1( Murray, who succeeded
eventh, allowed acc:>untcd
arrett w:as the big inan in
tti g four runs and two
ire times at bat and mak-
touts and four assists.
rrison 'made up for the
day before by gathe rin
a.nd two hits out of tharee
He also played fiavless
two putouts and an as-
of that region. The expedition is com-
posed of Professor Ruthven, Dr. Bry-
ant Walker, honorary curator of mul-
lusca of the Museum, Mr. F. M.
Gaige, instructor in zoology, and Mr.
In addition to these, two other ex-
peditions will be sent out from the
University this summer. Miss Crystal
Thompson and Miss Winslow, both as-
sistants in the Museum, will leave.
about July 1, to work in Berrian coun.
ty. The other expedition, made up o:
Professor Ruthven, Mr. Gaige, and
Miss Helen Gaige, an assistant in the
Museum, will leave on July 5 for two
months work in western Iowa.
"The purpose of these expeditions is
to enlarge our collection of birds and
animals and to extend the knowledge
of them for scientific work," said Pro-
fessor Ruthven, yesterday.
. . .. 32
IS1oh.'rg out, hit by a
I cd'i, cf
~, ra A 4
b g, .b .......4
V\V ss. ... . .. . .3
i~alle:an, c ......3
Jlarry, if .........3
M anjm , 3b ......3
fil1zgerald, lb ....3
Murray, p ........1
14 10 *26 13 0
a batted ball.
. R. 1-. P.O. A. E.
,0 0 4 0 0
0 1,1 0 0
0- 1 1 4 0
0 1 1 4 1
0 0 3 0'2
0 1 3 0 0}
0 0 0 3 0(
0 0 1( 1 1
0 1 0 2 2
0 000 0
Irnhvs -l 2 3
Mehigan .3 1 4
NotreDame 0 0 0
4 5 6
0 2 0
0 0 0
5 24 14 6
8 9--R. H. E.
1 --14 10 0
0 0- 0 5 6
entering the game with
n of beating all base
>rds of the season, Knode'
n getting three steals in
nree innings after being
ing on through an error
r's choice. Mraz also had
t the expense of the Notre
with two hits, two runs,
ase, four putouts, and one
ng on the score board be-
y brilliant fielding was
raz, Garrett, Knode, and
ing centerfield for the
ach of the four covering
ais allotment of territory.'
aracteristic 1918 .Michigan
gs started in the first time
en's champs came to bat
uns were pushed across
x men facing Boland be-
ing was over. In the sec-
e run was scored, no hit
but three walks and an
ng the counter to be
by Garrett. In the third
iz, Morrison, and Adams
.y Halloran and Fitzgerald
>ur four nore runs.
ering a Feature
re of the game was the
vo grammar school kids
top of the cement footb-
, shouting every time that
r looked mighty good in
five .hits for he issued no
faced only 30 men. Mur-
re Dame left hander who
Ruzicka Tuesday, went
isitors in the seventh and
ASH prices paid for Med-
and Law Books. Biddle,
Two base hits, Bowerman; stolen
bases, Knode 3 Cooper, Mraz 2; Gar-
rctt 1; sacrificeghits, Genebachi; left
oar baises, Michigan 5, Notre Damte 2;
bases on balls, Boland 5, Murray 1;
Hit by pitcher, Morrison; struck out,
Scheidler 2, Boland 1, Murray L.
Chicago, 4; Philadelphia, 3.
.Cleveland, 5; Boston, 4; (10 in-
New York, 5; St. Louis, 2.
Washington, 5; Detroit, 4; (11 in-
Brooklyn, 2; St. Louis, 0.
Chicago, 7; Boston, 3.
New York, 4; Pittsburg, 3.
Cincinnati, 7; Philadelphia, 4.
B. V. Ingle, '18D, Injured by Auto
B. V. Ingle, '18D, sustained a frac-
ture of the right leg Tuesday aft-
ernoon, when an auto, coming south
on State street, collided with his mo-
torcycle as he was crossing Washing-
ton street. He is at present in the
Offers men and women highest
marketable prices for their old clothes,
Anything in the line of suits, over-
coats, shoes, one-piece dresses or shirt
clothes. They are no good to you.
waists he will take off your hands.
I can use them. You will get your
money's worth. No quibbling to buy
them cheap. Their absolute value will
be paid. Men's and women's apparel
both. Call Mr. Claude Brown at 210
Hoover Ave. Phone 2601. He will
gladly call at your residence.-Adv.
Call 237 for anything in floor-wax,
paints, paper, window-shades, etc. C.
H. Major & Co.-Adv.
Thirteen "M's" were awarded the
players making up Michigan's cham-
pionship baseball team, by the board
in control of the Athletic association.
The men who will receive their let-
ters are: Captain, Glenn, Adams, Gar-
rett, Knode, Mraz, Cooper, Genebach,
Ohlmacher, Morrison, Ruzicka, Saund-
ers, Scheidler, and Ippel.
Those receiving their "AMA" are:
Bowerman, Langenhan, and Parsons.
Ferguson, Schermerhorn, and Crock-
ett will be given "R's."
Given for Constant Service
The "M's" were awarded the men
playing on the Varsity, constantly
throughout the season, and to pitchers
who aided the Wolverines in winning
the Big Ten title. lppel is the excep-
tion to this rule. The little center
fielder played but one full game and
only a part of another, but because
he has been out working for the team
constantly for four years, the board
included him in the award.
Both Bowerman and Langenhan
have participated in more games, than
Ippel, but as they did not do enough
to earn thme the coveted "M," and
because they have two ears more in
which to make the Varsity they were
given only the "AMA." Parsons re-
ceived his insigna because of his work
throughout the season.
Three Receive "t's"
Ferguson and Crockett were given
their "R's" because of their work in
practice. Schermerhorn received his,
being out at the beginning of the year
and ready for call whenever Lund-
gren desired him.
Two "M's" were awarded the tennis
team. Egbert and Hamer who com-
posed the Michigan duo, played to-
gether throughout the season, no one
else having the opportunity to win a
FARELL LEAVES5 WITH
FIRST OF SOUAO TODAY
MICHIGAN MEN SHOULD HAVE
NO TROUBLE PLACING IN
The first installment of Michigan
track athletes leaves this afternoon
on the 116 for Chicago for the Big
Ten field and track meet to be held
Friday and Saturday.
Preliminaries in the' quarter and
half mile runs, discuss, javelin, pole
vault, and hammer, will take place
on Friday while the finals in these
events and the others will be finished
on the big day of the meet, Saturday.
The men who will leave today with
Coach Farrell are: Johnson, Mess-
ner, Haigh, Cross, Baker, Buell, and
All Should Reach Finals
All these athletes should qualify for
the finals. Steve has let his pro-
teges off easy all this week and they
ought to be in the best of condition
for the struggle for the Conference
honors. Latir and Haigh will throw
the javelin, and they seem to be about
the only ones who may not get into
the finals of this event. Latir and
Haigh both hurl the spear from the
center, and so were not effected by
the ruling of the managing board of
the Conference, but neither has been
able to get their throws off for a
Cross should have little difficulty
in placing' among the pole vaulters,
as he is counted on being a possible
winner over Lang of Illinois. Messner
is also sure to place among the first
six runners in the quarter mile, al-
though he will have a strong field of
runners against him. His work in
the dual meets with Notre Dame and
Chicago practically assures him a
Buell Coming Well
In the half mile, Buell will no doubt
be among the runners who will line
up for the start in the finals Saturday.
Coach Farrell has been surprised at
the showing of the new Wolverine
half miler. Buell made a late start
this spring in training, and since then
has not had the time to be on hand
for the practice regularly. But in
every meet he has shown so much
improvement that now it appears that
he has a good chance of returning the
winner. In the inter-class meet when
he made his first appearance as a
half mile runner, he made the distance
Prompt service and neat work.
Prices right. Sales, rentals, and re-
pairs. G. E. Washington, 8 and 9 Ann
Arbor Savings Bank Bldg. Phone
the coming summer to the men of the
national army stationed here at the
University. Thus Dr. May is the sec-
ond mentor of Michigan athletics to
offer his services to the army men.
Steve Farrell having done so pre-
Doc offers to give these men the
manual of physical training as taught
in the army; and which he has given
the men of the R. O. T. C. the past
year. This form of training develops
a man along general lines, and gives
him that physical stamina necessary
to make a good fighting unit of him.
in two minutes and seven seconds.
The week following in the Notre Dame
contest he clipped off about three sec-
onds from that time and the next
Saturday with the Maroons as the op-
ponents of the Maize and Blue, he
pushed McCosh, the Chicago star, to
the limit, and was beaten to the tape
by less than a yard. They winner's
time was two minutes, three-fifths
Two Will Throw Hammer
Haigh and Latir are also entered in
the hammar throw, but Latir seems
to be the only man likely to get into
the finals in this weighttevent, as
there are several hammer throwers
who have been hurling the heavy mis-
sile close to 135 feet. Latir's best
mark is about 120 feet. If Baker is up
to form in the discus, he will place
high enough to get past the trials.
The 18th annual outdoor field and
track meet of 'the Western Conference
promises to be a success despite the
war conditions. There will be 18 uni-
versities represented who will send
338 athletes to the meet. Besides the
Big Ten schools, Kansas, Missouri,
Notre Dame, Nebraska, Ames, and
Drake will have teams at Chicago. Of
this lot, Illinois and Missouri seem to
be the only ones who are likely to be
serious contenders for first honors
against Coach Farrell's athletes.
ZOOLOGICAL EXPEDITION TO
GET SPECIMENS FOR MUSEUM
Several zoological expeditions to
collect additional specimens for the
museum are to be sent out this sum-
mer by the University.
Mr. N. A. Wood has just returned
from five weeks work in Berrian coun-
ty on the shores of Lake Michigan. He
collected about 250 speciments of
birds. "His trip was very success-
ful," said Prof. A. G. Ruthven, direct-
or of the Museum. "The purpose of
it, in addition to adding to our col-
lection, was to determine the distri-
bution and migration of certain
The second expedition left yester-
day for Pelee island in Lake Erie,
where they will spend a week in col-
lecting specimens and gaining inform-
ation concerning birds and animals
Choice in either ribbon or spring brace-
let. The Gruen wristlet the prettiest
watch in America.
RINGS SILVER NOVELTIES
GOLD and SILVER PENCILS
22 and 18 K Gold in plain carved and platinum overlay
HALLER & FULLER
STATE ST. JEWELERS
$10.00 to $100.00
ROOMS FOR SUMMER STUDENTS
The University Y. M. C. A. will list your rooms for the
summer at this time.
All addresses telephoned to Lane Hall must first be.
ed by The University Health Service before being
Y. M. C. A. LIST'S.
CALL TELEPHONE 823
Kindly give only the information requested.
Additional information cannot be entered upon the list and1
is therefore useless.
iFITORN7 for College Men
e 7T/sgerdrawrrijenc il'
and the price is moderate.
_ _ i
'' . %
illll. I II !
Ij l rail l l l _
At all stationers'
BUY FITFORM FOR THEIR STYLE. These clothes
give the appearance desired by every real man, the look and-the
feel of being correctly dressed.
BUY FITFORM FOR THEIR QUALITY. These clothes
are built for service as well as for style. Genuine, durable ma-
BUY FITFORM FOR THEIR ECONOMY. Usually
when a man buys clothes he has to sacrifice either his pride or his
We satisfy both.
just received a nobby line of Panama Hats and Furnishings.
69 -I I
FRIDAY, JUNE 7
Tickets at Busy Bee
116 E ,The Your
LIBERTY Mens She
Fislier's Jazz Band
r-qv IL 11 T %.k T
~vxu' T"% I A /'"V I - ATI Tiw
IN i XTU I I I