minutes of hard-fought
Zalph H. Jones, company
regiment, was given the
;ion over Lyle L. Pollock,I
campus yesterday morn-
nner had a slight advant-
out the match, but the
s impossible to foretell,
Limost got a fall at the 19
k. This occurence was
deciding factor, for up to
e match had been prac-
Fith the 20 minutes yesterday and'
30 minutes before vacation when
men were so evenly matched that
judges could not render. a decision,
championship bout really went 50
iutes before the victor could be as-
tained. It is doubtful if this rec-
has ever been equalled in campus'
stling circles. It speaks well for
condition of both the men that
re was no apparent weakening to-
'd the end of the match.
Vhen the contest beg'an, it was de-
ed that it should go 15 minutes un-
s a fall was obtained in less time.
' the first nine minutes Jones was
top most of the time, but held no
-ticular advantage. The men were
their feet again at the 10 minute
rk. They went to the mat again
er 13 minutes with Pollock on top,
Jones squirmed out, and tried hard
gain a fall as the time limit ap-
le was unable to get it, however, so
ther five minutes was added. Jones
s on top a greater part of the time
the extra period, but was unable to
anything until the 19 minutes
rk, when by a great effort he' al-
st brought Pollock's shoulders to
mat. By a superhuman struggle
.lock wriggled out and the match
led shortly after.
11Iay Call Safndtary Engineers
anitary engineers to the number of
may be called to service within
days, Prof. Henry E. Riggs of the
gineering college said yesterday.
Vine men from the same course
now completing their training at
Reed army hospital in Washington,
ile two others are already in
ance. The new group will be sent
the Reed hospital to finish their
rk before going to France.
FIRST GM ES
Ohio Team is Swamped by 17 to Y
Score; Gilnartin and Mraz Have
Big I)ay with the Stick
VARSITY HURLERS ALLOW
ONLY 3 HITS TO VISITORS
Western Reserve Gives Wolerines
Poor Workout; Opponents Pres-
ent Weak Defense
Western Reserve's outfit, boasting
nice white suits with red trimmings,
and a real center fielder, presented the
Michigan ball team with a 17 to 1
victory in a Waterloo sort of an af-
fair yesterday afternoon on Ferry
The Cleveland aggregation proved
that though "fine feathers might make
ine birds," it takes more than clothes
and gloves to make a ball team. And
even a dandy center fielder, with a
faculty of throwing out venturesone
base runners at the plate, can not
handle nine positions all by himself.
Since Western Reserve had nothing
other than these things, it had to be
content with the beating it received.
Visitors Make 12 Errors
Things might have been interesting
'had it not been for a tissue paper de-
fense that boosted a first baseman
capable of making six errors in a
single game. The entire infield close-
ly resembled the proverbial sieve with
its total of 12 errors, four of which
were contributed by a catcher who
sails under the cognomen of Stumpf.
Even at ' that it is doubtful wheth-
er the Wolverines in scoring their
17 runs covered any more territory
than did Szabo, the man who occupi-
ed the middle of the diamond for
Western Reserve. Ground Keeper
Thomas will have to lose his Sunday
holiday today filling in the path worn
by Szabo from the pitching box to
Michigan just didn't find opposition
enough to make an interesting affair
out of the afternoon's play. Glenn,
Ruzicka, and Saunders kept the Re-
serve boys backing away from the
plate all during the game, and 13
strikeouts were chalked up to the
credit of the Wolverine twirlers. An
error by Langenhan, following a mis-
judged fly by the same individual, al-
lowed Oldenberg to cross the plate in
the fourth inning with an unexpected
andi altogether undeserved run.
Varsity Hits 'Well
Altogether the Ohioans collected
three hits, one from each of the Var-
sity twirlers. All three were fluke
affairs, two of them being the result
of poorly played fly balls. Michigan
snared only 12 hits, but the errors
and passes were so frequent that there
was no necessity of smashing the ball
to any extent.
Gilmartin, with three hits in four
trips to the plate, and Mraz with
three hits in six chances, were the big
guns In the Wolverine offense. These
two men collected six runs between
them also. Ohlmacher secured two
hits in three legal times at bat while
Genebach had a thousand percentage
with one bingle and a pass in two at-
The Varsity infield had little op-
portunity to show its caliber, but with
Glenn pitching the way he was, there
was no reason to expect anything
at all from the other eight men on
the club. Glenn, captain elect, had a
world of speed and used only a couple
of curve balls in three innings. He
fanned seven men out of the nine that
faced him. Morrison caught Bob in
. Hits: Off Glenn, 1 in 3; off Ruzicka,
1 in 3; off Saunders, 1 in 3. Two base
hits: Rawson. Strikeouts: Glenn, 7;
Ruzicka, 4; Saunders, 2; Szabo, 4.
Bases on balls: Glenn, 2; Sazbo, 8.
Stolen bases: Mraz, 2; Adams, 2;
Cooper, 2; Morrison, 2; Genebach, 1;
Oldenberg, 1. 'Umpire, McCain, An
MI L MAKS " I"S
CU IN YEARLING SQ'UA.
Notice to Consu
OUT; COACH WANTS MORE
Coal and Wood
Prof. C C. Ceetain to Lecture Here lecture is held under the
Prof C. C. Ceetain, instructor of the Girls' Educational cl
English in Cass Technical high school, open to the general public.
Detroit, will deliver a lecture at 1 o'
clock Tuesday afternoon in Tappan There is always, an app
hall, taking as his subject "The Moti- Increase your business thr
vation of English Teaching." This adrertiszng. Try it.-Adv.
Forty freshmen turned out for the
third baseball practice under Coach
Mitchell, on Ferry field yesterday aft-
ernoon at 1 o'clock. This is the larg-
est aggregation that has yet assem-
bled to make a try for the yearling
The workout consisted of batting
and fielding practice, The pitchers
were also given a hard drill and sev-
eral of them showed up to advantage.
Leaky a southpaw promises well as
does Jewellhanotherleft hander.
Kimbell is another who looks good.
The battery material .appears to be
going in excellent shape, for the
catchers like the pitchers are doing
There is an over adundance of
catchers and the coach may have to
change some of them into outfielders
and infielders to make up for the de-
ficiencies there. The out field is es-
pecially slender, while the infield al-
though .having a number of men try-
ing out for the positions, is rather
lacking as to quality.
The first cut was made last night,
eight men being let go. Another
slashing will take place Monday. The
reason for this is that the military
.authorities desire those men who be-
long to the R. O. T. C. who do not
make good as ball players, back in
Hard workouts will be given the
freshmen for the first few days next
week so that Coach. Mitchell can pick
his first team by Wednesday. It is
the desire that the first year men be
stacked up against the Varsity by the
latter part of the week.
A number of new men were out last
evening but the freshman mentor had
no chance to find out what most of
them had. They will be given a chance
though, in the early days of the com-
First base is the weakest position
in the infield. There are several men
out for the job, but as yet none have
shown much. The other first line de-
fenses are slightly better off. Here
there are Theeny, Decker, and Kar-
pus all of who can handle any pos-
ition from second to third well,
All who are desirous of making'the
team will have to be on hand regu-
larly, the first few days starting Mon-
day. Coach Mitchell announced that
unless all candidates were on hand
every day, they would have little
chance to get on for the first game
against the Varsity.
Tennis Mien Ready
In Second Match
A shifty wind ruined tennis condi-
tions yesterday, although the players
were unable to keep warmer than they
have 'any day during the past week.
Hamer and Egbert, who will go
against Chicago Saturday, beside
Wellford, and Harrison were all on
the courts, doing the best they were
able to get some practice.
Munz and Bumpus, two freshmen,
have been doing considerable play-
ing and would make a strong show-
ing in an inter-class tournament
should one be held this season. There
is considerable agitation for a tourn-
ament of this kind, and tennis man-
ager Hamer hopes to put something
through. More interest will have to
be shown than has been so fa this
season to assure this, but there is very
little doubt that warmer weather will
bring forth many wielders of the
racket who have not shown up yet.
While Egbert and Hamer will play
the two single and the double match
against the men from the Windy city,
this is no indication that these men
will represent the University the en-
tire season. Competition is still open,
and as soon as an individual proves
he is better than the two 'chosen to
meet Chicago, the job is his.
'Casualty A.di-esses Are Possibility
Washington,, April 20.-Secretary
Baker stated recently that the pro po-
sal concerning the home addresses of
men on the casualty list will be taken
up soon, and that the prevailing
opinion of his military advisers will
determine the decision.
United States Fuel Administratio
Order No. 10
Application of Consumer for Anthracite (Hard) Coa
In accordance with regulations of the Fuel Administrate
purchasers of Anthracite (Hard) Coal are required to make tr
declaration in answer to the following questions:
Name of dealer................. ...City............
Quantity required for year ending March 31, 1919........... .
Quantity desired for immediate delivery..........Size....
Quantity consumed during year ending March 31, 1918......
Quantity now on hand.... .......Kind of heating plant.....
Number of rooms.............Kind of building.......... .
Have you any unfilled orders with other dealers?........
If so, amount and with whom. .............................
I hereby acertify that the above statements are true to
best of my knowledge and belief.
Any person who willfully makes a false statement
foregoing application is subject to prosecution under I
Act whiich imposes a penalty of $5,000 fine or two y
prisonment, or both.
Terms and Conditions for Sale and Delivery of Coal
1. Cost of coal to consumer. The price to be charge
not to exceed the government price paid for the coal plus fre
charges and dealers' margin of profit as allowed by Federal
2. Terms of payment. Terms of payment shall be c
Terms of payment being essence of this application, non-(
pliance therewith shall give seller privilege of cancellation.
3. If by reason of strikes, car shortage, embargoes or c
reason beyond the-control of the seller, he is unable to fill o:
he shall not be held liable on account thereof.
.4 Until further notified by the Federal Fuel Administr
the dealer is allowed to deliver but two-thirds of the norma
quirements as stated above.
5. The coal is subject to Government inspection at the i
as to quality and will be delivered as received.
6. Deliveries to be made as rapidly as conditions ar:
from time to time will permit and at price prevailing at tir
7. The dealer reserves the privilege to refund any m
accepted on the application, if coal is unobtainable.
Owing to the orders of Fuel Administrator to reduc
gin in this city, it will be necessary to sell coal for (
ONLY after April 12. This means that all coal must I
for at the office before delivery.
Deliveries of hard coal will be made with chutes
exceed 16 feet in length, on soft coal not to exceed 10
length. If more chutes are necessary extra charges wi
to be added.
ANN ARBOR COAL EXCHAN
bangenhlan, r.f g
Total. . .
.B. R. H. P.0.-
..6 3 3 1'
..5 2 1 1
..3 2 1 0
..3 3 2 0
.4 3 3 8
.3 1 0 2
.. 1 0 2
..l 1 ]1 "8
.1 1 1 '5
,1 0 0 0'
.3 1 0 0
.:1 0 0 0
36' 17 12 27
We have a complete line
without luminous dials.
of Military Watches,
West. hes. AB.
Sebesta, c.f. .4
Samuels, l.f. ...3
Rawson, 3b ..4
Oldenberg, ss. ..4
Torrance, 1b. ._.3
Hamiltons, Elgins, Wathams,
Here you will find a complete assortment of makes pri
lower than elsewhere.
ARNOLD AND (
Total.30 1 3 24 15 12
Innings: 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9-R._H.,E.
Michigan-4 1 0 8 3 0 1 0 *-17 12 1
Reserve -0 0 0 1 0 0'0 0 0- 1 3 12
220 S. MA]