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May 16, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-16

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sophs Will Clash
Sr With grosh Today

{
.:

fARRELL HOPEFUL oF
BEATING NOTRE DAME

IIL
Are

nes But
Blows .

Sophomores and freshmen will en-
gage in the first of a series of regular
baseball games at 4 o'clock this aft-
ernoon on the field across from Bar-
bour gymnasium. The captain for the
sophomore team will be elected be-
fore the game and Margaret Rott-
schaefer is the captain of the fresh-
men. The sophomore line up is:
Katherine Loveland, c; Anna Kirk-
patrick, p; Florence Field, ss; Laura
Peacock, lb; Grace Hall, 2b; Con-
stance Hopkins, 3b; Hazel Eichar,
rf; Elsie Erley, cf; Dorothy Williams,

MEN

I

rofiting by De-
the looseness of
anaged to defeat
rly played game
rday afternoon,
nsing outhit the
s by a comfort-
g eight hits for
igles Lundgren's
Farmers also
ir blows to the
I of the Wolver-

Ii.
The freshman line up .is: Helen
Delf, c; Phylis Wiley, ss; Margaret
Rottschaefer, p; Alice Hingson, 1b;
Alice Beckham, 2b; Cornelia Clark,
3b; Katrina Schermerhorn, rf; Eu-
genia Wentzy, ef; Eliza McRoob, if.
The game played on Feild Day, May
25, will be the deciding point .for the
athletic cup which is awarded to the
victorious class. Sophomores and fresh-
men are asked to show their loyalty
to their - class by attending all the
games.
WISCONSIN FALLS
BEFORE ILLINOIS
Conference baseball standing:
Team Won. Lost. P'ctg.

ing for the
by his team
eted to pass
hit an Aggie
ing the free
ggies, Dutch
ments to few

and
the
I his
wild

illinois ..............4
Michigan............3
Iowa...............2
Chicago.............3
Wisconsin...........1
Purdue............1
Ohio State.........0
Indiana.............0

1
1
1
2
2
3
1
3

.800
.750
.667
.600
.333
.250
.000
.000

throw any
ses. Michi-
game, mix-

(By Associated Press)

numero
r the m.

nches. O
:h look w
im going
nt,+.h gl

ous Urbana, Ill., May 15.-Conference;
ar- critics who asserted that Wisconsin
was out of the title. race had their
me opinion verified to a certain extent
ok- this afternoon when pitcher Klein held
but Wisconsin to four hits and-no runs
nly while Illinois piled up four runs off
or- pitcher Schnider.
at Both teams played fairly good ball
lip- making only two errors each. Illi-
ght nois sluggers made seven clean hits'
L of at times when they were needed,
be Klett of Illinois and Sutton of Wis-
consin were the stars at bat. The
batteries were: Klein and Kott, for
the Illinois; and Schnider and Simpson
the for Wisconsin.
>ne Chicago Defeats Purdue
of Chicago,~May 15.-Purdue was shut-
d a out here this afternoon by Chicago by
er's the score of 4 to 0. Mills, who started
nes for Purdue was knocked from the box.
van Hinkle pitching for the Windy City
ess team hurled his usually good game.
hot The score.
not 'Team 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 R.H.E.
the Chicago 0 0 0 0 1 0 3 0 0 4 8 1
Purdue 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 2
ied Batteries: Hinkle and Vollmer; Bray
to and Garrity.

LOSS OF FORBES, STOLL AND
ZOELLIN HITS TEAM
HARY
Coach Farrell's track proteges have
been showing a lot of improvement in
the workouts during the past week,
and Steve is of the opinion that if this
continues, the Wolverines will have
a good chance to cop next Saturday's
dual meet with the Catholics, despite
the loss of Forbes, Stoll, and Zoellin.
The contest will be close, however,
and no runaway, such as the Maize
and Blue athletes had at the Notre
Dame gymnasium in an indoor meet
several months ago, is probable. So
far as known the South Bend team
has not lost any of its track men,
while Steve's team has lost a quarter
miler, a sprinter, and a half miler,
and all of the athletes lost have been
top notchers in their events.
Messner Developing
When Dave Forbes left with the
naval auxiliary, Coach Farrell was
without a capable runner to fill his
place. Since then, however, he has
worked to develop Messner, a sopho-
more who has not had much experi-
ence in big meets. Messner has im-
proved a lot under Steve's coaching,
and before the track season is over
ought to be able. to run the quarter
mile in fast time. The Catholics are
weak in the 440 yard run, giving the
Wolverines an even chance for first
place.
Buell to Run Half Mile
For the half mile, the Maize and
Blue track mentor will have Buell.
Buell was on the cross country team
last fall, but has not had much train-
ing for the shorter distance. He has
also been handicapped by the fact that
he has not been able to be on hand
for regular workouts. As Notre Dame
has several men who can negotiate the
half mile three or four seconds fast-
er than Buell did in the inter-class
meet last week, they ought to have
little trouble in taking the first two
places. Coach Farrell in commenting
on the loss of Stoll said that it hit the
team hard.
Zoellin's departure was not as ser-
ious to the team in dual meets, since
Steve has Johnson in the 100 yard
dash and Cook in the 220 yard sprint.
Zoellin's loss will be felt more when
the squad goes into the Big Ten meet
in June, as Johnson will have to con-
fine himself to the hurdles and the
jumps.
Nineteenth Hole
Is Only .Memory
Detroit, Mich., May 15.-The state-
wideprohibition amendment landed a
paralyzing blow on scores of Mich-
igan golf courses by robbing each of
one hole-the historic "nineteenth."
With the stroke of 12 April 30, last,
the famous 19th became, for thousands
of golf enthusiasts in this state, noth-
ing but a memory. Ever since golf
became popular there has been this
last "hole," though no. one seems able
to explain its origin. It was the scene
sometimes of disorder, always of dis-
satisfaction, the cause of many a cold
supper-the one hole over which the
other 18 were carefully replayed
vocally.
There are a number of golf courses
in the state, a great number of new
ones. The new ones were built with
proper provisions for the 19th hole,
and the old ones quickly corrected
ttheir own oversight by making the
proper alterations.
The closing of Michigan's 19th
holes, by release hundreds of employ-
ees who will thus be at leisure to en-
ter military service, may prove .the

answer to the question, often asked,
"What will Michigan golf courses do
to help win the war?"
Minnesota Star Wins Three Letters
Minneapolis, May 15.--By taking two
second places in the Minnesota-Ne-
braska track meet, Al Schroeder, star
Minnesota all-around athlete, has won
his third "M" this year and will take a
place in the Gophers' "Hall of Fame."
He placed second in both the ham-
mer throw and shot put. Schroeder
played a slashing game at left end on
last year's Gopher eleven and was ad-
judged one of the best outposts ever
developed at Minnesota. Last winter
he had little trouble in winning a
regular berth on the basketball team.
Leonard Frank, track coach, and Bee
Lawler are the only other Minnesota
three-letter men.
Free Exhibition of, the celebrated
Medici Color Prints now on display at
the James Foster House of Art.-Adv.
Use the Daily classified columns.

1w

FITFORM

garments led

FRlE SIPAN BALL SQUAD LET
OF F WITH SHORT PRACTICE
Members of the freshman squad had
a light day of it yesterday. After
working as scrubs for the batting
practice of the Varsity the yearlings
were called over to their own diamond
by Coach Mitchell and put through
30 minutes fielding and throwing prac-
tice.
Only a few men were out and these

We are specially proud of
the new assortments for the
spring season. And you'll
be pleased with them.

were dismissed as soon as the M. A.,
C.-Michigan game was called.
SWEEPING CHALLENGE ISSUEI)
BY VETERAN OF CIVIL WAR
Detroit, May 15.-Colonel James 0.
Smith, a 74-year-old veteran of the
civil war who has an unusual record
as distance runner, has a new stunt
in mind. He offers to race 20 G. A.
R. veterans in a five-mile relay race
for $1,000 at the annual encampment

In all that makes good
clothes

/
(4)
I,

of the old soldiers at
late this summer.
"I will run five miles
the 20 covers one-quart
said Colonel Smith, "ai
$25 to each one who he
one quarter."
Colonel Smith is in.
sical condition, having
ing throughout the win
by indulging in sever,
His home is in Highla
here.

Come early.

116 E (Y "The You
LIBERTY O . Mena Shy

They are right when you buy
them, and they stay right; be-
cause the tailoring is truly high
grade.

r

r /
U
like brothe
fitting, thoroughl
is real athletic underw
conforming lines and dainty
the most exacting girl.

Jane ?-Ath4
_ Under wear

1 Vomen-

Just /i e hn
wears! "

"Is 't it

aged

Collin-
egitimate
as hand-
;r played
and An-
brace of
smashed

YESTERDAY'S

GAMESI

o brilliant plays featured the
. Morrison played the lead in
frst bright spot of the contest.
s beat out a hit over second and
to take second when Knode, who
nade an almost impossible stop
ball, threw badly to first. Mor-
came up under full steam and
t Hayes at second on a perfect
M. A. C. pulled a triple play in
cond, when Adams lined to Dos-
whose throw to Peters caught
son before he could get back,
'enebach was caught at the plate
to score on the play.
idgren switched his men all
in an effort to strengthen his
e and defense. He put Genebach
pel's place in center field and
ed Adams from second tw eight.
e batting order. Morrison was
I up ahead of Garrett in the;
ing list and Cooper took Adam's
next to Knode. The combina-
romises well but didn't get star-,
esterday. The outfield is still
Ohlmacher in particular looking

Anmerican League
Boston, 5; Detroit, 4.
St. Louis, 5; New York, 4; (12 in-
nings).
Philadelphia, 3; Cleveland, 2; (13 in-
nings).
Washington, 1; Chicago, 0; (18 in-
nings).
National League
Brooklyn, 5; Pittsburg, 1.
Cincinnati, 3; New York, 2.
St. Louis, 3; Boston, 2.
Philadelphia, 5; Chicago, 3.
College Baseball
St. Mary's College, 0; Colgate, 3..

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M. A. C.-
Player A.B. R.
Snider, rf........4 0
Kellogg, 2b. .......4 0
Hammes, lb......4 1
Andrews, 3b......4 1
Demond, p. ......4 0
Doscher, If.......4 0
Hayes, cf. .......4 0
Collinson, c.......3 0
Peters, ss. .......3 0

H. P.O. A.
0 2 0
0 2 1
2 10 0
2 2 1
1 0. 0
0 1 1
2 .1 0
1 3 0
0 3 7

E.
0
0
0
2
1
0
0
3
1

R EG. U.S. PAT.OFF.
?J~e) w~ldeic Uderwar ir 1/&n

Total ...........34

2 8 24 10 7

Innings
Michigan
M. A. C.

1 2 3 4 5 6
0 0 3 0 0 0
0 0 0 00.0

7 8 9
02*
1 01

R.
5
2

H.
5
8

E.,
1
7

Michigan
A.B. R.
4 0
4 1
rf. ....2 2
2 1
c ....4 0
2 0
. 4 0
4 0

H. P.O. A.
2 1 0
1 1 0
0 1 0
0 0 4
1 1 0
0 5 1
1 3 4
0 14 1

E.
0
0
0
1
0
0
0

Two base hits, Collins; three base
hits, Hayes; stolen bases,Knode2, Coop-
er, Ohlmacher, Morrison, Garrett, sac-
rifice hits, Kellogg; triple plays,Dos-
cher, Peters, and Collinson; bases on
balls, Demond, 4; hit by pitcher, by
Demond, Morrison, Mraz; stuck out,
Saunders, 5; Demond, 1; wild pitch
Demond, winning pitcher, Saunders;
losing pitcher, Demond.
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