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May 21, 1918 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1918-05-21

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

I

.ch scored and Morrison went to
ird on a passed ball. Morrison count-
on a wild pitch. Garrett fouled to
>pp and Adams fanned. Five runs,
ree hits, three errors.
Ninth inning - Illinois: Garrett
rew out Haas. Kruper struck out.
lein was hit by a pitched ball. Doss
ubled to center, Klein going to third.
lor was passed. Knode fumbled
lwards' grounder, Doss and Klein
oring and Lalor reaching third. Ing-
erson walked, filling the bases.
node fumbled Copp's slow roller,
zlor and Edwards counting and Ing-
erson goingS to third. Copp was
ught trying to steal second, Morrison
Knode. Four runs, one hit, two er-
rs.

r ,I

yer
de, ss ..
per, if ..
macher, r

A.B. R.
4 1
4 1
f ....3 0

Mraz, 3b .........4
Genebach, cf .....4
Morrison, c ......3
Garrett, 2b .......4
Adams, lb .......3
*Ferguson ........0
Ruzicka, p.......2

1
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1
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0

H.
1
0
0
0
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1
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P.O.
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1
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1'

A.
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WPREPARE FOR CHICAG
1VOLVEINES 110PE TO TRIM
WINDY CITY TEAM
SATURDAY
The Michigan track squad began
preparations yesterday for the dual
meet with the University of Chicago
next Saturday.
. Coach Farrell has hopes of beating
the Maroons again at the second meet-
ing of the. two teams. Indoors last
March the Woleverines had an easy
time in defeating the Windy City
squad, but Steve says that the men
under Coach Stagg have shown a lot
of improvement which coupled with
the loss of Michigan's stars in the
quarter and half miles, gives the Ma-
roons a fair chance of nosing out a
victory.
The distance events are the strong
points of the Chicago team. The Windy
City coach has developed a strong
set of 440. yard dash men, half milers,
and athletes able to run the longer
grinds of one and two miles. Feuer-
stein is one of the fastest quarter mil-
ers in the Conference, and McCosh in
the half mile and the one mile is an-
other top notcher.
In the field events the Maroon team
is considered weak, and this was
shown when Chicago was here last
winter, the Wolverines making a
clean sweep of the field contests. In
the javelin, an outdoor event, Coach
Stagg has a good man who can hurl
the stick around 175 feet, which bet-
ters Baker's best mark by five feet.

tals ......31
ed to run for
and fifth.

8 6 27 9 3
Ruzicka in sec-

Babe Ruth Leads
American Hitters
Former Pitcher Clouting Ball for .476;
Has Many Extra Base
Swats
Chicago, May 20. - 'Babe" Ruth's
remarkable batting streak continues
to be the sensation'of the American
league. Averages released today
show the big Boston pitcher, who al-
so has been playingfirst base and in
the outfield, with a mark of .476-69
points above his average of a week
ago. The figures include games of
Wednesday.
-Home runs, triples and doubles dot
Ruth's record. In 16 games he has
made 20 hits for a total of 39 bases.
In addition to three home runs, he has
cracked out eight doubles and a tri-
ple. In his last four games he made
nine hits, five of them doubles. Ruth
also is having success on the mound,
having won four of seven games.
George Sisler, the St. Louis star,
passed Tris Speaker of Cleveland in
the race for base stealing with 10 and
Walker of Philadelphia took the lead
in home run hitting with four. Shean
of Boston increased his lead in sac-
rifice hitting to 12.
St. Louis went to the front in team
batting with an aevrage of .277 and
Chicago in fielding, with. .971. The
leading batters: -
Ruth, Boston, .476; Speaker, Cleve-
land, .402; Schulte, Washington, .400;
Hooper, Boston, .356; Baker, New
York, .355; Jackson, Chicago, .354;
Burns, Philadelphia, .341; Sisler, St.
Louis, .341; Strunk, Boston, .337;
Walker, Philadelphia, .337.
Continued absence from the game
'of Larry Doyle, the veteran second
baseman with New York, who is re-
covering from an operation, has kept
him at the top of the National league
batters with an average of .426, al-
though Smith of Boston is the real
leader with .379. Smith has played in
23 games as against 15 for Doyle.
Benny Kauff of New V'k, who is
third in the list of batters, leads in
total base hitting, .having stretched
33 hits for 46 bases. He has cracked
out nine doubles and two triples in
23 games. Burns of New York added
two stolen bases to his lead, bringing
his total to 12. Mann of Chicago con-
tinues to top the sacrifice hitters with
eight.
New York, which is leading the lea-
gue in games won and lost, also is
leading in team batting and fielding
with averages of 282 and 970, respec-
tively. The averages include games of

Doyle, New York, 426; Smith, Bos-
ton, 379; Kauff, New York, 367; Mer-
kle, Chicago, 365; Paulette, St. Louis,
346" Young, New York, 343; McCarty,
New York, 343; Wickland, Boston,
333; Flack, Chicago, 333; Schmandt,
Brooklyn, 329.
Governor Re-appoints Prof. Van Tyne
Prof. Claude H. Van Tyne, of the
history department, has been reap-
pointed by Governor Sleeper as a
member of the' Michigan historical
commission for six years.

Youn2

We have a fe

Use the

commission for six years.
Use the
h

SPORTC(

'in

A Special

Team
MICHIGAN........
Illinois..
Ohio State.........
Iowa .............
Chicago...........
Wisconsin.........
Purdue ............
Indiana ............

BLUE, HEATHE
$10 to $

I

ILLINOIS

cf ........
r, 3b .......
a rds, if .....
'erson, 1b ..
lage, 2b ....
, rf .......
,er, ss . ..
. n ........

A.B. R. H. P.O. A.
.4 1 1 0 0
.3 1 0 1 1
..5 1 1 0 0
.4 0 0 9 0
.4 0 2 9 0
.3 0 0 0 4
.2 0 0 2 0
..4 0 0 3 1
.3 1 0 0 3

E
0
0
2
1;
2
0
0"
0l

NOW ON SAL]
$8 and $9.5

YESTERDAY'S

--

AMES

Fred W

309 SC

(

.32 4 4 24 9 5

American League
Philadelphia, 5; Detroit, 4.
Chicago, 6; New York, 2.
St. Louis, 4; Washington,
Boston, 11; Cleveland, 1.

i

2.

123 4567
-0 3 0 0 0 0 0
-0000000

8
5

*-86.
4--4 4 5

Copp; Stolen bases,
>er, Ferguson; sacri-
Left on bases, Mich-
s, 10; base on balls,
in, 1. hit by pitcher,
clier- Klein; struck
6; by Klein, 8; wild
inning pitcher, Ruz-
Cher, . Klein; passed
ream off
ou rnament
arsity tennis team
go tomorrow to the
pionship tournament.
rt will represent the
is event, both being
les and together in

, National League
Cincinnati, 5; Boston, 2.
Brooklyn, 5; Chicago, 2.
New York, 5; St. Louis, 3.
Pittsburg, 5; Philadelphia, 1.
Cuminings Withdraws from University
Glenn Cummings, '21, withdrew
from the University yesterday to re-
turn to his home in Edmore, Mich.,
where he will work on a farm.
Our Merchant Advertisers represent
Whe progressive business men of Ann
Arbor.--Adv.

FRATERNI'

Arrange for Your

GROUP PHOT

Unsurpassed i

PHONE 948-W

f /.

STRAW HATS
ALL STYLES

.... t --- ---.. ....

'I

ALL

iea Minnesota, Chicago, Wisconsin and
ag- Michigan are the four Big Ten schools
ght who will send teams. The Badgers
cka and the Gophers will be represented
hit, by three men teams, -while the Ma-
roons have entered six racket wield-
son ers.
the It is conceded that the Chicago
op- bunch has the best chance, both be-
I a cause of the number of their entries
a and the quality of their playing.
ec- Knapp and Pike of the Maroon team
or- are about as good as any men in the
no Conference and they are expected to
a figure prominently in the tournament.
to The drawings will be made Thurs-
"im day morning and the matches will be
ng- played off Thursday, Friday, and Sat-
On urday, the finals in both singles and
op~ doubles being scheduled for the last

SOOD CLOTHES COST
LESS PER YEAR
The logical way to figure the
economy of good clothes is to figure
their cost on a yearly basis. For
example, take a
Kuppenheimer

4""41

v

to

'ammond Cited
For War Service

S* *
am scor-
h inning.
the ninth

ho
hie
a'
.s
bs

* Michigan's athletes are already re-
* ceiving notice for bravery on the
western battle front in France.
Tom Hammond, who wore the mole-
skins in the days 'of Willie Heston
and who now holds the rank of ma-
jor, was cited for distinguished serv-
ice a few days ago. Hammond, the
* dispatches said, held his battery to-
gether in the midst of a strong ene-
my fire, exposing himself to danger
* and death in what he did.
* Tom Hammond was one of the best
- known and best liked football players

suit at $35. It will outwear two
cheap suits, and in addition you get
better styling, superior tailoring-
you're better dressed, and most im-
portant of all, you are- conserving
materials and labor necessary to
winning the war.
Come in and get a demonstration of what
constitutes real quality, both inside and
outside, in attractive Spring Suits. Dis-
tinctive and well-bred styles for men
and young men.

/

$25, $30, $35, $40

*!

Yost ever placed in an eleven on
Ferry Field. Although the deeds of
Heston so far outshone everything
else done in the early days of the cen-
tury, Hammond received his share of
the credit for the work of Yost's
noint-a-minute aggregations.

NF. ALEN CO.

Tb

HATS

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