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April 20, 1917 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1917-04-20

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

i 1 1.

IVLAA'.4.UJtU iv

.

E VARlSITY

saunders hits Th:ee Men
loWS Only Two
Bigles

But Al-I

3. Struck out by Ohlmacher, 5; by
Saunders, 2. Singles: Niemann 2;
Walterhouse, Brandell, Horwitz, 2;
Johns, Mattson, Garrett. Bases on
balls: by Ohlmacher, 3; by Saunders,
1. Hit by pitcher: by Ohlmacher, 1;
by Saunders, 3. Double plays: Wal-
terhduse to Birmingham.
TRACKSTERS WDRK

YOST

SIX NEW MIN COME OUT
FOR FOOTBALL PRACTICE

WILL GIVE OUT FUTURE'
PLANS FOR WORK TO.
MORROW

REGULA RS WIN, I TO 2, BY
TAPPIlNG OUT SIX SINGLES

All-Campus Team to Battle
Tomorrow After-
)[()()It

Varsityl

Substitute

for Track Schedule
Be Started Next
Week

May

Captain Brandell's mates took the
measure of the Reserves in yester-
day's game with the count of 4 to 2, in
five and one-half innings.
After the Varsity had been held to a
scoreless tie Wednesday the team
sought revenge and succeeded in lam-
basting Ohlimacher for six hits and
four runs, while the Reserves were
unable to gather more than two coun-
ters, touching Saunders for only two
singles.

VARSITY QUARTER-MILERS
TO RUN AGAINST FRESHMEN

Although the shadow of Mars has
decended upon Ferry field, six new
men reported for the second night of
spring football practice under the
direction of Coach Yost, last evening,
and Wednesday night's total of 23
candidates was increased to 26.
The pigskin warriors were put
through the fundamentals of passing,
kicking, starting and blocking for
about two hours. Captain Smith and
Al Boyd were on deck and helped Yost
for a while, while Fritz Rehor was on
the side lines looking the bunch over.
So much old Varsity material around
seemed to bring the men out and
the practice was very snappy, consid-
ering yesterday's temperature.
Yost has promised to make his fut-
ure plans known tomorrow, saying:
"As yet I have not made up my mind
exactly what will be done." Captain
Smith made the statement that next
year's schedule stands, and that it
will be played if the war is ended at
that time.

FRESK BS LLIEN
00 WELLIN PRACTICE
YEARLINGS EXHIBIT ARTISTS IN
FAST PRACTICE
GAME
With skies of baby blue and breezes
from the balmy southland, Dale Malt-
by, All-fresh coach, led his charges.
through the first dyed-in-ohe-wool
out door practice drill of the season
yesterday afternoon. Despite the fact
that the battle cry of the nation is
luring many a promising young pitcher
from the ranks of the diamond pastim-
ers, the freshmen went through a
pretty practice game yesterday that
cheered up the gentleman in charge
considerably.
Van Cleff, one of the most bromising

of the moundsmen that greeted Dale
this spring has deserted to the naval
reserves. Others of the pitching staff
have followed suit until but a mere
handful remain in the tentative lineup.
Froempke, at third, is proving to
be one of the finds of the season. He
handles the erratic grounders with
commendable ease, and his agility al-
lows of an unusually wide radius from
the sack. Van Boven, the phenom from
Grand Rapids, is more than holding
hi own at short, although he has com-
petition of no mean order in Wimble.
"Nip" Freeman, Mitchell's bolster on
the Ypsi. Normal aggregation of last
spring is having things all his way
at second. A hard hitter and a snappy
base runner, "Nip" is by no means a
figurehead in the defensive style of
play.
Gilmartin, playing at first, and
Gennebach behind the plate, form an
ugly proposition to almost any form

of competition, for, as is unusual in
amateur ball players, they keep their
positions closely sewed together in
defense.
Knode, playing in the outfield, is
practically a 1,000 per cent fielder,
being deliberate and cool in covering
difficult flies in the wind. As a hit-
ter, this boy shows ability, having
proved his color with the Maryland
Aggies last year.
Practice will be continued today and
tomorrow at 3 o'clock. Outside com-
petition may be met next week.
High School Athletes Join Army
Hammond, Ind., April 19.-Leading
the 76 recruits who joined the regu-
lar army here today were every mem-
ber of the Hammond high school foot-
ball and track teams.

For results advertise in The
gan Daily.

I1alf-Milers Will Compete
Other Events to Fol-
low

Later;

i

Nieiann Scores First
Billy Niemann led off for the Varsity
and went to first on a single. He went
to second on a sacrifice by Guy Reem
and got to third on a passed ball by
Mattson. Bran was hit by a pitched
ball and travelled to second with Ohl-
macher's arm. Horwitz singled and
Niemann came in. Walks to Dance
and Birmingham forced in Brandell.
With the sacks full, Haidler whiffed.
The Reserves failed to score in their
half. The Varsity batters also failed
to connect in the first of the second
and were retired with the count sta-
tionary. In the second half of the
same inning Kirchgessner singled be-
tween second and short stop and
Saunders forced him to second by hit-
ting King at the plate. On an at-
tempted steal at third an error al-
lowed Kirch to keep on travelling
past the plate.
Ohilmacher Ties Score
Both teams tightened up in the third
inning and neither side scored. Three
Varsity batters flyed out consecutive-
ly in the fourth and the Reserves
came in for a bat. Ohlmacher was hit
by a pitched ball and got to first.
Saunders tried to catch Ohlmacher
off first and threw to Niemann instead
who heaved wild to second and the
Reserve hurler kept on going. Reem
threw at the bleachers instead of Hor-
witz and while Morrison hunted for the
ball Obly trotted across the plate, ty-
ing the score.
The Varsity got two more in the
first of the fifth when Niemann an-
nexed another hit that was too hot for
King to get. Reem sacrificed again
and Walterhouse was hit by a pitched,
ball. Brandell and Horwitz each
singled and Niemann and Walterhouse
tallied. Both sides failed to score aft-
er the first of the fourth.
All-Campus Plays Varsity
A game between the Varsity and an
All-campus team will be played on"
,Ferry field at 3 o'clock tomorrow aft-t
ernoon. How the picked team will
line up is still unknown. Further an-
nouncement about the game will be
made later.
Lineups and summaries:
Varsity: Saunders p., Haidler c.,
Birmingham lb., Dancer 2b., Brandell
s., Horwitz 3b., Reem I.f. ,Walterhousec
c.f., Niemann rf.
Reserves: Ohlmacher p., Mattson c.
and Morrison c., Newell lb., Middle-l
ditch 2b., Kirchgessner ss., King 3b.,
Martin L.f., Johns c.f., Garrett r.f.
1 2 3 4 5 6. .Tota
Varsity .. 2 0 0 0 2 0- 4
Reserves.. 0 1 0 1 0 x- 2
Hits off Ohlmacher, 6; off Saunders,
N4
BUSY BEE
Canoe
Lunch

Partial plans for the remainder of
the track season were divulged by
Coach Farrell yesterday after confer-
ences with Athletic Director Bartelme.
Continuance of the present sus-
pension of track along with other
branches of sport will result in al-
most weekly engagements between the
various classes, and in relay races be-
tween the freshmen and Varsity.
Farrell has been held back some-
what by the lack of interest exhibited
since the first of the month, when the
ban was put on. Many of the main
cogs in both the freshmen and Varsity
have failed to report with any con-
sistency.
It is the intention to put the quar-
ter-milers of the big team against the
best quartet of yearlings as soon as
the two groups are in condition to
show fast time. On paper the 1920
class look like winners with Butler,
Hunt, Forbes, and Bergazin as head-
liners. Their margin is but slight with
Scofield, Fontanna, Huntington, and
Hardell running for the' Varsity. This
event, the first of a series of such,
will be run the latter part of next
week, probably Friday or Saturday.
As soon as the half-milers on both
squads show that they are in shape
again, the program will be repeated.
This should be another hot encounter,
although the freshmen lost one of
their best bets with the departure of
Schuster, close to a two-minute man
out of doors. Farrell seems satisfied
that even with the loss of Schuster
and the possible presence of Eddie
Carroll that Michigan's outfit of year-
ling 880-yard men can make the go-
ing hot.
Other plans, not yet completed, are
being worked out by Farrell and the
athletic office in order to make the
remainder of the season as lively as
possible under existing. conditions.

I

''i26'

Candidates out for
spring football practice:
CAPTAIN SMITH.
AL BOYD
TUTTLE.
GOETZ.
CULVER.
HAMMELS.
CRESS.
BELL.
WILSON.
PERRUL
GILLESPIE.
WOODS.
COLE.
DAVIES.
EMERY.
BOY D.
FLETCHER.
RYCHENER.
KNOX.
CART WRIGHT.
WOLFE.
OSBORN.
EDWARDS.
CAMPBELL.
WELLFORD.
MAC LAUGHLIN.

yesterday's

I

ftt
I ,
ii

FAMOUS GOLFER VISITS ANN
ARBOR TO IMPROVE COURSES

Willie

Dunn Tries to 'Organize Public
Golf; Has Played
Vardon

BOSTON MARATHON RACE GOES
TO WILLIAM J. KENNEDY
Boston, April 19.-William J. Ken-
nedy of the Morning Side Athletic as-
sociation of New York won the 21st
annual Boston Athletic association
marathon race this afternoon from
Ashland to Boston in 2 hours 28 min-
utes 37 1-5 seconds, finishing fresh,
with Sidney Hatch, Mystic Athletic
club of Chicago one minute 41 4-5 sec-
onds behind him. Clair Demar, Mel-
rose, Mass., was third. Time 2:31:5.
Demar won the event in 1911. Hans
Kolehmainen of Brooklyn was fourth.
The most thrilling part of the finish
came when Prescott Dean of Roches-
ter, N. Y., Y. M. C. A. threw himself
over the line 1-5 of a second ahead
of Leroy Davis of Dorchester. Dean
looked ready to drop at every step the
last 200 yards, and lasted just long
enough to cross the line when he fell.
Arrest Mexican Raider for Conspiracy
El Paso, Texas, April 19.-Prudentio
Firando, alleged to be the leader of
the Mexican bandit gang which raid-
ed the Corner ranch in New Mexico,
killing three Americans two months"
ago was arrested here by federal au-
thorities today. He is wanted on a
charge of conspiracy to violate neu-
trality laws at Laredo, Texas.

Willie Dunn, the world-renowned
golf instructor, pioneer and first cham-
pion of the United States, arrived in
Ann Arbor yesterday morning. He
came to this city from Detroit where
he had spent several weeks trying to
organize public golf.
Mr. Dunn is famous among the ex-
ponents of golf and is descended from
a family of golf stars. He is an au-
thority on golf links and personally
supervised the laying out of courses
at Philadelphia, Ardsley-on-the-Hud-
son, and others in Scotland, England,
Wales, Ireland, France, and Spain.
Beside this, he is a smart exemplar of
the Scottish game, having played such
stars as Vardon, Taylor, Sayers and
many others.
There is a possibility that Mr. Dunn
will interest himself in instructing
the members of the Ann Arbor town
and Country clubs and will also devote
some of his time to improving their
golf courses. Further information
may be obtained by addressing Mr.
Dunn in care of Wahr's book store.
Kansas May Abolish Athletics
Lawrence, Kan., April 19.-The Uni-
versity of Kansas is contemplating the
abolition of athletic work during the
war. The questior has been presented
to the university senate, and will prob-
ably be acted on favorably.

_
a
,,
,_
,

POPULARITY OF BELT BACKS
, CONTINUES TO HOLD

That fellow i THERE!"
"The cut of his jib shows it." Thus decided
the salesmanager. It wasn't that he wore a
pinch-back coat with four inverted pleats.
The salesmanager didn't notice, yet his
general appearance proclaimed him twice
tAere. He looked successful. He got what
he wanted. Now then, just try on a suit of
AD"LER RHESTER
Clothes

today-go,

look at yourself in the glass

i'

and see what you think that salesmanager
would have said about the cut of your jib.
Lutz Clothing Store
217 So. Main Street

FOR TWO
ONE DOLLAR
Delivered Free
to Boat House

The Best Raquets from the
Best Makers

GEO. J. MOE

r

711 N. Univ. Ave.,

Phone 1740

..........

I

GROUPS

..

A

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