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6 > Image 6 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 25, 1924

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

THE KENTUCKY Page Six SPORTS line that went for a hit. Miller going to bird and King to second. Hughes hit KENTUCKY DEFEATS BEAR CATS BY 5J 3 SCORE Hughes Pitches Excellent Game For Wildcat Baseball Nine The Wildcats won their third game of the season and remained undefeated when they knocked out a 5 to 3 victory over the Hear Cats of the University of Cinc'nnati Saturday afternoon. The contest developed into a pitchers' battle with Hughes having 2 scores the better of the argument over CorncHus, his opponent. Bases on balls and errors contributed their share to the score; every time one of the two hurlt-er- s issued a pass to a batter he immediately found himself in trouble. Excellent support on the part of the University of Kentucky infield aided Hughes greatly. The guardians of the inner gardens played belter ball in this contest than at any time in the other games of the year. Incidentally it was the first victory the Wildcats had won from the Cincinnati nine in the last four years. Kentucky Scores in 3 Innings Kentucky scored its runs in the second, seventh and eighth innings. In the second Rouse strolled to first and RifTc poled out a three base hit that scored RifTc on a fielder's choice; Riffe on a fielder's choice; Bor-e- n struck out; Miller secured a single and King went out shortstop to first base. Cincinnati secured one run in the fifth inning. Cornelius collected a safety, went to second on Hayne's sacrifice fly to Vossmeyer and scored on Glasgow's single. Allen was thrown out, Hughes to Miller, retiring the OF1 into a double pfey and Miller scored,' tying the count. Croft and Hughes re- -j turning to the bench while King took, third. Cornelius uncorked a wild pitch that permitted King to score and Kentucky regained a one point lead. Kentucky got another run in the eighth when Henry got a hit and was then thrown out short to second base. Borcn got on by an error, Miller, King1 and Croft walked in turn and Borcn was forced across with the fifth run of the game for the Cats. Sollers went to the mound for the visitors and put out Hughes when he poled out a fly to right field. Hughes held the Cincinnati delegation scoreless for the remainder of the contest, and got the first three men in the order final inning. The box score: AB R H PO A E Cincinnati: 6 4 Hynes 2b 510800 Glasgow lb 10 Alien 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 12 00 5 cf 4 Prather 3b Hoy If Houston rf Franz ss Bradford c Bauer c Cornelius p Sollers p 3 4 3 3 36 3 0 0 11 0 0 1 1 3 10 3 1 0 0 0 5 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 110 000 6 24 7 1 Bor-scor- AB R H PO A E Kentucky: Miller King ss Croft 3b Hughes p Vossmeyer cf Rouse 2b RifTe rf Henry c Boren If . 2 2 4 5 2 3 3 4 4 1 13 0 0 0 0 0 3 2 0 0, 1 11110 1111 0 0 0 1115 112 6 0 0 1 1 0 5 6 27 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 9 4 1 side. In th efirst of the seventh Cincinnati went into the lead for the first time in the game when they forced two runs across the plate. Cornelius struck out. Hynes went second on a passed ball and came in when Riffe dropped Glasgow's fly. Allen knocked the ball to Croft who could not handle it and Hynes crossed the plate with the second run. Prather and Hoy, the next two up, went out, Rouse to Miller. In the last half of the seventh Kentucky again gained the lead scoring two runs. Miller went to first on a base on balls, King did the same thing. Cioft hit a roller down the third base 29 T Score by innings: 000 010 2003 Cincinnati 020 000 21x 5 Kentucky Summary: Three base hits Riffe,' Cornelius; first base on balls, off Cornelius 10, off Sailers 0; off Hughes 2; left on bases, Cincinnati 9; Kentucky 9: wild pitch, Cornelius; first base on errors. Cincinnati 2. Kentucky 1; two-- ! base hits, Houston; struck out by Cor-- ( nelius 5, by Sailers 0, by Hughes 6; double play, Hynes to Glasgow; passed ball, Henry. Umpire, Heber. K READ THE ADS IT PAYS. PLANS FOR KERNEL ALL SORTS VOCATIONAL Women Prominent in Various Will Professions Speak Vocational Guidance Day for women Monday, April 28. On this day women prominent in the various professions will speak on the opportunities to women in the different fields of work. The University is very fortunate in having Miss Olive Jones, President of the National Educational Association. Miss Jones, who comes to us from New York, has spoken during the week at several sessions of the Association. Kentucky Educational Miss Marjorie Warren, Director of the School of Social Service, Louisville; Miss Louise Fitzgerald, Director of the National Dairy Council, Chicago; Mrs. Barbara Bartlett, Professor of Public Health Nursing, University of .Michigan, will also be among the speakers for that day. The University Council has voted to excuse all women students from their classes on this date in order that they may participate in Vocational Guidance Day. The program is as follows: 9:30 a. m. Women of Today in Professional Life Mrs. Frank L. McVey. 9:30 Teaching as a Profession Miss Olive Jones, Principal of School 120, New York; President of National Educational Association. President McVey, presiding. 10:10 'Home Economics in Business Miss Louise Fitzgerald, Direc-t- o of the National Dairy Council, Chicago. Miss Mary Sweeney, presiding. 10:45 The Field of Social Service for Women Miss Marjorie Warren, Director of the School of Social Service Louisville. Mrs. Paul P. Boyd, presiding. :20 Health Service is a Profession for 'Women Mrs. Barbara Bartlett. Professor of Public Health Nursing,1 University of Michigan Mrs. Miner, presiding. 12:00 Play, showing the work of the Public Health Nursing Associa- - Incorporated Society Brand an Adler - R oches ter Clothes Women and Misses will be 11 Lexington, Ky. Corner Short and Mill Sts. HOME MADE CANDIES FANCY MINTS TRY OUR LUNCHEONETTE CHILI, SANDWICHES SOUP, Benton's Sweet Shoppe 145 S. Limestone Lexington, Ky Phone 5961 GO TO J. D. MORRIS FOR HIGH CLASS SHOE REPAIRING Best Sewed Half Soles, $1.25 NEW SHOE SHINING PARLOR. 209 E. Main Lexington, Ky. Street FRESHMAN MEAL TICKETS $5.50 Sandwiches Saladi Home-mad- for 15.00 e Candies X At "HOME OF STUDENTS" University Lunch Room Mr. and Mrs. W. M. POULOS, Prop. Lexington, Ky T Corner Lime and Winslow (Continued on page 7.) MM K WILDCATS WIN SECOND GAME BY 13 TO 10 SCORE FROM MARYVILLE TEAM (Continued from page R. S. Thorpe & Sons 4- - Correct Apparel For 1.) hectic contest the Cats held their opponents to two runs and the game ended with Kentucky one more game on itlie right sde of the ledger. Maryville won the first game of the series by a three to nothing score the first time that the Wildcats had met defeat this season and the first time that they had been blanked. Maryville simply played better ball in this contest and deserved to w!n, though both nines played excellent ball in the field. Maryville made their hits count for runs at the most opportune times while the Cats with men on base could not solve R. Williams' delivery. 5ANF0RDS FOUNTAIN PEN INK Will Improve the Action of Any Fountain - MM New York University School of Retailing The School of Retailing trains for executive positions. Merchandising Training Teaching Advertising Service Personnel Finance and Control Merchants are eager to secure trained men and women in these fields. SERVICE FELLOWSHIPS I Yearr Certificate Ms. In Retailing - 2 Years Illustrated booklet on application. For further information write, T DR. NORRIS A. BRISCOE, Director of New York University, X School of Retailing, 100 Washington Place, New York City. - MM SoimiERNKAiMrSrsrcM DIRECT LINE FROM Lexington TO ALL POINTS IN THE Pen North, East, South and West ALL Cincinnati, New Orleans, Jacksonville, The Carolinas and St. Louis Loose Fitting Coats and Wide Trousers COLORS ALL SIZES Main and Mill Streets Lexington, Ky. "The Ink That Made The Fountain Pen Possible" Schedules arranged to suit the convenience of our patron For descriptive literature, tickets, reservations or further information, communicate with H. C. KING W. R. CLINKINBEARD City Ticket Agant District PasMngM Agent 104 North Limwton. StrMt, LEXINGTON, KY.