0-9 | A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

6 > Image 6 of The Kentucky Kernel, April 16, 1920

Part of The Kentucky Kernel

I THE KENTUCKY KERNEL PAGE 6 SPORTS BASEBALL WILDCATS DEFEATED WINNERS ANNOUNCED OF INTER-CLA- Competition Three-Da- y The "elghth-- BY MICHIGAN MEET SS TEAM Is Shown In Score 8 to 3 in Visitors' Contest Favor In First Game of Season n ou gymnasium class In '"Daddy" Boles' Physical Training DepartInter-clasment won the three-datrack meet held on the athletic field Wednesday, March 31, Friday, April 2, and Friday, April 9. Four gymnasium classes competed for the championship of the meet, with the following s results: Class No. 1 Eighth hour Tuesday and Friday, 49 points. Class No. 2 Third hour Tuesday and Thursday, 14 points. Class No. 3 Eighth hour, Monday and Thursday, 12 points. Class No. 4 Fourth hour, Wednesday and Friday, no points. The individual track work of the gymnasium class members shows the presence of some excellent track material. Turner Gregg, member of the winning class, won first place in the meet, winning two firsts, two seconds, and a third place, making a total of seventeen points. F. A. C. Thompson, also a member of the winning team, won second place in total of individual points, which numbered fourteen. W. I. Moore, member of the class coming second in the meet, made two first places, making a total of ten points. The order of events, time, and places won in the gymnasium track meet are as follows: Hundred-yarDash Time, 10 seconds. First, W. I. Moore, class No. 3, five points; second, T. W. Gregg, class No. 1, three points; third, Hin-toLeach, class No. 3, one point. Running High Jump Distance, four feet, eight Inches. First, T. W. Gregg, class No. 1, Ave points; second, F. A. C. Thompson, class No. 1, three points; third, R. A. Sanders, class No. 1, one point. Half Mile Time, two minutes and thirty seconds. First, Robert Raible, no class, live points; second, A. B. YJoung, class Nb. 3, three) points; third, Z. L. Galloway, class No. 2, one point. Run Two Hundred and Twenty-yarTime records lost. First, W. I. Moore, class No. 3, five points; second, T. W. Gregg, class No. 1, three points; third, G. L. Beam, class No. 2, one point. Running Broad Jump Distance, seventeen feet and three inches. First, T. W. Gregg, class No. 1, five points; second, J. E. Burks, class No. 1, three points; third, E. W. Baughman, class No. 1, one point. d 5 n d twenty-seveShot Put Distance feet and four inches. First, E. S. Shreves, class No. 1, five points; second, F. A. C. Thompson, class No. 1, three points; third, W. . Nowlin, class No. 1, one point. Mile Run Time, Ave minutes and thirty seconds. First, Clyde Watts, class No. 2, five points; second, F. A. C. Thompson, class No. 1, three points; third, H. McGregor, no class, one n point. feet Discus Distance, eighty-threand eight inches. First, F. A. C. Thompson, class No. 1, five points; second, E. S. Shreves, class No. 1, one point; third, T. W. Gregg, class No. 1, one point. e By a streak of luck combined with a short period of real classy batting, the University of Michigan baseball nine defeated the Kentucky Wildcats Saturday afternoon on Stoll Fleld by piling up flvo runs in tho seventh inning, when the score was tied three to three, thus making the final tally which remained unchanged during the remainder of the game stand 8 to 3. This contest was the opening baseball game of the season, and was witnessed by a large number of fans. At no one's hand can blame for defeat of Kentucky by Michigan be placed, nor, indeed, is there any necessity for any radical criticism of any member of the squad or anyone connected with the team. Kentucky was simply outclassed by Michigan, the latter winning the game purely on merit. Nor is it surprising that the winners of the Western Conference championship, coached by one as experienced as the former Chicago Cub Coach, Lundgren, should have won the game. The fact is that the Michigan game was the first of the season; was arranged differthat the line-uently from the usual order, and that weather conditions had not permitted regular outdoor practice for a period just proceeding the contest. That the contest was raggedly played is not to be denied, but it is a fact that Michigan was faulty in this respect as well as Kentucky, and errors of both teams should be attributed to conditions before mentioned. With the exception of the seventh inning the race for points was neck and neck. When Michigan slipped a man around the diamond in the third inning, Kentucky, not to be outdone, did likewise, thus tying the score. Fierce battling in the fourth inning brought no results to either side, but in the fifth and sixth innings, Michigan succeeded in adding a score each period, only to have their Joy at gaining the lead cut short, for both Heber and Zerfoss slipped over the plate during the last half of the sixth, and the old game was tied again. The score stood 3 to 3. Until the seventh inning Slomer and Parks were the contending mounds-meto The former is Lexington fans, his record showing him to be a pitcher of ability and a Wildcat with barrels of fight in him. The latter is the much touted twlrler who led the Mlchiganders to the Conference championship last year and was rewarded by being elected captain of the 1920 squad. Michigan's coach saw fit in the sixth inning to relieve Parks and send in Rozlcka. Coach Gill also thought it best not to work Slomer too much in this first game of the season, so he sent in Grubbs, Varsity pitcher of former years. Things did not go well for Kentucky seventh inning. Mlchin the iganders were wicked with the stick and Kentuckians were unusually slow in fielding the ball. Several bad plays were made, but if the players had been able to play only errorless ball they would not be in a class with collegiate players, so the fans excused p well-know- n d t TRACK FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS them for their errors with tho hope that further practlco and better conditions would obliterate BUch playing In the future. The Kernel will not attempt at this enrly period in tho season to offer suggestions on the comparative abilities of tho members of tho squad, nor to suggest to Coach Gill whero he should place the various players, nor take the exhibition of playing in Saturday's game as the best that the team can do, but it firmly believes that Coach Gill's team that lost only three games last season can go through the present schedule with as good a record, if not a better one, regardless of the fact that tho 1920 schedule is stiffer than usual. And losing to the Western Conference champions by a score of 8 to 3 is a satisfactory beginning to say the most. The story of the game may be had from the box score and details which follow: MICHIGAN AB R H A PO E Knode, 2b Kirchgessner, If. Perrin, rf. .511222 Mroz, m m m s r-- Street I LexingtonHKy Jopp Phoenix Hotel 1 Phone airv 95 J. DONALD DINNING, Representative High-Clas- s Phone 4085 Shoe Repairing Done While You Wait 3b. ALL WORK GUARANTEED Van Boven, ss. Geneboch, c. Langenbon,.cf. Newell, lb. Parks, p. 1 13 0 -- 7 1 Totals KENTUCKY Burnham, 3b. Sauer, If. Propps, rf. Brown, ss. Zerfoss, 2b. Kelley, lb. Gregg, lb. Muth, cf. Heber, c. Slomer, p. Grubbs, p. 0 0 2 We also have a line of new high grade Shoes for men and boys. These are guaranteed to give the best of satisfaction. 36 8 9 6 27 3 AB R H A PO E THE NEW WAYTSHOP Corner Short and Mill Street 0 9 0 0 0 2 2 10 -- 0 0 1 0 34 3 6 8 27 6 Totals Score by innings RHE 83 Michigan .0 66 Kentucky 0 Summaries: Earned Runs Michie gan, 3; Kentucky, 3. Hits Heber, 2; Slomer, Langenbon, Parks. Home Run Van Boven. Left on Bases Kentucky, 8; Michigan, 6. Wild Pitches Grubbs, 1. Bases on Balls Off Slomer, 1; Grubbs, 2; Parks, 4. First Base on Errors Kentucky, 3; Michigan, 5. Struck Out By Slomer, 7; Grubbs, 5; Parks, 13. Passed Balls Heber, 1; Geneboch. 1. iHit by Pitcher Saure,t Kirchgessner, Perrin, Van Boven. Losing Pitcher Grubbs. Umpire Devereaux, f South Carolina League. 0101150 08 0100200 03 In Selecting a University For a college education, there are five things to be taken into consideration: 1. Two-bas- WILDCATS HAVE BIG GAMES THIS WEEK When Miami and Centre come in contact with the undaunted Wildcats they will meet a differthis week-enent aggregation from the one which Michigan defeated last Saturday. The line-uwill bo completely changed with the exception of Heber behind the bat, and Muth and Sauer in the will be very outfield. Tho line-umuch like the victorious team of last year, with Brown on first, Propps on second, Zerfoss at short, Burnham on third, Heber catcher, Cooper, Sauer and Muth in the outfield. d The men at the head of the Insti- tution. The scholastic standing and ability of the Teaching Staff. 3. The location and advantages of environment. 4. Equipment, buildings, laboratories 2. and libraries. 5. Cost. In all these respects the University of Kentucky commends itself to those seeking a higher institution in which to carry on their education. All Departments, including . Liberal Arts, Sciences, Agriculture, Law, Education, Mining, Civil, Electrical and Mechanical Engineering. The Government need's trained men and women; college training will bring the result. Address PRESIDENT FRANK L. McVEY Lexington, Ky. University of Kentucky p The Wildcats will also meet the Depauw nine soon. A game between Kentucky and DePauw is scheduled for Tuesday, April 20. C. D. CALLOWAY & CO. FOOTBALL SUPPLIES. SWEATERS. KODAKS, DEVELOPING AND PRINTING 4f WMt Main Strvat LMbiftMi Ky.