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The daily Missourian. (Columbia, Mo.) 1916-1917, May 20, 1917, Image 5

Image and text provided by State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89066314/1917-05-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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' - ., i . - M Jr A0 X IT " 1 1
" "' - . . i i . , , , ,.. i . i i J? I
.,-- . ... - i, i - M- 1
After Winning 16 Games,
Tigers Lost Final to the
The Missouri baseball team showed
a complete reersal of form on Rol
lins Field yesterday and lost the last
came of the season to Kansas by a
score of 4 to 3, thereby breaking a
winning streak of sixteen games.
Xeltlicr team played good ball, but
with Poirer pitching in good form
the Jaj hawkers took on a new lease
of life and, aided by numerous Mis
souri errors of commission and omis
moii, won the decision in a poorly
plaed game.
Giltncr pitched for Missouri and
fanned thirteen Kansans, but the few
Ja hawkers who did manage to reach
base did an immense lot of damage.
Kansas had no earned run, but it was
hardly necessary to earn runs yes
terday. For instance, Giltner fanned
the first eight batters who faced him.
and the ninth out came when Morris
tut down a man stealing. Sand
wiched in between the various strike
outs, however, were several bases on
balls, and three Missouri errors.
Kcsult two Kansas runs.
Missouri staged a near rally in the
ninth inning, when Morris led oft"
with a base on balls. McMillan laid
down a pretty sacrifice, and, with a
man on second and only one down.
Missouri rooters had hopes of vic
tory. Poirer then picked off Slushcc
on strikes, and it was up to Owens.
His best effort was a grounder to
short, and Foster's throw to Weber
ended Missouri's record of victories.
I'oircr's pitching was worthy of
notice, and the Kansas second-string
man must be given credit for his
cleer work in stopping the Tiger
winning streak. From a Missouri
standpoint. Giltner's slashing triple
and his pitching stand out promi
nently. The Missouri southpaw
pitched good ball, although the five
passes which he issued counted
heavily against him in the final re
sult. The box score:
ais i: ii o a i:
MicMlll.ni. ss 4 O o II -J 1
Mu-li. r. Hi ." II ll '. O O
Kutletlce, It 4 II 0 1 O I
IiijipoM, rf 4 10 0 0 0
Mriiiiiions, it 4 1 O II 0 1
iilitiicr. i. 4 o l (i :: l
r.inuiT, sii 4 i i" i :: 0
UriinN, r;ii :: u 1 - o 1
Morris " 0 14 1
Oin-n-, If 1 0 II II O
will be taken over the river until 10
o'clock, the new service beginning
May l. Until that date the ferry was
not operated at night Twelve cars
may be accommodated at one time.
(Continued from Page One)
former students of the University, C.
H. Elliott of Kansas City, O. G. Heid
man of Columbia and Joe Travis of
Kansas City.
IF. S. GouTiimont 3Iay Help.
That transportation from New
York to France and that uniforms
and necessary equipment will be fur
nished the volunteers of the American
Ambulance Field Service by the
United States Government is pre
dicted by the officers of the service.
The following letter comes from the
Boston office of the service:
"Congratulations! It Is a great
pleasure to work with people who do
things. I think I have some splendid
news for you. Mr. Sleeper has just
returned from Washington, where he
j has received every official assurance
that the Field Service is to be given
official Government status within the
next two weeks.
"If jou will get them together, I
will take fifty men on June 23 or
twenty-five picked men on June 1C
and fifty on June 23, if you will guar
antee to keep up the personnel of the
fifty to the same standard as the
first twenty-five." I
LM of Contributors Monday.
A list of all funds received to date j
will be published Monday, and all
persons desiring to give material aid
to the University of Missouri unit of
the field service are requested to
mail their checks or their pledges to
the treasurer, J. A. Hudson. Colum
I bia. at once.
j To send seventy-five men, $9,375
must be raised to defray expenses to
ew iork and incidental expenses
while in France. While some men
will be able to furnish part or all of
their share, many will not, and the
success of the movement will depend
largely on the loyal financial support
of the people of Missouri and alumni
and former students in other states.
Weilnesdaj to End Filing.
The work of enlisting the men who
are to go must be completed by 4 p.
m., Wednesday, May 23. All men who
would do their "bit" in the great
war by serving and saving the
wounded in France must file their ap
plications before this time. The
necessary letters, birth certificates
and parents consents must be ob
tained at once. Men who now have
incomplete applications filed should
complete them at once, and all men
who have taken application blanks
should return them immediately,
even though all their credentials are
not complete.
Physical examinations may be
taken at the Parker Memorial Hos
pital from 8:30 to 9:30 o'clock and
from 3:30 to 4:30 o'clock dally. All
men must show their ability to drive
a Ford before they leave Columbia
and should see Prof. A. L. Westcott
at his office. He will give trials at
9 a. m. daily and at any other time by
Meeting Is Called for Tonight.
A meeting of all the men interested
in the service is called for 7 o'clock
tonight at the Missouri Union Build
ing. Men who have been accepted
by the committee and all who have
filed applications must be present to
receive further instructions in regard
to the many necessary preparations
preliminary to obtaining passports
and transportation.
(Continued from page Two.)
3'ot.ils JIG Vj
I'ratt. ::i 4
1'oMt'r, ss 1
Tajl.ir, If 4
rin f "
VIr. Hi 4
Sih.K-nfi'It, l'l 4
MrttMiMiii, rf -
irtiT, 4
l'olrer, l 4
o i::
n ii
passage of the address of Viscount
Motono, our Minister for Foreign
Affairs, which was made at the open
ing of the latest session of the Im
perial Diet:
"I notice with great pleasure the
symptoms of real sympathy for some
time between Japan and the United
States. A proposal for common
financial action in China has been
made by American capitalists. The
Imperial Government will follow with
lively interest the development of the
economic approachment between the
two countries."
We have every reason to welcome
such an approachment as our For
eign Minister mentioned, because it
is beneficial to all parties concerned
China, Japan and United States
and because it will be a strong guar
anty of the political stability of the
Far East.
Entrance of U. S. a Moral Victory.
As to the story of our plot in Mex
ico, it is entirely out of the question.
The expose of the notorious Zimmer
man note and the subsequent devel
opments of the eent, have clearly
shown to the world that our national
Ideals absolutely detest such sneaky
and underhanded diplomacy. Japan
will never challenge the Monroe Doc
trine of the Western Hemisphere.
The present war in Europe Is a war
between democracy and despotism.
The Hindenburg line which is now
cracking under the pressure of Allied
arms is the line drawn between these
two opposing principles of national
and international politics. We must
congratulate ourselves that the Allies'
course has already won a decisive
spiritual ictory by the entrance of
this great republic of yours on our
side. When this stupendous war is
over every country in the world will
come nearer and nearer to democ
racy, although there will be a dif
ference In the form of government
according to the characteristics of
the respective nations. A more
democratic world means a more im
portant mission for journalists. Your
responsibility will be greater, and
your influence will be stronger. Let
me again hope that the pen of Amer
ican and Japanese journalists be al
ways used not to kill people, but to
save them.
The center of world cixilization is
now gradually shifting, and a new
era of civilization is dawning on the
Pacific with immeasurable possibili
ties. Japan and the United States are
destined to be the most prominent
actors in this coming great world's
drama. With the co-operation of all
of us, let the new era be the era of
peace and brotherhood, and of justice
and righteousness. Let the flags of
the Rising Sun and the Stars and
Stripes be waved side by side, each
in its own glorious sphere, for the
elevation of humanity and world civilization.
Graduation Gifts
La Valliere
$3.00 to $65.00
Phone 736 Virginia Building
is z
Score liy inning :
KANSAS 0 2 0 0 0 10 0 14
.Missorin o o o o i ii o o ::
Sumni ir :. Tnnlnsc hits r.inuer.
TIiiw-Imm lilts CIHiht. Stolen liases
Tanner, HippuM, Steiiimoiis, Dennis 'J,
Muslier 2, Clnse. Sacrifice hits Steen
siin. I'isit r. Mrmk nut IS.v illltner. 13;
liy Tolrer. 11. llises on lulls Off Ciltnt-r,
."; oft- l'nlrer, ::. Hit lij pitcher ISy I'oir
r (Morris) Ieft on liws Missouri ,
Kails is 4 Time ISM). Umpire Owen.
Before a large Journalism Week
crowd, Missouri humbled Kansas on
Rollins Tield Friday afternoon, 9 to
2. The ictory gives the Tigers un
disputed possession of the Missouri
Valley baseball championship. A
Kansas victory could not have kept
Missouri out of the title, but with an
even break in the four-game series
Kansas could have claimed the honor
of stopping the Tiger winning streak.
Kansas was at no time dangerous
after the first inning. The Jayhawk
ers led off with a run in the first, but
after the Tigers put over two mark
ers in their first time at bat Kansas
showed little fight, and the game was
all Missouri.
The box score follows:
Mc-Mlll.ui. s r. 0 O -2 :S 2
Musher, ll, ;; a 1 10 0 0
'Ultuer. f . r. M 1 0 1
IMlipoM, rf :: 1 1 1 0 o
Tanner, 21, 4 1112 0
Memmuiis. p. If, 2 110 4 0
linen, if 2 0 0 0 0 0
I'enni., SI, 4 11110
-Morris c 2 0 0 11 1 0
Miirs.ui, p 0 0 0 0 0 1
Kntleilge, If 10 10 0 0
Totals 31 0 S 27 11 4
AT. It II O A n
I'ratt, Sb 4 1112 1
Toster, ss .4 1 1 2 4 ."l
Taj lor. If .". 0 0 0 0 1
rinse, of 4 0 110 1
Welier. lb :: II O 0 0 0
Kcliooiifelt, 2b 4 0 0 2 11
Mereiis,in, rf 4 ( o 0 O 0
Carter, e 3 ll 0 "
Crals. p 1 II O 0 2 0
Tolrer, p 2 0 0 0 -
Totals 32 2 3 21 It 7
Score by innings:
KANSAS 10000001 02
-MlSSOUKI 2 2 2 0 0 3 0 0 0
Summary: Two-base bits Ciltner.
Three lnse hits DIppolil. Stolen bases
fratt. Chase, Gilmer. Tanner. Slasher 2,
J,"l'Iohl, Dennis. Sicrifice hits Owens
farmer, liases on balls Off Stemmons 1:
Jff Morgan 1; off Craig 4; off Tolrer 2.
Mruek out ISv Stemmons C; by Morgan
3: !r Craig 1; by Toircr 7. Double play
Toster to Schoenfelt. Ieft H !
Kansas 0, Missouri 7. Time 1:30. Lin-Hre-Oneu.
BooiulIIe Ferry Buns Until 10 P. M.
Cross-state motorists who hae oc
asion to use the ferry at Boonvili
Even if it cost you good money to
have an expert test your battery
regularly, you'd have it done, just to be
sure that it wouldn't suddenly quit
But for the asking at the Willard
Service Station, you can get a Willard
Service Card that entitles you to semi
monthly hydrometer tests by our bat
tery experts. And the hydrometer test
is the best insurance against battery
If you do run into trouble, however,
we can doyour repair job right, and no
matter what make or model of car we
have a rental battery for your use while
the work is being done.
Come in at-once for a Service Card
then use it regularly.
Phone 1000
909 Cherry
Willard ,;
A new thing for a
cigarette to do "Satisfy
In addition to pleasing the
taste, Chesterfields do a new
thing, they let you know you
are smoking -they "Satisfy"!
And yet, they're MILD!
If you want more than good
taste in a cigarette, try Ches
terfields. 20rlO$
oIMPORTED and DOMESTIC tobaccos-Blended
Col. Spec Chesterfield No. 6
6197 Set
Graduation Gifts
Commencement days are close. Your parents,
sweethearts and friends better get busy.
You can't tell when all of us will be together
again. Conscription calls on men and women.
Let Us Suggest for the Women
Wrist Watchesfor dress as well s service
$4.00 to $35.00. La Valliere, Fans, Girdles
Vanities, Bow Pins, Coin Purses, Hair Orna
ments, Ear Screws.
For Gentlemen
Pocket Photo Holders, Belts, Knives and
Chains, Cuff Links for soft shirts. Cigarette
and Cigar Cases, Watches, Military Brushes,
Manicure Sets, Rings.
SUCCSSW, jnjjtMiyvyinfiivi
Phone 58
918 Broadway
Have a Graduation
Picture Taken at Our
You will want to show your
friends how you looked at gradua
tion time.
A graduation picture will be
a great satisfaction in future years.

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