Use the fields below to perform an advanced search of Indiana Daily Student's archives. This will return articles, images, and multimedia relevant to your query. You can also try a Basic search
1000 items found for your search. If no results were found please broaden your search.
Junior pitcher Drew Leininger threw a one-hit shutout through six
innings and retired his last 18 at-bats — 10 of them strikeouts — in
leading the Hoosiers (25-12) to a 5-1 midweek victory against Morehead
State at Sembower Field.
A 6-3 record in Big Ten play has been good enough for a share of first place in the conference thus far in 2011. However, it hasn’t been good enough for the IU baseball team.
Alex Dickerson wanted the perfect balance between school and baseball.
Drew Leininger wanted change and a new environment. Dillon Dooney wanted
a close-knit group like he had in high school.
For the first time since April 2008, the IU baseball team fell victim to being swept in a weekend series.
Junior Alex Dickerson knows that today’s game against Miami (Ohio) (22-18) only counts for one tally in the win or loss column, but coming off the Hoosiers’ first three-game losing streak this season, this is not an average midweek game.
Despite recording double-digit hits, the Hoosiers allowed 10 runs on 13 hits in losing the season series to the RedHawks.
In advance of a weekend series with Big Ten-leading Purdue in West
Lafayette, IU coach Tracy Smith said his team’s recent skid might have
more to do with the nature of baseball than with any shortcomings by the
Hoosiers (25-16, 6-6).
The IU baseball team has had little go its way the past few weeks.
As Dylan Swift and Wes Wilson look back on their years in Bloomington and their
growth together as members of the IU baseball team, they believe the
Hoosiers will receive solid production from the catcher position no
matter who dons the gear in a given game.
The seven straight losses for Tracy Smith’s ballclub account for the most losses since 2008. During that stretch, IU has left 57 runners on base while being outscored 55-19 with 15 of those 55 runs being unearned.
The IU baseball team entered the weekend with its postseason hopes hanging in the balance. The Hoosiers sure seemed like they recognized it.
Freshman pitcher Joey DeNato started a Friday game for the first time in
his collegiate career May 6 against Northwestern. His eight shutout innings and seven strikeouts in the Hoosiers’ 5-0
win against the Wildcats earned him the conference’s Pitcher of
the Week award.
The Wildcats outhit the Hoosiers 17-10 with seven of nine Kentucky starters recording multi-hit games and four of them hitting solo home runs.
Fighting to keep its postseason hopes alive, IU won three games,
including a 13-12 marathon victory in 15 frames Saturday and Sunday, to
claim a crucial series sweep of Big Ten-leading Michigan State at
Senior Dylan Swift provided some fun and sparked a rally in the Hoosiers' 8-4 loss to Louisville on Tuesday at Sembower Field, but coach Tracy Smith said he believes the team is mentally ready for its final regular-season series this weekend at Illinois.
The Hoosiers’ season-ending three losses last weekend at Illinois closed
Jerrud Sabourin's record-breaking career. He leaves IU as the school’s
all-time hits leader.
Needing one win to advance to the Big Ten Tournament, IU lost on walkoff
home runs twice in the three-game series and lost 13-12 in the other
Junior Alex Dickerson and freshman Joey DeNato each were named First
Team All-Big Ten. Sophomore Micah Johnson earned Third Team honors, and
DeNato and fellow freshman Dustin DeMuth were selected to the
conference's All-Freshman squad.
Dickerson, who is tied for the school's all-time home runs lead, was selected in the third round of the MLB First-Year Player Draft by the Pittsburgh Pirates as a first baseman, and left-handed pitcher Monar was taken by the Washington Nationals in the draft's 12th round.
One of life’s toughest challenges is coming to grips with the end of something special.
This past winter, when Derek Jeter was negotiating his new contract, the
Yankees were prepared for this sobering reality. Their hard-line
financial stance was a clear indication that they thought Jeter had
little left in the tank.