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April 30, 1953 - Image 3

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1953-04-30

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THURSDAY, APRIL 30, 1953

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE THREE

--

{Sc.ard
. . . by Dick Lewis
NATIVE DANCERS have been known to bump and grind on'the is-
land of Java in Indonesia, in colorful bistros in New York's Green-
wich Village, and even at sideshows in the Ringling Brothers touring
circus. In sports circles though, there's one Native Dancer that's
caught the fancy of most turf fans all over the nation. This one's a
smooth-running, unbeaten three-year-old colt, currently rated as the
top choice in Saturday's Kentucky Derby.
When the Dancer; as he is affectionately called by the two dollar
bettors, strides to the post at colorful Churchill Downs for the 79th
renewal of the Derby, he'll have behind him a string of eleven suc-
cesses, including nine in a row as a two-year-old. During the 1952
campaign, Alf Vanderbilt's homebred amassed earnings of $230,495,
setting a new all-time high for a juvenile. Easy victories in the Youth-
ful, Flash, Saratoga Special, Grand Union Hotel, Hopeful, Belmont
Futurity and East View Stakes gained the oddly-named colt recog-
nition as Horse of the Year in two of racing's three major polls.
Following a warmup score in the $30,000 Gotham Stakes a
4 couple of weeks back, Native Dancer ran his string to eleven with
a breezing 41 length verdict over five rivals in the $100,000
Wood Memorial at Jamaica in New York City. That convincing
effort made the Dancer, even money prospect in the Derby Future
Book, a probable odds-on favorite when the strains of "My Old
Kentucky Home" waft among the thousands who make the an-
nual pilgrimage to the Louisville track.
Despite a forecast of rain by some Yankee weatherman, prospects
are for a crowd of better than 100,000 lovers of the sport to jam the
Blue Grass country and view first-hand the mile and a quarter
grind. Those who can't make it will be stationed at television sets
(millions of 'em) and movie theaters around the country.
* * * *
Triple Crown Hopeful...
WHY ALL THIS CONFUSION over a horse race? The boys in the
know will tell you that this is the first leg on the three-year-old
championship, the other two legs being the Preakness and Belmont
Stakes. Few horses in turf history have completed the coveted triple,
but Vanderbilt's color-bearer looks like the best bet in years and thus
is getting the attention of even the most conservative critics.
T
The son of Polynesian has prepped well for the run for the roses,

Zeta i[
'aKappa igs
Down PKT;
Sigy Ens TWin

eta

Tau

Whips

Phi Kappa

igs

WHO'S QUARTERBACK?
Backfield Problems Blur M Grid Picture

Wolverine Tennis Squad
Tests Western Michigan
Paulus Takes On Bronco Star, Verdevelt,
In Singles ; Mills, Mann Teani in Doubles

* * *

By DAVE BAAD

(First in a Series)
Although three experienced reg-
By JACK HORWITZ ulars are returning to the 1953
A single by "Buzzy" Victor in the Michigan backfield, new back
bottom of the fifth inning plus the coaches Don Robinson and Bill
fine pitching of Howard Sokol gave Orwig have anything but a set
Zeta Beta Tau a 7-6 win over Phi lineup *with which to open next!
Kappa Sigma yesterday and a spot fall's football campaign.
in the fraternity softball first- Halfbacks Ted Kress and Tony
place playoffs. Branoff and fullback Dick Bal-
A home run by Bud Jones in the shizer, all of whom saw regular
top of the fifth inning gave the action in 1952, are back and must
Phi Kappa Sigs a 6-5 lead, but be considered the leading candi-
Victor's hit with two men on dates for three of the four back-
brought the ZBT's their victory. field slots.
* * *

* * ,

SIGMA PHI Epsilon slaughtered HOWEVER, the impending grad-
Delta Upsilon. 15-0, behind the uation of Ted Topor has vacated
steady pitching of Bob Schmidt. the quarterback position and left
Jim Cartwright's home run with no experienced candidates from
the bases full was the big blow that ?whom to pick a successor.
started the Sig Eps on the victory At present Lou Baldacci, a
trail A ! rpah r mAk L rnn Bl i, a

and Balshizer gave the Wolverines
an effective running attack in
1952, their play in spring practice
is being given a careful scrutiniz-
ing.
ALL THREE are excellent of-
fensive performers, but, with the
exception of Branoff, have no col-
lege defensive experience. Bran-
off saw a few minutes of action
early in the year at defensive half-
back.
Kress and Balshizer played
both waysin high school and
the coaching staff hopes that
spring practice will be a suffi-
cient refresher course to bring
their defensive play up to Big
Ten competition standards.
Branoff is also being primed for
regular punting duties. His kick-
ing in practice has been impres-
sive, and if the two platoon rule
hadn't been in effect last fall he
might have been Michigan's first
string kicker at that time.
IF THESE three experienced let-'
termen fail to live up to expecta-
tions defensively, there are a num-
ber of second line men ready to-
step into first string jobs.'

Unimpressed by Tuesday's 8-1
thrashing of the University of De-
troit, coach Bill Murphy sends his
Wolverines against the West Mich-
igan Broncos at Kalamazoo this
afternoon with an eye to future
matches.
In the number one singles match
Pete Paulus will try to conquer his
nervousness and Western Michi-
gan's stellar Jack Vredevelt.
Any student interested in
joining the newly formed fenc-
ing club please contact me at
phone number 31713 during the
day.
--Ed Meback
Vredevelt is one of the three re-
turning Bronco veterans of last
year's Mid-American champion-
ship team.
THE TWO, three, four and five
slots are to be filled by Dave Mills,
Al Mann, Maury Pelto and Bob
Paley for Michigan and Dick Hen-
dershott, George Carpenter, Bob

derlander in the number six slot
for the Wolverines and his op-
ponent is Bill Nixon of the Bron-
cos. In the doubles department
Russel will team with Bob Dun-
bar, while Dave Mills and Al
Mann also join forces.
Rounding out the Wolverine
doubles teams is the combination
of Bob Paley and Pete Paulus.
Murphy is shifting his doubles
teams around in an effort to find
the most successful matchings.
BOTH SQUADS have been ham-
pered this spring by the lack of
suitable weather for practicing.
Since the Broncos completed their
spring trip they have not played
one match due to the cold and
rain. Michigan too, has been hin-
dered but not to such a degree as
Western Michigan.
Inexperience has also been a
worry of the Bronco's coach. With
only three of last year's squad
back, he is faced with a young and
un-tried team.
With its first conference meet
with Wisconsin coming on Friday,
coach Murphy is relying heavily on
this meet to give him an inkling of
the line-up he will use.

Kappa Sigma hammered out
a 7-2 win over Phi Kappa Tau.
Don Mitchell pitched a four hit-
ter for the Kappa Sigs' third
straight victory. Chi Psi, with
Stu Schiefield pitching a two
hitter, won over Alpha Sigma
Phi, 6-0.
With Bob Halleen hitting two
homers and Jim Rupert adding a
triple and a double, Triangle
pounded out a 17-2 win over the
hapless Chi Phis.
IN THE professional fraternity

iresnman from Aron, uno,
and letterman Duncan McDon-
ald are the leading prospects
for the vital position in Michi-
gan's single wing attack.
With almost three weeks of
!practice completed, Baldacci's
sharp blocking and savage tackl-
ing have given him the inside
track for front line duty. His
tackling skill is especially import-
ant this year because of the aboli-
ajor League
Standings

TONY BRANOFF
.. Punting Prospect

and trainer Bill Winfrey, the conditioner given most of the credit for games, The Law Club hammered
his awe-inspiring' performances, reports that the Dancer has re- out a 7-0 win over Phi Delta Chi.
sponded well to the warm Kentucky climes. The wonder horse was Don Gurwin pitched no-hit ball
shipped down from New York on Monday without any ill effects, and for the Lawyers.

AMERICAN

tion of the two platoon system. He
apparently is in line for a defen-
sive line backer's assignment.
McDONALD, always a top notch
passer, has seen limited action
during the past two years, pri-
marily in late-game spot perform-
ances. His inability to block well
enough to fulfill the tough block-
ing assignments in the single wing
have hampered his efforts to be-
come a regular.
His blocking was improving
this spring until he suffered a
shoulder injury a few days ago,
while throwing a block on
Michigan end Gene Knutson.
Despite the fact Kress, Branoff

on Tuesday jogged around the track in a leisurely two-mile workout.
Winfrey plans to blow out the horse six furlongs today in a final
prep for the big event. As in all of his previous successes, jockey Eric
Guerin, one of the most under-rated riders in the country, will be in
the irons.
Lost in all the fanfare for the Dancer are 13 other equine
standouts currently listed as starters under the standard 126
pound impost. Foremost of these is Mrs. Gordon Guiberson's Cor-
respondent, a fleet West Coast invader who has the added advan-
tage of steady Eddie Arcaro in the saddle. Arcaro has run off with
the Derby on five different occasions, more than any other
jockey, his last winner being Hill Gail in the 78th renewal. With
Arcaro up a week ago, Correspondent defeated five other Derby
eligibles in Keeneland's Blue Grass Stakes, clipping a fifth of a
second off Coaltown's track record in the process.
Royal Bay Gem, Chesapeake Stakes winner at Maryland earlier
this year, closed fast in Tuesday's Derby Trial but finished fourth
to a rank outsider, Cain Hoy Stable's Dark Star. That took a little
glitter off Royal Bay Gem, but at the same time vaulted Dark Star
near the top of the list of contenders. Dark Star's triumph over
the mile Derby Trial route was only 3/5 of a second off the track
record established by Hill Gail last year, and gave the New York im-
port $11,650 of the gross purse.
C C C *
Greentree Entry ...
GREENTREE STABLE'S STRAIGHT FACE was a fading five
lengths behind Correspondent in the Blue Grass; however the
Count Fleet gelding has a good many supporters on the basis of three
wins in seven starts last year, good enough to pull down $72,146 in
purses. His best racing has come in Kentucky, where he annexed
1952 versions of the Breeders' Futurity at Keeneland and the Ken-
tucky Jockey Club Stakes at Churchill Downs.
The dark bay colt Invigorator, a Saxon Stable entry, also showed
promise in 1952 with scores in the Babylon and Cowdin at Aqueduct,
as did Mrs. Ada Rice's Mr. Paradise, a $105,860 winner, mostly on!
the basis of his lone stakes score in the Washington Park Futurity.
Other probable starters include Money Broker, Spy Defense,
Ace Destroyer, Hit the Spot, Curragh King, and Ram O'War.
Vanderbilt's Social Outcast, a stablemate to the Dancer and fourth
in the Wood Memorial, might also reach the post.
That's the lineup for this year's Derby, to be run the day after
tomorrow in the heart of the mint julep country. Long-striding Na-
tive Dancer remains the choice. How would you pick them?

Nuding anCharles Cnurchre
Dan Cline, who saw a lot of spectively, for the Broncos.
action last fall at left halfback BobcRussell rep Bob e-
when Kress was injured; is an ex- Bob Russell replaces Bob Ne-
cellent runner and has consider-
able defensive experience.

' Phi Alpha Delta came from
behind to defeat Alpha Kappa
Psi, 7-5. Brad Stone knocked in
the winning run in the last in-
ning for the Alpha Kappa Psis.
In other intramural competition,
Strauss house beat Allen-Rumsey
in their second horseshoe match.
Thomie Majoros and Rodger
Peake led the team to a 2-1 win.!
Taylor House pitched their way
to a 3-0 victory over Williams
house, with Harvey Tennen and,
Don Traskas leading the Taylor
men to the win.
In the tennis picture, Bob Sas-
sone of Williams house gave his
team a 1-0 lead over Hayden in
the semi-finals. Winchell took the
other half of the tennis matches on
a forfeit from Fletcher.
Other IM scores:
VOLLEYBALL
Psychology .4, Economic 0
Physical Education 4, :Mineralo-
gy 0
Willow Run 4, Public Health 0
Museum 4, Education 2
SOFTBALL
Alpha Epsilon Pi 4, Delta Chi 4
(tie)
Tau Kappa Epsilon over Acacia
(forfeit)
Look Well Groomed
with a hair style blended
to please you.
Try us for
* PERSONNEL
* WORKMANSHIP
" SERVICE
The Daseola Barbers
Near Michigan Theater
/kte~ krgcI
~ be~wfy

NeweYork
Cleveland
Chicago
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Boston
Washington
DETROIT

W L
10 3,
8 3
851
7 6
6 6
6 6
4 9
2 13

Pct.
.727
.727
.615
.539
.500
.500
.377
.133

GB
1
1
9''.
31

At present, however, the stock
sophomore is playing right field
for Ray Fisher's Big Ten cham-
pionship baseball team, -and isn't
out for spring football practice.
Ed Hickey, who raced for two
70 yard touchdown runs in last
Saturday's scrimmage, Don Evans,
Ed Hurley, Fred Baer, and Tom
Hendricks are second line candi-
dates. Hendricks was a standout
on last fall's freshman club.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Boston 10, DETROIT 4
Cleveland 2, Philadelphia I
Washington 3, Chicago 0
New York at St. Louis (rain)
NATIONAL

GOLFERS
Have fun at the
Partridge Practice Range
We furnish clubs and balls
-2T/2 miles out Washte-
now -right on U.S. 23
for 1 mile.

I

"MR. FORMAL"
Guaranteed
Everything
But Date With
Marilyn Monroe

W
Philadelphia 9'
Chicago 5
Brooklyn 8
St. Louis 6
Milwaukee 6
New York 4
Pittsburgh 4
Cincinnati 2
* M

L
4
3
5
4
4
9
9
6

Pct.
.692
.625
.615
.600
.600
.377
.377
.250

GB
1?
5
41<'

OPEN EVERY
10 A.M. - 11

DAY
P.M.

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Milwaukee 3, New York 2
Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 3
Brooklyn 6, Cincinnati 5
St. Louis 1, Philadelphia 0

I

Read and Use

I

lDaily Classif ieds

"A World-Beater For Comfort"
Students Say Of Arrow Bi-Way

A week in Hollywood . .. 500 bucks
worth of government bonds . . . a
complete summer formal outfit by
"After Six" . . . Ronson lighters
"AtKaywoodie pipes and Charbert
toiletries . . . everything but a date
with Marilyn Monroe, yet entries in
the MR. FORMAL contest are still
coming in.
So far 15 candidates: Ken Moore,
_ '54E; Joe Venneri, '54; Dick Klein,
'54; Bud Strout, '53BAd; Gene Hol-
combe, '56; John Heseman, '55;
Dick Good, '54; Dave Kestel, '54BAd;
Mike Lashet, '54; Marc Jacobson,
'55; Pete Katz, '55SM; Howard Gug-
- genheim, '55: Nemer Simons, '53;
Mel Campbell, '56A&D; and Rod
Birtwell, '55 have been nominated
of Michigan by their organizations,
as MR. FORMAL at the University
and there isstill time for your fra-
ternity, dorm, club or team to enter
the competition if they have not
already done so. Simply contact
Robert , Apple, 2006 Washtenaw,
3-8508 and set-up an appointment
for your 10-man team at Saffell &
Bush, Wagner's or Wild's. "After
Six" white summer formal jackets
are available for tryon dates at these
stores.
Judges for the local contest on cam-
pus are going to pick the winner
next weekand MR.FORMAL will
receive a complete summer formal
outfit by "After Six," America's
largest manufacturer of men's for-
mal wear, a Ronson "Adonis" light-
er, a Kaywoodie white briar pipe
and a set of men's toiletries by
Charbert. Additional prizes to be
presented to MR. FORMAL by lo-
cal merchants' include an LP album
from The Music Center; A Bing
Crosby sport shirt from Men's Tog-
gery; a set of cuff links from Eib-
ler's Jewelry Store; a men's mani-
cure set from Morrill's; two all-silk
ties from Cambridge Sportswear; a
half dozen formal stockings from
The Campus Shirt Shop; a pound of
Mixture 79 pipe tobacco, and an im-
ported pipe from the Campus Smoke
Shop.

---d
ANDERSON TRUCK TERMINAL, Maumee, Ohio.
(Ten miles south of Toledo, Ohio)
Help build a new three'-million bushel addition to our present grain
elevator-biggest monolithic pour in the state-covers almost on acr
-168 feet high-a most interesting type of construction.
About 200 able bodied young men with good backs and normal In-
telligence. We need welders, truck drivers, carpenters, steelmen, and
lots of just good workers. We are contacting about 100 colleges on
universities in Ohio, Michigan and Indiana.
1-Organization meeting Sunday, June 14th at 2 P.M.
2-Big pour June 15th to June 26th or 27th.
3-50 or 60 men will work the balance of the suime.
GOOD PAY-$1.50 per hour plus time and one half overtime during
11 or 12 days of big pour-8 hours per day, 7 days per week-
$6.00 for meeting Sunday June 14th. Free lunches $1.41 per hr. plus
time and one half for overtime for the balance of the summer-49
hours per week.
GOOD WORKING CONDITIONS--Healthy, outside work vA&,o group
of fine young men.
GOOD SUMMER IVING CONDITIONS-4f you cont commete from
home, $3.00 per day pays room and board-all you can eat-cots
with air mattresses furnished-(you furnish your own bedding)-showers
--play areas-75 x 25 swinmming pool-Athletic Director-evening
entertainment-a chantce to meet men from colleges all over Ohio.
Michigan and Indiana. We suggest that coaches might be interested i
fining up a group of boys-a grand opportunity to work out dwring
the summer.
For information and appication--
Write Anderson Truck Terminal,
- Maumee, Ohio
'~eroisTruck Trmia
UMAUMEE, OIO
NOTE:-We would like one representative from your school who wants to work at Ande.
sons this summer. We will pay his transportation to and from our plant soon so he'can get a
thorough understanding of the job. In subsequent ads we wilt request students to see school
representatives when applying. The representative will receive 25c per acceptable qpplico
tion went in by him. If you are interested, so state 'when writing us.

Aej

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or gorgeous color -and only

Recent surveys on America's campuses show that Arrow
Bi-Way is gaining in popularity every day. The reason:
the low-setting, no-neckband collar that gives extra free-
dom at the throat for extra comfort. Available at all
Arrow dealers.
ARROW AS 7/RT[S
SHIRTS * TIES * UNDERWEAR . HANDKERCHIEFS " SPORTS SHIRTS
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' -- Campus capers call for Coke
How long can Jack be nimble?
Square dancing's rugged ..
better tune up now and then
with refreshing Coca-Cola.
REG U SPAT OF F

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