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February 16, 1968 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-02-16

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRMAY, FEBRUARY 16, 19618

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

VAnV T,%TTr.

FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 16, 1968 THE MICHTGdIN fl&ITY A £~E'

£ C3vA5. kvA.tL

ci

*U.S.

Medal

Chances

Near

Calm

Oblivion

By The Associated Press ( test in world record time of seven
GRENOBLE, France-America's minutes, 22.4 seconds.
luckless skiers hovered on the Can
brink of an Olympic medal shut- Manfred Schmid of Austria and
out yesterday after four U.S. girls Erika Lechner of Italy were de-
finished far off the winning pace lared the winners of the men's'

blazed by Canada's Nancy Greene1
in the giant slalom-last women's
event of the 1968 Winter Game.
U.S. Olympic forces also drew
blanks in four other championship
fianls-the men's 5,000-meter
speed skating, men's and women's
luge singles and men's biathlon
relay race-with a 6-4 consolation
hockey victory over winless East
Germany the day's only bright
spot.
With three days of competition
remaining on the skating rinks and
ski slopes in and around this
bustling winter resort town, the
U.S. still needs one more medal
to surpass the total of six ac-
cumulated in the 1964 Games at
Innsbruck, Austria.

and women's luge singles on the
basis of their first three runs after
unfavorable weather caused can-
celation of the fourth and final
heats in the small sled races.
Russia took in third gold medal
with a decisive triumph over Nor-
way and Sweden in the 4x7.5-kilo-
meter biathlon relay, which com-
bines cross-country ski racing with
rifle marksmanship.
Americans didn't expect to win
medals in the luge or biathlon
events-and none came close to
upsetting the form charts.
The U.S. hockey team blew a
two-goal lead in the third period

onds. The victory gave the Amer-
icans, eliminated from medal con-
tention in the round-robin tour-
nament, a 2-4 record with one
game remaining against Finland
tomorrow.
Be
Miss Green zipped to a decisive
2.64 seconds victory over France's
Annie Famose in the ladies" giant
slalom for her second, and Can-
ada's second medal in the Games.
"I was determined to win if I
had to break my neck doing it,"
said the 24-year-old college coed,
who had placed second to Marielle
FRED ANTON MAIER Goitschel of France in the special
before Larry Stordahl of Edina, slalom two days ago.
Minn., and Paul Hurley of St. Paul, Nancy tore down the 1,610-
Minn., each fired his second' goal meter, 68-gate giant slalom course
of the game in the final 61 sec- in one minute, 51.97 seconds, with
Miss Famose second in 1:54.61
and Fernande Bochatay of Swit-
zerland third in 1:54.74.
The triumph, coupled with her
silver medal finish in the slalom
1 " and 10th place wind-up in the

intAXTOIAll-t Mfl

downhill, enabled the Canadian Allen of San Pedro, Calif., 22nd
star to edge Misses Goitschel and in 2:00.3.
Famose for the Olympic women's "I took two gates backward to-
combined title. day," said Judy "They came upon
The American girls, whose sur- me so fast I couldn't help it."
prisingly strong runs in the spe- "It was a long, hard race," add-
cial slalom Tuesday were erased ed Miss Chaffee, "and all the girls
by disqualifications and spills, were huffing and puffing."
again finished out of the running. For Miss Greene, the 1967 World
Judy Nagel, the 16-year-old Cup Champion, it was almost a
schoolgirl from Ecumclaw, Wash., breeze. "I was really confident I
who led in the slalom before tumb- would win," she said. "I think per-
ling on her second run, was 12th haps it was my greatest race ever.
with a time of 1:57.39. Suzie Chaf- I don't know whether I made a
fee of Rurtland, Vt., came in 17th mistake or not. I only know I at-
in 1:58.38; Kiki Cutter of Bend, tacked the course with everything
Ore., 21st in 1:59.52 and Wendy I had."
WHAT MAKES CHRISTIANITY DIFFERENT
-CHRIST RISEN FROM THE DEAD
DR. MERRILL C. TEN NEY, Ph.D. from Harvard U.
-in Greek cnd Patristic Studies presents:
"THE CREDIBILITY OF THE RESSURECTION"
FRIDAY, Feb. 16 at 7:30 P.M.
UGL.I Multipurpose Room
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--Associated Press
CANADA'S NANCY GREENE races down the giant slalom course
on her way to a gold medal and a world championship in the
Winter Olympics yesterday at Chamrousse, France. Miss Greene's
time of 1:51.97 was good for Canada's first gold medal.
SCORING RACE:
Cagers Make Top Ten

Skiing LL IW
And the high hopes of Alpine ski
pilot Bob Beattie, before a bizarre
string of injuries and misfortunesR
struck down his men's and r mR a
women's teams. have dwindled to
a single faint glimmer for a By The Associated Press
medal-winner finish in tomor-
row's men's special slalom. GRENOBLE,' France - South1
Jean - Claude Killy, France's Africa was readmitted last night
highballing ski marvel, goes for into the summer Olympics in
his third gold medal in the climac-' Mexico and the action imme-
tic Alpine test, with Americans diately raised the possibility that
Billy Kidd, Jimmy Heuga, Spider several other African nations, and
Sabich and Rich Chafee given no even the Soviet Union, might boy-
better than outside chances of cott the Mexican Games.
cracking the top three. Russian sports officials at the
Skaters have accounted for each Winter Games here had indicated
of the half dozen medals captured this week that if South Africa
by Americans thus far, with won- competes in the summer Games
drous Peggy Fleming taking the the Soviet Union won't.
lone gold award in women's figure But Soviet officials had no im-
skating. mediate reaction last night to the
Yesterday, however, an Amer- announcement by the Internation-
ican trio failed to make the top al Olympic Committee ending the
20 as Norway's Fred Anton.Maier! South African suspension.
won the men's 5,000-meter speed / The secretary of the IOC, Col.

1

Imittance
John Westerhoff said that a
favorable postal vote had been
made by the IOC on a resolution
readmitting South Africa to
Olympic competition. He did not
disclose the exact vote but said it
was an absolute majority.
The IOC secretary said the ma-f
jority vote had been received on1
the basis of several assurances by
the South African government.

MEDAL STANDINGS
Gold Silver Bronze
Norway 4 4 1
France 3 3 1
Russia 3 4 2
Italy 3 0 0
Holland 2 2 3
West Germany 2 2 2
Austria 1 1 3
Sweden 2 1 2
United States 1 4 1
Finland 1 2 2
Canada I 1 0
Czechoslovakia 1 0 1
Switzerland 0 2 2
East Germany 0 2 2
Rumania 0 0 1

By The Associated Press
Wolverine basketball regulars
Dennis Stewart, Jim Pitts, and
Rudy Tomianovich placed eighth,
ninth and tenth respectively in
the latest conference scoring sta-
tistics released yesterday.
Stewart owns a 19.5'scoring av-
erage, followed by team captain
Pitts with 18.8 and sophomore
Tomianovich with 17.6.
Minnesota's Tom Kondla, the
Big Ten's defending scoring
champion, is finally throwing his
weight around in the point-mak-
ing race but much too late.
The Gopher senior, after an ex-
tremely slow start, leaped this
a week from 10th to sixth place in
a recent spree which upped his
average to 20.9 for nine league
games. Three weeks'ago, Kondla
was far out of the top ten.
However, the 6-8 Gopher would
have to shoot at about a 45-point
pace in his final five games to
* overhaul the current pacesetter;
Purdue's brilliant sophomore,
Rick Mount.
Official conference statistics re-
leased yesterday credited the 6-4,
177-pound Mount with a 7-game
Average of 29.7, giving him a
three-point bulge over Iowa's
Sam Williams, runnerup with
26.7.
Still holding third place was

Wisconsin's Joe Franklin pith
25.3. Moving from sixth to fourth
spot was Dave Scholz of Illinois
with 22.3. Ohio State's Bill Hos-
ket 'dropped a notch to fifth with
22.1.
Seventh was Dale Kelley of
Northwestern with 20.0
Last season's scoring crown
went to Kondla with a 14-game
average of 28.3.
Ohio State 6-2 which risks its
league lead tomorrow night at
last-place Minnesota 2-7 remains
the hottest conference shooting
club with an 88.8-point average.

~T.- ~

Your place
in the world
could be
overseas

Big Ten Standings

l

Ohio State
Iowa
Northwestern
Wisconsin
Illinoist
Purdue
Michigan. State
Indiana
MICHIGAN
Minnesota

W L
6 2
5 2
5 3
5 3
4 3
4 3
3 4
25
2 6
2 7

Pct.
.750.
.714
.625
.625
.571
.571
.429
.286
.250
.222

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Reccrds last and last and last .

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Photographs. D-208 $1.45
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MUSIC SHf

417 E. Liberty
Just Past the AA Bank

Saturday's Games
MICHIGAN at Indiana
Michigan State at Northwestern
Ohio State at Minnesota
Wisconsin at Iowa
Purdue at Illinois

.:
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Going

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Performace.
drop-i
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_U

(By the author of "Rally Round the Flag, Boysl",
"Dobie Gillis," etc.)
MORNINGS AT SEVEN...AND
THERE'S NOTHING YOU CAN DO
ABOUT IT
Any man who says morning is the best time of day is
either a liar or a meadow lark.
There is only one way to make morning enjoyable:
sleep till noon. Failing that, the very best you can do is to
make morning tolerable. This, I am pleased to report, is
possible if you will follow three simple rules:
1. Shave properly.
By shaving properly I mean shaving quietly. Don't use
a blade that whines and complains. Morning being a time
of clanger and anger, use a blade that neither clangs nor
angs. Use a blade that makes no din on your chin, no
squeak on your cheek, no howl on your jowl, no rip on
your lip, no waves while it shaves. Use, in short, Personna
Super Stainless Steel Blades.
I have been shaving for 71 years (not too impressive
until one considers that I am 49 years old) and I am here
to tell you that the quietest blade I know is Personna. I not
only shave with Personna, but I also admire it. Old vir-
tues reappear in Personna; old values are reborn. Per-
sonna is a modest blade, an undemanding blade. Persona
does not rasp and tug, yelling, "Hey, lookit me !" No, sir,
not Personna! Silently, respectfully, unobtrusively, Per-
sonna whisks your whiskers with nary a whisper. It
shucks your soil and stubble without toil and trouble.
Why, you hardly know it's there, this well-bred Personna
blade, this paragon of punctilio.
Moreover, this crown of the blade-maker's art, this
epitome of epidermal efficacy, is available both in Double-
edge style and Injector style. Do your kisser a favor: get
some.
2. Breakfast properly.
I assert that a Personna shave is the best of all possible
shaves, But I do not assert that a Personna shave, brac-
ing though it may be, is enough to prepare you for the
hideous forenoon ahead. After shaving you must eat an
ample breakfast.
Take, for example, the case of Basil Metabolism, a soph-
omore at VM.I. Basil, knowing there was to be an inspec-
tion by the Commandant one morning, prepared by stor-
ing up energy. He recognized that coffee and juice would
not sustain him, so he had a flitch of bacon, a clutch of
eggs, a batch of bagels, a notch of ham, a bunch of butter,
a swatch of grits, a hutch of honey, a patch of jelly, a
thatch of jam, a twitch of pepper, and a pinch of salt.
The idea was right; the quantities, alas, were not.When
the Commandant arrived, Basil, alas, was so torpid that
he could not raise his bloated arm in a proper salute. He
was, of course, immediately shot by a firing squad. Today,
a perforated man, he earns a meagre living as a collander
in Cleveland.
3. Read properly.
Always read the paper at breakfast. It inhibits bolting.
But do not read the front page. That is full of bad, acid-
making news. Read a more pleasant part of the paper-
the Home and Garden section, for example.
For instance, in my local paper, The Westport Peasant,
there is a delightful column called "Ask Harry Home-
spun" which fairly bristles with bucolic wisdom and
many an earthy chuckle. I quote some questions and
answers :
Q:s 1am thinking of buying some power tools. What
should I get first?
A: Hospitalization.
Q: How do you get rid of moes?
A: Pave the lawn.
Q: What is the best way to put a wide car in a narrow

There's plenty of room at the top. But it
starts with the first step, the right step. Have.
you considered all alternatives for your first
one yet? Perhaps you're not really sure where
to start.
Montgomery Ward has been in the people
business for over 95 years. We're the large
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We're proud of being old-fishioned-when
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Our Manpower Development Plan takes you
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We think it's the most comprehensive and
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Interested? Take that first step. Contact your
placement office for details, or call, or stop by
for a visit. The coffee is on us:

I

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425 lbs.-ft. at 3400 RPM. Air cleaner: unsilenced, both standard and optional V8. Optional: Hemi 426 CID V8. Hemi-
spherical combustion chambers. Carb: dual, 4-bbl. Compression ratio: 10.25:1. Horsepower: 425 at 5000 RPM. Torque:
490 lbs.-ft. at 4000 RPM.
3 TRANSMISSION: Standard: Four-speed full synchromesh manual. Floor-mounted shift.
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® SUSPENSION: Heavy-duty springs and shocks, all four wheels. .94-inch dia. sway bar standard.
BRAKES: Heavy-duty standard on all four wheels. 11-inch drums, cast iron. Shoes: Front discs optional. Self-adjusting
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U ADDITIONAL OPTIONS: High-performance axle package consisting of 3.55 axle ratio with Sure Grip. High-capacity
radiator, 7-blade slip-drive fan with shroud.
d INSTRUMENTATION AND APPOINTMENTS: Padded Rallye-type dash
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Red Line wide-tread tires, seat belts, front shoulder belts, carpeting, foam
seats, bumblebee striping and special ornamentation standard. Vinyl roof

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