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May 06, 1970 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1970-05-06

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

Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, May 6, 1

Page Six THE MICHIGAN DAILY

I . I I -

WHILE YOU WERE AWAY

1

Iyou think
youdre getting a great
shave. with a razorblade,

Wolverine

teams

busy over

A razor blade can give you
a good, close shave on the easy,
parts of your face.
Like your cheeks. Because
your cheeks are almost f lat,
like a razor blade.
But what about the hard-
to-shave parts of your face?
Feel your neck.
Feel how your beard grows
down on part of your neck? And
up on another part? (Some
beards even grow sideways.)
To give you a close,
comfortable shave on your
neck, we designed the Norelco
Tripleheader with 18 self
sharpening rotary blades tnat
shave in every direction.

eeel your face.
Feel your chin
The Norelco Tripleheader has
3 MicrogrooveM shaving heads
that float to follow the curves
of your chin.
The heads go inwhere
your chin goes in, and out
where your chin goes out. To
give you a really close shave,
without irritating your skin.
(In independent tests, the
Tripleheader shaved as close or
closer than a stainless steel
blade in 2 out of 3 shaves.)
Feel your upper lip
The hard thing about shaving
your upper lip with a razor
blade is shaving close enough.
Again, the unique Norelco
design lets you maneuver
around your nose and mouth,
to shave your beard in every
direction.

Feel your sideburns
The biggest problem with
shaving sideburns is to get
them straight, and even on
both sides.
The Norelco Tripleheader
has a pop-up trimmer that lets
you see exactly what you're
trimming. So it's a lot harder
to make a mistake.
Now, run your hand over
your whole face.
If your beard feels uneven,
maybe you should be shaving
with a Norelco Tripleheader.
It comes in two models.
The Cord Model Tripleheader
(with easy flip-top cleaning).
And the new Rechargeable
Tripleheader (the shaver that
gives you up to twice as many
shaves per charge as any other
rechargeable). Either one will
give your face a whole new feel.

While the mass of Ann Arbor
humanity sweated out finals
prior to getting the heck out of
town, the work of many of the
athletes involved in spring
sports was still unfinished af-
ter the last exam.
.Baseball
The Wolverine diamondmen
hustled, all over during the ex-
am break, as they played eight
games, sevenhagainst Big Ten
foes. But when the dust had
settled, Coach Moby Benedict's
crew had but two wins to show
for their efforts.
Summer
Language
.institute
CHINESE
FRENCH
GERMAN
HEBREW
ITALIAN
RUSSIAN
SPANISH
June 29 -August 28, 1970
University of California
Santa Cruz
Living - learning language
programs for beginning and
intermediate students.
Intensive nine week sessions
at Merrill College, UCSC.
15 units University credit.
Application deadline: May 10
Cost: $661 including room
and board
for further information write:
Ben T. Clark,
Summer Language Institute
UC Santa Crue, Ca. 95060

The team opened conference
warfare with a doubleheader at
Iowa City against the Hawk-
eyes. The Wolverines r o d e a
two- run homer by Tom Lund-
stedt and a three-run shot by
Mike Bowen to a 7-2 victory in
the opener, but the bats fizzled
out in the second game as the
Hawks held Michigan to b u t
four hits to notch a 4-1 tri-
umph.
The Wolverines' misfortunes
continued the next day as they
dropped a doubleheader to Min-
nesota in Minneapolis. The Go-
phers broke a 1-1 tie with four
sixth inning runs to take a 5-1
decision in the opener as the
Michigan bats remained in the
mothballs. In the second game,
the first five Gopher batters to
step to the plate scored, and al-
though the Wolverines kept
pecking away, their comeback
fell short as Minnesota held on
for a 5-4 decision.
The horsehidemen travelled
to South Bend last Wednesday
for a return engagement against
the Fighting Irish. The Wol-
verines had won a thrilling 3-2
decision earlier in the season
here in Ann Arbor. but they
didn't taste victory in S o u t h
Bend as the Irish used a seven
run seventh inning to key a 10-
4 triumph.
This past weekend s a w the
Wolverines play three games
against arch rival Michigan
State. with only the first two
counting in conference stand-
ings. The series opened with a
single contest at East Lansing
Friday and the Spartans took
advantage of Michigan hurler

Jim Burton's early wildness to
post a 6-3 decision.
The teams travelled to Ann
Arbor for a doubleheader Sat-
urday afternoon and the Wol-
verines evened the series with
a hard-fought 3-2 victory in
the opener. Michigan was nurs-
ing a one run lead going into
the seventh inning when start-
ing pitcher Pete Helt felt his
arm growing tight in the cold
weather. Coach Benedict sur-!
prised nearly everyone by bring-
ing in Burton to relieve. Burton
had pitched nine strong innings
the day before and as a south-
paw he would be facing a Spar-
tan line-up stacked with sev-
en right-handed swingers.
Coach Benedict explained the
strategy. "Jim's strong and can
pitch two days inrarow, and
* - ----------------0 4
Awards given
With the completion of spring
football drills, the coaching staff
announced the recipients of three
annual awards.
Switched from quarterback to
safety this spring, senior-to-be
Jim Betts, by showing the greatest
development and most promise,
won himself the prestigious Meyer
Morton Award.
Freshman Tom Coyle received
the John F. Maulbetsch Award
given to the freshman player on
the basis of desire, character, and
leadership. Sophomore Pete Elliott
was given the Frederick C. Mat-
thaei Award which goes to the
junior-to-be who has displayed
leadership, drive, and achieve-
ment.

we really needed the win. You
go with the guy that gets them
out."
'Burton responded to the chal-
lenge in fine style, putting down
the first six men he faced, five
on strikeouts. He racked up an-
other strikeout in the ninth to
help him work out of a jam.
However, the Wolverines drop-
ped the nightcap 8-1 as t h e y
could manage only four hits.
Track
The main event in the track
scene was Ira Russell. The
Michigan senior took the long
jump title in both the Ohio
State Relays and the Penn State
Relays w i t h jumps of 24-91/
and 23-1112, then was a double
winner in the Ohio State dual
meet, again taking t h e long
jump and also the triple jump.
However, he's not talking
about his w i ns, but why he
hasn't yet jumped 25 feet. He
came close in Philadelphia
where he was shy by 2% inches.
"Everything has to be perfect to
get into the 25-foot range,"
Coach Dave Martin said. "But
I think Ira will make it before
the season's over."
Michigan took the dual meet
from Ohio State 84-70, with
Russell's jumps of 23-21/2 in the
long jump and 48-3 in the trip-
le jump aiding the cindermen.
His distance in the triple jump
was only 5% inches o f f the
Michigan varsity record. "I
didn't think we would do so well
in the shot put or the 440 hur-
dles," Martin said.

break
The Wolverines swept b o t h
events. In the shot put Giulio
Catallo paved the way with a
52-Y2 toss and Reggie Bradford
led the 440-hurdles sweep with
a :48.6. Other firsts included
the 440-yard relay (:41.1), the
mile relay (3:18.4), Norm Corn-
well in the 660 (1:18), Godfrey
Murray in the high hurdles
(:13.8), John Mann in the high
jump (6-10), and Ron Shortt
in the 'ole vault (14-6).
In tie Drake Relays, the
Wolverines' only representative,
Godfrey Murray, finished third
in the 120-high hurdles over
Eastern Michigan's Bill Tipton.
Tentnis
The tennis squad added three
more victories between semes-
ters to bring their conference
streak to 26 straight, and 45 out
of 46. They set down Toledo 8-1
back in April, then beat Minne-
sota 5-4, and Iowa 9-0. They are
now 10-2 for the season, and
6-0 in the Big Ten.
The win over the Gophers was
a squeaker, decided in the final
doubles match. Dick Ravreby,
playing for the first time since
a leg injury in California, and
Dick Ott teamed up to decision
Dick Darner and Fred Lappin
of the Gophers. The Wolverines
won in straight sets 6-4 and 8-6.
The netters lost only one set
in defeating the Hawkeyes.
That raised their d u ak meet
point total to 44 out of a possi-
ble 54.
Golf
Michigan's golf captain Ran-
dy Erskine paced the Wolverine
squad at the Northern Intercol-
legiate Golf Tournament held
last weekend in Champaign, Ila
Erskine's"four-round total of
313 was six strokes off the indi-
vidual lead and tied him f o r
fourth place. The Wolverine
golf team, as a whole, didn't
fare as well, carding a 1618 for
a ninth-place tie.
Other Michigan scores were
Keith Mohan 323, Gary Balliet
323, John Roska, 333, Pete
Clarke 335 and Dan Hunter 341.
d
fLb

D1

w-

THE MICHIGAN

DAILY NEEDS

you can't get any closer

New York, N.Y. 10017,

EXPERIENCED AND ENTHUSIASTIC
PHOTOGRAPH1ERS
MUST BE BRAVE AND FLEET-FOOTED
BRING ANY SAMPLES OF WORK AVAILABLE
MEETING: 7:00 P.M. THURS. IN DAILY BUILDING 2nd floor
If unable to attend: Leave name on Photo Board in Daily

Y

EXCITEMENT
ADVENTURE
TRAVEL

BLOOD
GUTS
ACTION

THE DAILY IS AN EQUAL OPP'TY EMPLOYER
(WE BELIEVE IN WOMEN'S LIB.)

i

I

11

Kate

/'.'

two buildings in. search
of absolutes
These two buildings rose
From the same dream.
From the same architect, in fact.
Expressing in glass
and concrete the words of
Carl Sandburg...
"The skyscrapers stand proud.
They seem to say they have
sought the absolute
and made it their own.
Yet they are blameless, innocent
as dumb steel and the dumber
concrete of their bastions.
'Van made us,' they murmur. 'We are
proud only as man is proud and we
have no more found the absolute
than has man."
If the ideals these buildings stand for.
In political affairs and in commerce -
Are to survive,
Your generation must search for and find
Absolutes.
You are their life insurance.

Mc-
Garragal

and

Roma
Baron

Baird House
Blues and
Ragtime
Piano and
Guitar

Next Week

Ray
Bieri

all,

A I

I 1-~b

A

J

A

a

Al

I

I

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