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November 01, 1974 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1974-11-01

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Page Two

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, November'-f, 1974

Page Two THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, November 1, 1974

(Amory hits human Ford
cruelty to animalse
ex r
(Continued from Page 1) Half-jokingly Amory, a vege-
on ia . ALLtarian craled for the formation

administration

esses

of Sports and wilie are ex-
clusively run by hunters, trap-
pers, arms manufacturers, and
the National Rifle Association.
Amory passionately urged his
audience to end cruelty toward
animals and demand protective
legislation from the government.
"IF YOU are anti-hunting,
you are immediately labeled
anti-American, anti-motherhood,
and anti-flag and a sissy," ht
said. "But we have to try, and
it is up to you to stop this."

of a new club-the Hunt the
Hunters Club-b e c a u s e gun
toters "are breeding like flies
and they must be killed for
their own good."
Sporting a "support your right
to arm bears" button, Amory
explained that he wrote his book
and founded the Fund for
Animals because "for a long
time the outdoors writers and
hunters have had their own way
and have not given any time for
the other side."

I:j
l
i
I

over farm

concern
prices

WASHINGTON (') - In a
frontal assault on economic
bad news, the Ford admin-
istration yesterday urged
everyone to quit pointing
fingers and work together
to solve inflation woes and
the business slump.
The messages were aimed
at the farmer, the consum-

TODAY'S STAFF:

er and the middleman.
News: Gosdon Atcheson, Dan Biddle, Jeff Day, Tom MEANWHILE, the govern-
Preston, Jeff Ristine, Judy Ruskin, David Whiting ment reported the prices of
Editorial Page: Mornie Heyn, Steve Stojic, Becky Warner raw far productssjumpe fur
s; per cent in the past month and
Arts Page: 'David Blomquist, Chris Kochmanski the Civil Aeronautics Board
authorized airlines to raise
Photo Technician: Ken Fink ticket prices four per cent.
P r e s i d e n t Ford reassured
TIfarmers that he would not allow
JOIN THE DAILYSTAFFolume Lxxxv, No. 50o foreign imports to further de-
--Friday, November 1, 1974 teriorate their economic base.
is edited and managed by students Speaking at a campaign rally in
at the University of Michigan. News Sioux City, Iowa, Ford promised
CENTICRE BOOKSHO phone 764-0562. Second class postage to impose meat import quotas
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106. or n g tae vl t ry xp t
Published d a i l y Tuesday through or negotiate voluntary export
335 Maynard Street Sunday morning during the Univer- restraints if meat imports
i. sity year at 420 Maynard Street, Ann threatened to exceed a certain
invites everyone to a Arbor, Michigan 48104. Subscription lel
rates: $10 by carrier (campus area); lvl
R W1 localmail (Michigan and Ohio); He also pledged not to change
FREE MAGIC SHO $12 non-local mail (other states and the dairy import quota system
by foreign).
bumr1- swithout a thorough review of
Sday throughsessionaturdblisheTue market conditions and listening
MR BUBBLES Subscription rates: $5.50 by carrier to dairy producers.
(campus area); $6.00 local mail
local mail (other states and foreign). IN ADDITION, he said he
H ANK MOREHOuSE'S(Michigan and Ohio); $e.50 non- would ask Agriculture Secretary
MAGIC EMPORIUM ' C o ...o - o c.ms< <...
Sunday, November 3 4th ANNIVERSARY SALE v
--- 12:30 to 3:30.
Oct 30-Nov. 9
FREE GIFTS AND Jf
___ FO AL -Tukih Arts & GiftsV
Handmade, Finest Qualityv
Odorless, Suede, Hooded.
SHEEPSKIN COATS j
MAXI-Reg. $199.50 ...... NOW $135.75 v
CARCOAT-Reg. $149.50 .... NOW $95.50
(Different coiors and styles)
-Handmade Jewelry, Hand Knit 100 % Wool
Colorful Gloves and Socks. Copper Work, Rugs, y
Carpets and Tapestry, etc.
LAYAWAY FOR CHRISTMAS
PRICES: -/ OFF
215 E. LIBERTY (near Sam's)
1 ~ ':~10:30.a.m .-6:00 p.m.
761 -5554
. 3'r.A'.. < =_>__ Oe_,o >QE=> O (

TREASURY Secretary Wil-
liam Simon, appearing before
the National Press Club, said
he is concerned about nuddle-
men's profit margins. -
Noting that farm prices have
fallen nine per cent while con-
sumer prices have risen six
per cent in recent months, Si-
mon said, "With times as dif-
ficult as they are, we cannot
permit one segment of the
economy to reap unjust enrich-
ment at the expense of every-
one else."
Middlemen are those who
handle and process foods from
the time it leaves the' farm
until it appears on the super-
market shelf.
SIMON SAID the spread be-
tween farm prices for food and
the price in supermarkets is
expected to increase 21 per cent
between 1973 and 1974, which
he said is three times larger
than any previous increase.
He also said the administra-
tion is going to fight for its pro-
posed five per cent surtax on
some middle and upper income
levels.
"Let's not say the surtax is
dead or at a dead end, because
we've just begun to fight," he
said.
AT THE SAME time, Butz
urged a food marketing con-
ference not "to flail the middle-
men." He said increased pro-
ductivity was needed.
Albert Rees, director of the
Council on Wage and Price
Stability, told the conference to
quit blaming everyone else for
economic problems and protect-
ing their own self-interests.

Ford

Earl Buitz to consider increasing 1
government purchases of beefI
for the school lunch program.
Ford's promises fell short of
what livestock and poultry farm-
ers had sought in a two-hour
meeting with Ford Wednesday.
They asked for a dramatic re-
striction on beef imports, a re-
view of dairy price supports
and lifting of restrictions be-
lieved to curtain production, and
removing or easing restrictions
on cattle exports to Japan.
As Ford spoke, the .Agricul-
ture Department announced that
raw farm prices jumped four.
per cent from Sept. 15 to Oct.
15, more than offsetting a two
per cent decline one month
earlier.

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