THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Friday, February 11, 1977
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, February 11, 1977
Lettuce boycott Russians go capitalist
Bass builds shoes with tender loving care
so your feet get the same kind of special
attention. Shoes that go where you .go
and look great every step of the way.
They're designed in handsome rugged
leathers that retain their good looks sea-
son after season. Bass, the most fashion-
able, most comfortable shoes afoot for
aucd u vdJEt~ii
By PATTY MONTEMURRI
A preliminary hearing before
the University Housing Judici-
ary (UHJ) next Friday will de-
termine whether the University
Housing Council (UHC) is bound
by results of December's ballot
question in which students' fa-
vored ending the five year boy-
cott of non-union lettuce.
The temporary injunction is-
sued Wednesday night by UHJ
technically suspends the cur-
rent boycott and nullifies pre-
vious UHC ruling to continue
dormitory housing's support of
the United Farm Workers
BUT IN his order the one-man
judiciary, Jim Holland, speci-
fied that no action to insure
complianpe with the injunction
will be taken until the hearing is
"As far as the court is con-
cerned, the boycott is still in
effect," said Holland.
A suit filtd with UHJ Wednes-
day night charged UHC with un-
constitutionally ruling contrary
to the results of December's
vote. Students favored ending
the boycott by a two-to-one mar-
the issue w
lettuce in th
quality of I
to refer the
that' the vot
and in acco
UV ~(Continued from Page 1) j
goods. "No photographs, no pho-
tographs," the musicians ad-
T was brought by monished as they waded through
i, a member of the the bins of blue jeans at Sam's
dent Judiciary (CSJ), clothing store on Liberty Street.
1 arm of Michigan BLUE JEANS, which are al-
embly. most impossible to obtain in the
ght, UHC, a 14-mem- Soviet Union, were among thet
representing differ- most popular items. A violinist
voted to continue the whipped out a tape measure
reaffirmed a similar marked in centimeters to in-
de a few days after spect a pair of jeans "for my
ber ballot question. son"; another man looked for
e was upset with overalls for his father.
al to implement the "Not -for me," said a portly
, Morton contended bassoonist, standing amid the
as not head lettuce, chattering Russians and the
acy. In its decision store clerks frantically trying<
the boycott, UHC to explain sizes with hand ges-
rgued that students tures. "I am older - these are
rly eating UFW head for the young."<
he dorms now. With- Sukhorukov said the orchestra
pport from the farm members were impressed with
uld not change the the music school and the l3ur~onx
ettuce served, they Bell Tower, which they touredt
but also with the youth of the
E WE (UHC) voted city.
boycott issue to the ONE OF the younger musi-
was clearly stated cians. tympanist Valeri Jukov,
e would be advisory scent the morning in Liberty
rdance wih our con- M-sic Shop listening to records
said Gary Fabian, Although the Soviet government
ent. frowns on jazz music, Jikov,
formerly a pianist in a j az
band, enjoyed listening to some
Dixieland and Ahmad Jamal as
"One of the fellows brought
in three records and wanted to
swap," said salesman Tom Al-
len. "We said 'sure', and it
turned out to be Dixieland -
Dixieland music recorded on the
Russian Melodica label."
Many of the Russians came
bearing gifts - small figurines,
a ceramic spoon, pins - with
which they sometimes surprised
"THEY RAN us ragged,"
said an exhausted Dave Lillie
after the last Russian left
Sam's, "But it was kind of fun.
We got a lot of pins, and c ands,
and some vodka." '
The warm afternoon was ideal
for shopping, and some of the
musicians looked hot beneath
their fur caps and heavy jack-
ets. 'We brought the warmth
with us to America," joked the
bassoonist, "If you concentrate
hard, perhaps it will last.
And for Ann Arbor merchants,
the cold war seemed to go out
the window with the cold wea-
ther. The Russians were very
good for business.
"THERE was a guy in here
buying two or three hundred
platters to send back," said Lib-
erty Music's manager.
"For some reason they love
Wrangler (jeans)," commented
Lillie: ",It used to be Levi's, but
I don't know what happened. We
had some Wrangler jackets that
were on ,sale and they just ate
The Symphony performed last
night at .Hill Auditorium. Later
in their tour they will play in
Chicago where, said one musi-
cian. they may try to catch a
showing of "King Kong."
girls on the go.
.::" ' ''t' o, , _ .Nth 'hw'r % l
. ..",;-. .! II!~'!~ ''"..2-"..
Resi dent C'harged.'
'0with fatal stabbing
(Continued from Page 1) 1975, according to court re-
et a bottle of beer from his cords. He served two years in
ack porch. Normally, Cruz on- the U. S. Navy and received
opens his bask door part an honorable discharge in 1974.
ay to let his dog outside, but Presently, McNamara has
at afternoon he attempted to three non-violent felony charges
pen it full swing when he dis- pending in Circuit Court.
dvarr tha n~ Mea ri
Friday at 7:00 & 9:15
"Live" in Ann Arbor
HELD OVER !
11:30 AM-9:00 PM
Oave Sparr, piano' S5-9pn!
, FILMMAKER IN
OF HIS MEDIUMI"_
-John Simon, New York Magazine
-Jack Kroll, Newsweek
coverea te corpse, Aisen sad.
OLSEN ADDED that he be-
lieved Morris was murdered at
the Kingsley house.
McNamara, who faces the
maximum sentence of life 'im-
prisonment if found guilty, has
been charged with five non-vio-
lent misdemeanors including
shoplifting and possession of
marijuana, during 1974 and
AT McNAMARA'S arraign-
ment yesterday, District Court
Judge S. J. Elden would not
bond and set McNamara's dis-
trict court exam date at Feb.
Three other murders occur-
red in Ann Arbor during the
period July 1, 1975 to June 30,
0*40 DCOE th5 PWl IS D m
_ _ _v
ir-- - =-----
"FACE TO FACE"
rh ERAND JOSEPHSON KARI YMWAN rren Deced and Produced by INGMAR BERGMAN
Filmed in Color by SVEN NYKVIST Poperbock publshed by Ponheon Books
Michigan Theater Bldg.
MONDAY & SATURDAY 9:30-6
7:00 & 9:00
GEORGE SEGAL JANE FONDA
FUN WITH DICK&JANE"
BETH ISRAEL presents
Prof. Moshe Greenberg
Friday, Feb. 11-8:30 p.m.
"Themes in the Narrative of Exodus"
Saturday, Feb. 12-11 a.m.
"Principles of Law in Exodus"
1429 HILL STREET
Here's the challenge. You'll need a watch
and a Oencil. Start with number 1 in the cen-
ter of the ribbon. Then, as quickly as you
can, cross out every number, one at a time
in numerical order. When you've reached
number 60, check your watch. If it took you
less than three minutes, you've met the
7 - \
.r O o..
~I' 1 4
T i -T T' ' . L
7:00 & 9:00
32 54 43 12 60 52 31 41 55
24~~~~ 7 5 214 4
Look Into Co-opsI
Fall, or Spring & Summer
WE ARE ...
* open & democratic
COME TO THE
CO-OP OP 'EN MEETING
SUNDAY, FEB. 13--1:00 P.M.
MICHIGAN UNION BALLROOM
Learn about student-owned housing on
campus. 13 houses on Central Campus;
9 houses on North Campus.
39 15 1 45 50 25
13 26 22 28 34 53 48
49 27 14 59 20
58 30 11 40 8 29 3
When there's a challenge,
quality makes the difference.
We hope you have some fun with the challenge.
There's another challenge we'd like to offer you, too.
.- =. . _
Applications Available at
NE '3 1LM~