Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

April 17, 1977 - Image 7

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1977-04-17

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

Sunday., ,Aprir t 7,_.197'J


Pace Se%

Sunday, Aprif I 7, 1 9Ti THE MICHl~AN L)AILY

Paoe' SeV~,

(Continued from Page 1)
"WHEN I GO TO a store and
see a sign that says We carry
no Michigan beef' I refuse to
buy ther. It's misleading to the
consumer and harmful to the
Michigan farmer," she said.
Grace Laugen, a shopper at
the Maple Village A&P, felt dif-
ferently about buying Michi-
gan beef. "I just hate the
thought of getting Michigan
beef. Now I look for signs that
say that the beef is all from
the west. I wish we could get
everything from the west. The
whole" thing just makes me
The University, like the
stores, is trying to protect itself
by not buying Michigan beef.
soon as the first cattle were
condemned, we decided not to
get any more of this kind of
treat," said University meat
supervisor F. J. Weber. "In all
respects, we're doing the best
we can to be sure we're not
getting any Michigan beef. We
don't want it, condone it, or pay
for it. To the very best of my
knowledge, we don't have any,"
he said.
Weber, who is a former fed-
eral inspector, sees all meat be-
fore it is served at the Univer-
sity. The meat comes from 22
different suppliers, all of whom
have signed written verifications
that it's not from Michigan.
"I don't want to imply that
there's something wrong with
Michigan beef," said Hal Pa-
tullo, University food store
manager. "It's only because of
the scare of what PBB has been
reported to create that I want
Wolves protected
DOYLE, Calif. (M'--Here, in
this rich, dryland cattle coun-
try, 14 wolves might be making
one of the breed's last stands
in America.
Gone 30 years from the wilds
of California, this predator does
not stalk the plains anew, how-
The 14 wolves are in pens on
the property of the North
American Predatory Animal
Center, a nonprofit, tax-exempt
organization incorporated in
1970 for the purpose of pre-
serving the wolf in its natural
"We operate because of such
things as the indiscriminate de-
struction of wolves in Alaska,"
said President Ingrid Lustig.
"They are still persecuted, but
more and more people are real-
izing that wolves are there for
the purpose of naturally check-
ing the size of herds.
"Alaska may have 5,000 to
10,000 left and Canada 10,000 to
25,000 but when you consider
there once were 2 million, that's
not very many left in the
Royals vs. Phillies
5 Series homers hit
NEW YORK (AP) - Yankee
manager Billy Martin never
was much of a slugger. He hit
64 home runs during 1,021 ma-
jor league games. But he star-
red at bat in four of the five
World Series he played with the
Yankees between 1951 and 1956.
Martin's bases loaded homer
helped the Yankees win the
second game 7-1 in 1952. The
next year his first of two
homers tied the score at 1-1 in
the seventh of game 4 against
Preacher Roe. Mickey Mantle's
two-run homer won the game
4-2. In game 5 in 1953, Mar-
tin's seventh-inning homer drove

in runs 8 and 9 in 11 to 7 win,
again over the Brooklyn Dodg-
ers. In 1955, when the Dodgers
beat the Yankees, Martin hit
safely in six games of seven
games and batted .320. In Mar-
tin's final Series as a Yankee
player in 1956 he hit two
homers and batted .296 against
Martin homered in the first
game when Sal Maglie beat
Whitey Ford and the Yankees
6-3. And he homered off Roger
Craig in game 3 when Ford
won 5-3.
The great John McGraw of
the New York Giants had the
unhappy distinction of losing
more World Series games than
any other manager, a total of
3141/2 S. State
Classes in modern
dance taught by
Linda Peck.
New term begins

consumers avoid Michiganme
to assure the University com- pulled all those farmers out of Johnny King. "Usually, after da and people trying to collect Avenue.
munity that they don't need to the system. I have five children people see the sign, they ask big fat lawsuits. Besides, it all ."We switched over about a soDflf t andcwseothamanhaa/
worry," he said. myself, and I wouldn't let them where the meat is from and I happened so long ago that its I year ago," said Packard coor- WU3 w'W w
drink this milk if I thought it tell them that it's from Iowa effects must be all watered I dinator Randy Holtzman. "Thec g
HOWEVER, it seems that had dangerous levels of PBB in and Oklahoma mostly." down by now." dairy we use now grows its own batik-bobbin lace - calligraphy& bookmak-
much of the student community it," he said. Some consumers, who still Almost every customer is feed, owns all its own grazing ing - Chinese brush painting - contemporary
is not concerned, don't trust the large chains, aware of the possible dangers land, and inbreeds its cows, soquilting_-,drawing - the figure in modern
"I haven't had an inquiries MOST GROCERY STORES have turned to Consumer's Beef in eating Michigan beef, but few we know it's safe." nh
about it, said Markley Food have stopped carrying Michi- and Cheese, on W. Huron, to as- know that dairy products from art- jeWery leaded glass I & II - ph-
Service Director Norma Mooris. gan beef altogether and a few, sure themselves that they are the state also are potentially MOST STORE OWNERS no- tography I - quilting - sculptural sur-
"People still drink the same most notably Kroger's and A&P, getting PBB free meat, hazardous. ticed that many questions con-
amount of milk and eat the have launched extensive adver- Yet, Michigan dairy products, I cerning PBB have come from &g
same amount of meat." tising campaigns to let their "WE PAY DEARLY to keep unlike Michigan beef, are still j pregnant mothers. They're not
East Quad dietician Darlene customers know about it. PBB out of our meat" said readily available in most stores. concerned about themselves,' 6 week gssion May 16-June 25
Chase said about three students "Our customers ask us all the CB&C worker Ralph Hayward. said Farm Maid's Mindling,
have inquired about where the time about PBB," said Wal- "We have it tested by the En- "OUR DAIRY DOES get its "but about the dangers of pass- (
University buys its meat and ter Mahoney, a Kroger meat vironmental Research Group milk from Michigan herds," mg PBB along in their milk to
milk, but in general no one worker. "A big concern like each week, and it costs $30 ev- said CB&C worker Hayward, unborn or just-born children,"UITS & CRAFTSMEN GULD
seems particularly worried Kroger can't afford the risk of ery time. We then post the test "and they claim that they've Most everyone else, though, 2nd F ichigan Union-763-4430
about it. lawsuits, so we don't carry any results in the store where the been spot-checking for PBB on just seems to shrug off the dan-
Michigan beef anymore," he customers can see it." and off for three years, but we gers.
"I ASSUME THAT there isn't said. "Most of our customers are still don't guarantee our milk." One anonymous customer
an overabundance of concern," repeaters, although we have One of the few places to find said, "If we were damaged, it
added Patull. "I would ima ince we've been advertis-e had a few more pregnant moth- uncontaminated dairy products probably happened back in 1973.
gine thpat I wuld m Oit we only carry westernsers coming inrecently.Our the People's Food Co-op, lo- This whole thing's a real bitch,
concerned about it. I would beef, I haven't had many ques- r cated at both Packard and 4th isn't it?"
have had a lot more reaction tions," said Pat Straight, a meat isn't cheap, but our cus-
than I did." meat department worker at the tomers know it's clean," he
The University's milk and Maple Village A&P. "But still added.
cottage cheese comes from people don't ask about it as A spot survey of consumers'
Farm Maid Dairy in Detroit, much as I thought they would at the Maple Village A&P show-
which does use Michigan heri-or as muchas I thought they ed that, though almost every- a
rdsshould." one was aware of the scandal,
Jim 'Mndling, the quality few knew how to deal with it,V,
control an'lyst for Farm Maid, SMALLER STORES also are nor took much interest in it.
said the milk supply is tested taking action to allay the poten-
each week at an Ann Arbor tial fears of their customers. At "SURE, I'M AWARE of the
lab; and the Michigan Depart- White Market on E. William, a PBB thing," said Lynn Doyle.
ment of Agriculture also checks sign posted at the meat counter "Recently I've been buying a *a
from time to time. He claimed reads:: There's no PBB in our better quality of meat. Isn't that A movie not tob m issed
that no traces of PBB had been meat,/it's tender and juicy and what we're supposed to be do-
found in the dairy's milk for good to eat./ Here at White's ing?" l ;,.
the last three-and-a-half years. we keep on trying/so - buy our Ardis Jones took a dim view ober A tm a s SWom en su a stim u ating
"I'm sure that the milk is beef and don't worry about dy- of the whole affair. "I know
safe," Mindling said. "When the ing. about it, but it doesn't reallyj,
PBB was originally -found, the "We never carried Michigan matter to me," she said. "I'mct
department of Agriculture beef," said White meat clerk sure that a lot of it's propagan-a hmia ia Tthat i1m akslon
- - --m - m -m -m -m -e -e -rethink the whole aestheti of motion pitures.
-COUPON- 2 for 1 Special --COUPON-1
{ CUO- 2f Se aI -OPN There Is something so utterly unusual about
Buy 1 Super Salad-GET 1 FREEgsy s,
Good: Monday thru Wednesdays31W omen 'that itsle may never ty-ialeain."
1April 18, 19, 20+
Longevity Cookery
AnA oM314 E. Liberty I -
0 Ann Arbor, Mich- RESERVED SEATS ARE $3.50, $2.50, $1.50 AND ARE AVAILABLE AT
PLEASE NOTE. There is no admission charge for the screening of 3 WOMEN. The ticket prices
- - -- - -- --_-----Iare for Robert Altman's appearance only. Your reserved seat in Hill for the lecture entitles you to
the invitational screening of the film.




STUDE os f you M have Used Books
STUDEImIT~o Se- Rea d This!
As the Semester end approaches-bringing with it a period of heavy book selling by students-
ULRICH'S would like to review with you their BUY-BACK, POLICY. .


gGathermng Place
S. University near Washtenaw


Spring Term, Course Offerings
Department- ofJournalism
(4 cr) Open to freshmen.
Survey of the structure of the communication industries and analysis
of their effct on society.
(J202 FREEDOM OF EXPRESSION) (4 cr) Open to freshmen.
Historical survey of English and American guarantees of free expres-
sion and study of definitions of free expression today.
(J302 WRITING FOR MASS MEDIA) (4 cr) J301 preq.
Continuation of J301, giving regular exposure to professional writ-
ing conditions and advance writing techniques.

Used books fall into several categories, each of which-because of the law of supply and demand
--has its own price tag. Let's explore these various categories for your guidance.
A textbook of current copyright-used on our campus-and which.tbe Teaching Department in-
volved has approved for re-use in upcoming semesters--has the hifghest market value. If UL-
RICH'S needs copies of this book we will offer a minimurnof 5d0%/ off the list price for copies in
good physical condition. When we have sufficient stock of a title for the coming semester,
ULRICH'S will offer a "WHOLESALE PRICE" which will be explained later in this article. (THIS
Paperbacks are classified in two groups: A. Text Paperbacks; B. Trade Paperbacks
A. Text Paperbacks will be purchased from you as Class I books above.
B. Trade Paperbacks would draw an approximate offer of 250% of the list price when in excellent
Some of the above Class I or Class 11 books will be offered which have torn bindingsloose pages,
large amounts of highlighting and underlining, or other physical defects. These wl be priced
down according to the estimated cost of repair or saleability.
Each semester various professors decide to change text for a given couse. These.decisions on
change of textbooks are made in echelons of THINKING AND AUTHORITY far abc.'e the level
of your local book retailers, AND ULRICH'S HAS NO PART IN THE DECISION. (Quite often we
have MANY copies of the old title of which you have only ONE.)
However, ULRICH'S does enter the picture by having connections with over 600other'bookstores
throughout the cuntry. We advertise these discontinued books and sell many of them at schools
where they are still being used. ULRICH'S does this as a service to you and pays you the BEST
POSSIBLE price when you sell them to us with your currently used books.
Authors and publishers frequently bring out new editions. When we "get caught" with an old
edition, let's accept the fact that it has no value on the wholesale market, and put it on the shelf
as a reference book or sell it cheap for a bargain reference book.
You will find that you come out best in the long r un when you sell ALL your books to ULRICH's.





(4 cr) J302 preq.

Analysis of media news coverage on selected national and inter-
national topics.
(4 cr) Junior standing.
Examination of relevant social science research literature to help
determine the role of mass media in society.

Journalism students.


I r - - QSar l Wr.:r. C12a'_-


Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan