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August 24, 1973 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-08-24

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Criday, August 24, 1973

THE SUMMER DAILY

Page Three

Friay Auut2,173T ES M E iYPg he
F ~ Horseet: Win,
place or show

By KEN FINK
Having a problem finding wolverine
or armadillo? Finding it impossible to
mount a bat on your barbecue rotisserie?
Try horsemeat.
While ground beef has soared as high
as $1.59 a pound, horsemeat has been
selling for 69c a pound or three pounds
for $1.98 at the Gratiot Central Market
in downtown Detroit. To paraphrase the
man, "You can't beat horsemeat for
value, no way, no sir, no ma'am, uh uh."
HORSE IS DIFFERENT from beef in
that it is redder and gives off a myster-
ious non-odor. It is also finer grained and
extremely lean so that some sort of
marinade must be used for steaks and
some sort of filler must be nsed ftr
horseburgers.
Herewith then are a couple of my fav-
-orite recipes to start you on the road
to economical eating:
NATIONAL VELVET MEAT LOAF
1%2 pounds ground horse
1 cup oatmeal
I egg
31/4 teaspoons salt
/ teaspoon garlic powder
%<a teaspoon pepper
1/ cup catsup
% cup finely chopped onion
1%12 cups shredded raw potatoes (op-
tional)
1 cup dairy sour cream (optional)
Take everything except the potatoes
and sour cream and mix them together. If

you wish to use potatoes, take half of the
meat mixture and shape into rectangle
about six by nine *inches. Arrange po-
tatoes over meat.
Sprinkle with teaspoon salt and 4
teaspoon of pepper. Shape remaining meat
mixture over the filling, making sure all
of the potatoes are covered. Seal bot-
tom and top meat mixtures together. Bake-
in a preheated over for about one hour
at 350 degrees F.
SPREAD WITH SOUR cream. Bake
abot two minutes or until sour cream is
heated. Let stand five minutes before
slicing. The potatoes and sour cream are
optional because it makes the meatloaf
look gross and unappetizing.
As a friend's grandfather used to say,
"That's good eatin' fella!"
HORSEWICH
1 pound ground horse
1 can hunt's Manwich
Follow directions on can. (I threw this
in so that you can see the ease of lazy
horsemeat cookery.)
TRIGGER MEAT MARINADE
(I call this trigger because it marinates
fast as a bullet.)
I envelope Adolph's meat marinade
% cup Wishbone Italian salad dressing
1/ cup wvater
Mix ingredients in shallow pan. Pierce
steak all over with fork. Marinate steak
for 15 minutes turning often. Broil basting:
with marinade.
Bon appetit and good-bye Old Paint.

Dud, Photo by TERRY McCARTHY
DAILY GALLOPING goormet Ken Fink relaxes in the saddle while dreaming up
new cullinary creations. Most would agree that in his latest ride, Fink has
travelled well beyond the boundaries of good taste.

Agnew's Baltimore successor
indicted by rosecutor Beall

Student makes good
Costmc Gr'eeins,ia Unisv'rsity senisrt
mjing in v isw the $i riner-
l lrize i the S holarship Awvrds C<n~
te Istsitniired hy the Naitionial A--so:Iattin
ii Ner Musicians at its 54th Altl t
Contention in Atlanti. Green plai ed the
Mendelssohin Cnerofor Violin in . I
!iMinor" and "Gy-sv 1ance" by Colridgel
Tayflor,
I lv
Bad day
Yesterday wasn't a good day for somte
Musicians. In New York, jazz musician
Maynard Ferguson and six other persons
in an East Side hotel were robbed at gun-
point. Ferguson had a briefcase contain-
ing $2000 stolen. Meanwhile in Detroit,
David Ruffin and Eddie Kendricks, two
former members of the "Temptations"
were robbed of $800. The two were in the
Motor City to attend the funeral of Paul
Williams, another former Temptation, who
committed suicide last week.
* . * *
Lottery numbers
This week's winning lottery numbers
were 186 and 935.
Happenings...
. . . are full on this last day of classes
"The Awful Truth" will be presented
at Aud. A, Angell Hall at 7:30 and 9:30
p.m. . .. "His Girl Friday" will be shown
at Arch. Aud. at 8:00 and 10:00 p.m. . . .
Mopper's "The American Dreamer" and
Kubrick's "Paths of Glory" will be shown
at Aud. 4, MLB at 8:00 and 10:00 p.m.
. . . there will be a performance by so-
prano Elizabeth Angel, at the School of
Music Recital= Hall at 8:00 p.m. . . .
Shakespeare's "As You Like It" will be
presented by the Ann Arbor Civic Theater
at 8:00 p.m. at Lydia Mendelssohn Thea-
ter.
A2's weather
Today should be cloudy with rain and
thundershowers likely. Afternoon highs
should be in the upper 70s.

- - -. -. , U- - - - - - - - -. -

At IIi E,- Md.i :' . tale Anderson,
Vice Presidet Si i Agnew's successir
as:h" cifelce otfficial of Balti m :e
C'm ty. , wasi .age i in a federal indit-
m!_ysera ih extorting $46,420 from
etg.eers ad ar citects doing business
wisth th sburillian county.
Anderson, As Baltimore County exec-
tider is one of Maryland's most powerful
Demlocrats. He is the sole defendant nam-
ed ii a 39i-count indictment returned by
the speci"" grand jury probing alleged
political corruption in the award of con-
sultig contracts.
THE JURY HAS been investigatiig the
affairs of Baltimore County since January

and is now, cxplected to turn its attention
to contri ltwr s ,during *g't -teuire
as cointy executive from 1962 to 1966, as
aiy i 'iland gietIrcit nr from 1967 to 1969 and
sic, 'e becait nice president.
Anderson, 51', w5as accused of conspir-
ing with his former chief adtiinistraliv\e
officer, William Fornofi ito extort 31 bribe
payntents totalingt-iig $4,42 between Ni'em-
ber 1968 and June 1972, frmii eight en-
gineering and architectural firms perform-
i" constructoi, snitatior and riad w"rk
under unbid contracts.
In addition, Anderson is accused of con-
spiring with Fornoff to violate the federal
Hobbs Act and with seven counts of us-

'U' charged with sex bias
in intercollegiate athletics

By DEBORAH GOOD
The University has become the target
of another sex discrimination suit, this
time in the area of athletics.
A group called the Committee to Bring
About Equal Opportunity in Athletics for
Women and Men at the University has
filed a complaint with the Department of
Health, Education, and Welfare (HEW)
charging "gross discrimination against
women in athletics" and challenging the
basic philosophy of the athletic program.
THE COMMITTEE contends that the
most blatant inequities exist in the area
of funding: the men's intercollegiate ath-
letic program received $2.6 million in last
year's budget, while the sports clubs -
the nearest thing to a women's varsity
'team program - received $2300.
The complaint to HEW also covers
numerous detailed allegations of discrimi-
nation in athletic scholarships, cramped
facilities for women, and exclusion of fe-
males from recruitment-scholarship pro-
grams.
Marcia Federbush, author of the suit,
presents these inequities with the question,
"What amount of disproportion may be
tolerated under Title IX of the Education

Amendments of 1972, and how much co-
ordination should there be between the
men's and women's programs?"
FEDERBUSH BELIEVES the answer to
this question lies in a "component sys-
tem" of intercollegiate athletics. Under
this plan, all University teams, except in
contact sports, would have male and fe-
male components. The two components
together would represent the University
at intercollegiate games. Components
would not play against each other, how-
ever.
The male and female components would
have the same coach, training program
and facilities. Therefore, claims Feder-
bush, the system would insure first-rate
training, 'coaches, facilities and health
care to all students.
Other persons studying the problem
have reservations about the plan, however.
EUNICE BURNS, chairwoman of a Uni-
versity committee to formulate an inter-
collegiate sports program for women was
reluctant to give whole-hearted support
to the system. Burns says her committee
is trying to "avoid the mistakes men have
See 'U', Page 10

ing ntr .<tte travel to promote extortion
and brry. C_1m;_iion1 {?nall chargls
couid hb r ingam mmpenalty of67
si It ail s dti $ 9' letli it fines.
FOlN FF, wIt sirued briefly in the
saw- te rl tir Aynewt resigned lest
June fter pleading lilty to a tax charge
stetiingi m iihis s alleged role as a mid-
dlims betwevl Anderson and the con-
s ltits.
A ssrce close to the investigation said
tha t hile Fornof( ilid not directly involve
Agnieit, his testimony led prosecutors to
at least two engineers whose statements
to the U. S. attorney's office prompted a
broadening of the probe to include the
vice president.
The two are tester Matz of Matz,
Childs & Associates and Jerome Wolff, a
former Agnew aide who now heads the
environmental services branch of the J. E.
Greiner Co.
THE 72-PAGE indictment alleges that
Anderson extorted five payments total-
ing $5,600 from Matz, Childs and three
payments totaling $1,750 from the Grei-
ner subsidiary.
Published reports quoting sources close
to the federal investigation headed by
U. S. Atty. George Beall have said that
one or both of the men have been granted
immunity in connection with the Agnew
portion of the case.
Beall's office did not say when the exec-
utive, who suffered a mild stroke in June,
would be called upon to appear before
authorities to face the charges formally.
IN WASHINGTON, Agnew's office is-
sued this statement.
"I know Mr. Anderson personally. I find
the charges against him totally at vari-
ance with my, impressions of hint and
everything I know about him.
"Despite our political differences, and
all my associations with Mr. Anderson,
both official and private, he has exhibit-
ed unusual candor and integrity."
In a statement, Beall said thaI "the
investigation of M. Anderson, other public
officials and business entities and individ-
uals in Baltimore County is continuing
and that further indictments can be ex-
pected."

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