Saturdoy, July 2,7, 1974
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Saturday, July 27, 1974 THE MiCHIGAN DAILY Page Nine
(Continued from Pose 31
asked to pay a fee of $4 for the
first day's board and $3 for ev-
ery succeeding day the animal
says in the kennel.
"OUR GOAL", says Kvarn-
berg, "is to go out of business."
However he does not believe
this goal will be reached in the
The Humane Society also
goes out and picks up injured
or ill animals if there is no
other means of transportation
available. In the month of June
alone, they picked tip 33 in-
There are hundreds of cats
and dogs now awaiting adop-
tion. If they are not taken to a
good home their death is cer-
THE SOCIETY has the option
of denying an adoption if they
feel that the animal will not be
placed in a good home. It costs
$11 to adopt an animal and $21
for hunting breeds. This in-
cludes a check up and money
toward a distemper shot.
When full grown dogs that are
brought ih and their owners
cannot be located the dogs are
considered unadoptable. If they
aren't claimed after a week,
anyone can take them home.
Kvarnberg says that often the
full grown dogs make the best
pets because they will remain
very loyal to the owner if he is
las-ed and cared for.
"OFTEN TIMES, people are
quite ignorant of problems Ihat
their pet might have and of
the animal's basic needs," said
He says the four biggest
problems ignored in pets, are
heartworms, heatstroke, dis-
temper and internal parasites.
Many dogs, he says are
brought in with heartworms. It
is a dangerous disease that is
IF AN ANIMAL is left in a
hot car for any period of time
during the summer, the animal
can contract heatstroke. "Dogs
don't sweat. The hot air gets
into their lungs and they can
die within a matter of minutes."
He says that this can also hap-
pen if an animal is left outside
in extreme heat. Kvarnberg
suggests watering a dog down
to cool him off during hot days.
Many people are ignorant of
the fact that animals should
have their distemper shots re-
netved etry vest asnd r-lies
shtts swheneer necessary.
All fen1li anitmials idopted
frm the it1tome in society u!ist
he spayed. The iitsmane So-
ciety will keep track of the
dttg t tmike sure that it has
"ANIMALS SUFFER l i k e
hell when they are allowed to
run loose," says Ksarnberg.
"Some people consider it free-
dom to alliw a dog to run loose
and get pregnant." he continu-
"None of us are free," he
added "but an animal is freer
if it is well taken care of and
Shocked and angry
Verda Bradley and her 10-year-old son Ronnie who live in
Detroit and were complaintants in that city's controversial
busing case decided by the Supreme Court earlier this week.
The high court overturned a cross-district busing plan' that
would have integrated the motor city's schools. "We're not
going to sit back and accept this," Bradley said of the ruling..
Meet the candidates for
b 15th District Court
Cable 3 TV
This advertisement is presented in the public interest and
poid for by the Burnyne for District Judge Committee
Shirley Burgoyne is the
Best Qualified Candidate
for District Court Judge
BURGOYNE FOR DISTRICT COURT JUDGE
-PAUL NEWMAN WEEKEND-
STUART ROSENBERG'S 1970
A qrand cost holds up the mirror to middle America. JOANNE WOOD-
WARD as a wandering harlot with a heart of sold, PAUL NEWMAN as
the radio announcer for the ultra-conservative radio station WUSA and
TONY PERKINS as the shy social worker engoged in one of-those am-
biquous "research proiects.' A morality plas of contemporary radicalism
-is America a frasd?'
NEXT WEEKEND: MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY (1935),
CAPTAINS COURAGEOUS (1937)
Next time you see
point it out.
it's a spewing smokestack. It's litter
in the streets. It's a river where fish
You know what pollution is.
But not everyone toes.
So the next time you see pollution,
don't close your eyes to it.
Write a letter. Make a call. Point it
out to someone who can do something
People start pollution. People can stop it.
Keep America Beautiful
59 Pork Avenue, Now York, New York 10016