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May 13, 1971 - Image 10

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1971-05-13

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Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, May 13, 1971

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, May 13, 971

Street drugs may be harmful
(Continued from Page 3) stitutes included amphetamine
-One sample purchased as and scopolamine.
psilocybin, a hallucinogen, con- According to Lamps, the re-
tained only PCP; sults of the study are helpful in
-Samples of methylenedioxy- making known the problems of
amphetamine (MDA), a d r u g bad street drugs, but he s a ys
available in great quantities in "People are still going to have
the streets last summer, c o n- good trips on bad drugs a n d
tained this drug but in addi- bad trips on good drugs - there
tion to other drugs. One sample is just no way of knowing
of MDA contained only LSD; "There's often no rationality
and to drug taking. A lot of people
-Drugs which were frequent- are just out of touch with their
ly found in mixtures or as sub- bodies," he says.
PLEASE NOTE DIAL
TIME SCHEDULE! 5-E290
PATI~tIS BEST!
BEST PCTURE
1 4W innE rrof i .F .
AC MY AWARDS BEST DIRECTOR P
tiOfG'C.Sc. rf/ KARL MALDEN id'I"PAIN* RflfN" IasF,,
Shown Daily at 3:30 and 8:45
ACADEMY AWARD WINNER
BEST SCREENPLAY
SHOWN DAILY AT 1:35 AND 6:45

'Brass': Hip
versus corn
Continued from Page 2)
Most of the acting was quite
well done. William Hall was a
sufficiently earnest army man
turned freak, and Robert Arm-
strong as Fuzzio, the f a m i y
leader, deserved more and bet-
ter lines because he was quite
funny given the opportunity.
Judy Reicker was a humorous
Lt. Trudhomme, although her
character as a man-hungry fat
girl sometimes became offen-
sive - not her fault, of course.
At best, The Brass and Grass
Forever, was like a production
of one of those parodies of mu-
sicals from Mad magazine. The
satire was not at all sharp;
Hut it doesn't really matter
where The Brass and Grass
Forever is concerned. I for one
liked it better than the music of
the prize winning Company.
SMC leader to
speak Monday
(Continued from page 1)
that since yams are nearing for
his school's students, Camejo
would not be able to ipeak there
if asked to.
Pioneer High School principal
Theodore Rokicki has declined
comment on the incident.

ECONOMIST WARNS:
Ecological interest may fall

(Continued from Page 3)
for it appears that health, safe-
ty, and environmental factors do
not have a significant effect over
the long run upon purchase
decisions," Wilhelm says.
Wilhelm cites several reasons
for what he believes has prompt-
ed the apathetic attitude to-
wards environmental issues.
Consumers, he says are not
willing to make the sacrifice of
higher taxes for environmental
improvement or higher prices
for safer products and efforts by
industry to stop pollution.
"If one were to add up t he
total of what it would cost to
make all the improvements en-
vironmentalists have been ask-
ing, it would run to hundreds
of billions of dollars.
Wilhelm also believes the pub-
lic doubts the credibility of the
environmental campaignhbe-
cause many of the fears which
have been expressed are based
on doubtful standards and re-
search.
"The recent scare over mer-
cury poisoning, for instance,
leaves one wondering if any of
the so-called experts know what
they are talking about. We have
seen fishing in the G r e a t
Lakes banned because of the
discovery of mercury compounds
in the fish.
"We have seen the govern-
ment force the withdrawal of

I

DIAL62-6264 Core of
STATE &orLIBERTY STS.
NOW THE ELECTRIFYING
BROADWAY HIT IS ON THE SCREEN!

thousands of cans of tuna from
the market because of the pre-
sence of mercury . . . And yet
the government and the experts
cannot tell us what levels of
mercury in food are danger-
ous to humans over either thhe
short run or the long run," says
Wilhelm.
Wilhelm believes one of the
chief reasons for the public's
lack of concern for environ-
mental issues is simply that they
have become "turned off". Be-
causethe issues have been over-
stated, he said, people are no
longer paying much attention
to them.
A recent poll of Ann Ar-
bor area residents, however,
seems to indicate that, in Ann
Arbor at least, the public is not
losing concern over environ-
mental issues.
A 70.3 percent majority of
residents who answered t he
questionnaire said they were
prepared to pay higher taxes
for government anti-pollution
measures. A 65.5 per cent ma-
jority said they were willing to
pay higher prices to support
the cost of anti-pollution mea-
sures by industry.
An 81.2 per cent majority said
they favored stronger govern-
ment action to protect c o n -
sumers.
The poll was sponsored and
analyzed recently by Rep. R a y -
mond Smith (D-Ann Arbor
and was answered by about 7,000
area residents.
DAILY OFFICIAL
BULLETIN
The Daily Official Bulletin is an
official publication o the Univer-
sity of Michigan. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN FORM to
room 3528 L.S.A. Bldg., before 2
p.m. of the day preceding publica-
tion and by 2 p.m. Friday for
Saturday and Sunday. Items appear
once only. Stadent organization
notices are not accepted for ph-
lication. For more information,
phone .4-270.
THURSDAY, MAY 13
Da y Calendar
AmericanH s eritage Night: Olymple
Peninsula State of washington, Mich.
Leagu Cateria, 5 p.m.
spring Film Festival: "Charly," AuI
A. Angell Ball. 7. 9. 11 p-i-
Scottish Country Dance: Coed, in-
struction, women's Athletic Bdg. o,
Fcrest St.. Upstais <yc. 735 pu
PROBE General Meeting: CsslCt
Resosttion Library. 8 p.m.
Choose a
Hlairstylit
without risking
a bad haircut
NOW 4 SHOPS
* ARBORLAND
" MAPLE VILLAGE
" LIBERTY OFF STATE
" EAST UNIV. AT SO UNIV.
THE BASCOLA BARBERS
IS THIS
YOUR BAG?
LEATHER WINE BAGS
MADE IN SPAIN
Latex Lining Keeps
Your Goodies Fresh

Send $4.00 to
AARHUS
P.O. BOX 35214
HOUSTON, TEX. 77035

-V

v1

4

CLIFF ROBERT SON . 5C L/ CLARt BLOOM
RALPH NELSON FILM RAVISHANKAR SEtit JSEtIGMAN
S RIUNI SILIPHANR RALPH NELSON TEC NIRio TECNISWCPE
Thursday and Friday nights
Auditorium A, Angell Hall
Shown at 7 :00, 9:00, and 11 :00 p.m.

JAMES EARL JONES JANE ALEXANDER
BEST ACTOR!-BEST ACTRESS!
BOTH ACADEMY AWARD NOMINEES THIS YEAR!

suede and cork go a-corg:Ig
with Miss J . .she turns
on to the earth colors,
the natural textures
and the easy fit of
these fringed clogs.
Brown suede clog, $8.
Brown/black suede
clog with open toe,
back strap, $10.
Jaco'bSoiri

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