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June 09, 1978 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-06-09

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

(Con
Less than
foreign beef a
under curren
Jan. 1 and A
pounds of be
imported.
By contrast
expected to p
pounds this y
ported. Impo
lower grade
destined for h
canned meatI
THE CAR
comes in rest
slaughter an
last summer.
Record reta
tainty when
statistics are
Departure no
pers this yea
above the 197
producers w
brief easing
fall.
Since Amer
per cent of
groceries at t
ter, econom
closely in gau
THE BEEI

The Michigan Daily-Friday, June 9, 1978-Page 11
President Carter to 'beef up' imports
uldfronPognds summer. It is mainly a result of ran- said, "It shows his (Carter's) lack of ding. He said a new nuclear aircraft
1.25 billion pounds of chers' having cut their herds beginning economic intelligence." carrier, approved by the House over
re now imported annually in 1975 in an effort to reverse substan- CARTER announced the beef import Carter's objection, would cost $2.3
it agreements. Between tial losses from surpluses, consumer decision at the White House, and he also billion. He called on Congress to show
pril 30, about 463 milion boycotts and government controls in called anew for restraints on gover- greater cooperation "to avoid a series
While eating a record 129 pounds of nment spending and price increases by of vetoes."
the U.S. beef industry is beef eachtin 1976, Americans are expec- the private sector. And he attacked owners of private
The President said inflation is the hospitals, saying their profits have
roduce about 23.9 billion ted to consume only 120 pounds per per- nation's worst problem "and it's get- been "enormous" and implying that
ear, part of which is ex- son this year because of tighter supplies ting worse." this added to a 17 per cent rate of in-
rted beef competes with and resulting higher prices. He criticized Congress for attempting flation in hospital costs. He called once
U.S.-produced carcasses The import decision's major effect on to add to his own recommended spen- again on Congress to pass his proposed
iamburger, processed and ranchers and feedlot operators will be
products pscholsal crit s from be ding levels for federal aid to education, legislation to control hospital costs.
pdus. psychological, critics from the utotxcrdsadmitryse
TER action on imports National Cattlemen's Association told tuition tax credits and military a en-
ponse to a steady climb in Rep. Thomas S. Foley, (D-Wash.),
d retail beef prices since chairman of the Agriculture Commit-
tee. DAILY EARLY aiRD MATINEES-- Adults $1.25
ail price records are a cer- FOLEY SAID that it "could ISCOUNT IS FOR SHOWS STARTING BEFORE 1:30
official May beef price discourage cattlemen who are curren- MON. ttwu SAT. 10 A.M. 6i1 1:36 P.M. SUN. & HOLS.12 Noon til 1:30 P.M.
released. The Agriculture tly preparing for decisions about
w predicts prices to shop- building up their herds to assure in- EVENING ADMISSIONS AFTER 5:00, $3.50 ADULTS
r will average 20 per cent , creased supplies for the future." This is Monday-Saturday 1:30-5:00, Admission $2.50 Adult and Students
77 average while prices to the normal breeding season. Sundays and Holidays 1:30 to Close, $3.50 Adults, $2.50 Students
ill be up by one-third. A The move could mean a longer time Sunda adHolda 1:30 se, $3.50 Cuts$25 Stunts
of prices is expected this before consumer supplies will expand Sunday-Thursday Evenings Student 8 Senior Citizen Discounts
again and prices fall, the critics Children 12 And Under, Admissions $1.25
ricans now spend about 40 unanimously noted. Herd rebuilding is
their total outlay for a 24-month to 30-month process.
he meat and poultry coun- "The decision is just plain dumb," TICKET SALES
ists watch beef prices said Rep. Al Baldus, (D-Wis.).
iging inflation. American Agriculture protest leader 1. Tickets sold no sooner than 30 minutes
F price spiral began last Gene Schroder of Springfield, Colo., prior to showtime.

100 'U' keys stolen

2. No tickets sold later than 15 minutes
after showtime.

(Continued from Page 1)
pick with a bent paper clip."
"I recommended that the cabinet be
moved, but I guess nobody got around
to doing it," said Davids. "Naturally
the cabinet will be moved to a better
secured area."
If the keys do not turn up, the Univer-
sity may be in for a massive lock-
changing operation on the affected
buildings. This would involve buying
new cylinders, lock apparatus, and
keys, and could cost the University
several thousand dollars. Already
several University buildings containing
valuables, Davids said. He added that
directors of the University's museums
and the registrar's offices may have
requested new locks.
ANN ARBOR police and the Depar-
tment of Safety are working on a lead
that the robber or robbers had access to
the Engineering Services offices.
Davids said that the robber might have
wanted nothing more than to brag
about having access to University
buildings.
There were no signs of forced entry
into the Engineering Services offices,
Davids said.
Davids said the caper was an

"unusual" one. "He (the robber) would
have to figure we'd act fast, changing
the locks and so forth, so that pretty
quickly the keys wouldn't do him much
good."
In the majority of the cases, however,
the locks have not yet been changed,
Davids said.
GRETA GARBO suffers in
ANNA
KARENINA
A mature treatment of Leo Tolstoy s
tragic novel with Garbo in one of her
most glamorous performances as the
woman consumed by illicit love. With
FREDERIC MARCH & FREDDIE BAR-
1THQLOMEW. A classic made in 1935.
SAT.: IT HAPPENED ONE NIGHT
Cinema Guild
Tonight at 7:30 & 9:30
Old Arch. Aud.
$1.50

JILL CLAYBURGH
ALAN BATES
waan

10:30
12:45
3:45
7:15
9:45

WALTER MATTHAU
GLENDA JACKSON
ART CARNEY
RICHARD BENJAMIN

10:15
1:15
4:00
6:45
6:45
9:15

M.

O TAY YoN U REINLOVE!

_ .

The Ann Arbor Film Cooperative pFresen" L 4
A KING IN NEW YORK
(Charlie Chaplin, 1957) Tlonly-MLB 4
The king of a small country somewhere in Europe is assaulted by the
American Fifties-a heady blend of' mindless, relentless commercialism
and anti-Communism. He even gets hauled up before a pompous Senatorial
committee and gets even in a hilarious revenge fantasy. A film of wonderful
moments.
A WOMAN OF PARIS
(Charlie Chaplin, 1923) 9 only-MLB4
Out of general public view for over 40 years, this film has been enormously
important in the history of the cinema. A WOMAN OF PARIS is one of
Chaplin's few dramatic films. Even so, its influence on narrative and char-
acter development techniques of such subsequent directors as Renoir and
Ford has been deep and lasting. Chaplin depicts the relationship between a
sensualist and his mistress with great restraint and compassion, avoiding
easy solutions and sermonizing. A master work from a master director. Edna
Purviance, Adolphe Menjou.
Plus Short: SUNNYSIDE (1919)
4 rare delightful short comedy.
TOMORROW: Peckinpah's "Bring Me the Hed. of Alfredo Garcia"
& "The Ballad of Cable Hoaue"

10:40
100
4:15
7:00
9:30

BURT REYNOLDS
"THE Etvo

10:20
1:0
3:30
6:30
900

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