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October 12, 2000 - Image 16

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 2000-10-12

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

i l l i i l l i l l i l l i l l i l l i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i i I I I I N - 1 - - - 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 1 1 1 11 1

6B - The tchigan Daily - Weekend, etc. Magazine - Thursday, Ptober 12, 2000


The Michigan Daily -leekend, etc. Ma

Continued from Page 4B
Legumes must contain more than four
grams of protein and less than three
grams of fat. Vegetables must contain
less than one gram of fat and less than
60 calories. Starches must contain less
than three grams of fat and less than
150 calories. Dessert must contain less
than 10 grams of fat and less than 250
calories. All of these dishes must also

contain more than 10 percent of the
daily required amout tif vitaminsand
"The plethora of variety helps stu-
dents to meet their needs," Howe said.
She also points out that foods are
organic and non-genetically modified
organisms - foods that contain an
internal pesticide. All food handling in
residence hall cafeterias meets criteria
set by federal and state guidelines to
ensure that food is fresh and safe to

"We. have ar incredible program
called Hazard Analysis Critical
Control Points," Howe said. "The crit-
ical control points are temperatures
taken during delivery on the loading
dock, when it's cooked and when it's
on the line."
The Residence Housing Association,
which is responsible for choosing resi-
dence hall menus, also allows for indi-
vidual nutrition counseling, group pre-
sentations about nutrition, and menu
discussions during meal hours.
Any student with a meal plan or
entree plus can make an appointment
to meet with Howe to discuss individ-
ual nutrition goals or ideas for menu
changes. There is no fee for the ser-
vice, and it is separate from the nutri-
tion counseling offered by the
University Health Services.
-Howe can be contacted at
r/lds.niitrition(jumnich.eduifor any
questions, 0r
tion. ht/nlfor other ijinformation.

Mom was wrong:
Garbage Pail Kids were goodfor you


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Remember Garbage Pail Kids?
You know, the Cabbage Batch Kids
trading cards parody that elementary
school kids exchanged in the mid
'80s. The scourge of every mother
raising children during the Reagan
era, the basic Garbage Pail Kid por-
trayed a child resembling a Cabbage
Patch doll doing
or being the
result of some-
thing disgust-
ing. Beneath
each was a
name used to
form a word or
phrase that per-
tained to the
actions. For o
instance, Hy John Uhi
Gene was a pic- Uhl Get
ture of a doll
cutting a slice of Nothlg
his face off withx
a razor while and ___
Like so many of my friends. I
loved these things. Once they gained
popularity, the cards came out in
several series. I proudly owned and
traded cards from the first through
fifth series. I'm not sure what it was
that so captivated me, but it probably
had something to do with the way
the dolls were drawn to look like
pudgy-faced children, lending a

naive charm and innocence that triv-
ialized their scenes into simple
child's play. It was the perfect toy to
antagonize your parents with, an
absolute work of the Devil.
Now, from a more removed per-
spective, I've realized that Garbage
Pail Kids introduced me to a wealth
of new information. Primary
amongst the topics the cards dealt
with was death. And pain. Death and
pain. Through dozens of cards show-
ing any number of ways to be killed
or tortured or how to kill or torture
oneself, I was introduced to the wide
world of masochism, deformity and
pestilence. The most admirable of all
these cards was Grim Jim, an omi-
nous picture of a grim reaper doll,
because it introduced death as not
only an act but also a symbol.
Garbage Pail Kids always packed
the most punch when they worked
symbolically as a parody or subver-
sion of a famous image. place or
person. For example. US. Arnie was
a picture of Uncle Sam picking his
nose, Alice Island was the Statue of
Liberty who, instead of wieldinga
scepter, held a big bag of garbage
that was dumping trash all over New
York City (I learned about urban
slums, anti-patriotism. Ellis Island
and immigration all from that card!)
and Rappin Ron (also found as Ray
Gun) as President Reagan delivering
See PAIL, Page 12B

Continued from Page 713
south on Main, the first light after
East Stadium is a little road called
Scio Church Rd. Taking a right onto
Scio is a little treat when the regular
commute to Busch's and
Blockbuster gets old. The road runs
fairly straight at 35mph through a
few miles of residential neighbor-
hoods, so speeding is definitely not

Autumn colors transform drives along area

recommended. But Scio doesn't
have the allure of high speeds and
sharp turns. Instead, the landscape
on either side of the road paints a
nice picture of Michigan scenery
throughout the fall and into the win-
ter. Just past the Maple Rd. intersec-
tion, there's even a barn with an "M
GO BLUE" logo painted across its
roof. But after the Purdue game this
past weekend, they may have burned
that barn down.

Scio Church stretches on for what
seems to be an eternity, so it's a good
idea to turn right when it reaches
Zeeb Rd. The first stretch of Zeeb
flourishes with intense, rolling
orange meadows and miles and
miles of dried cornfields. The left
and right sides are complete con-
trasts: One comes alive with bright
colors, while the other slowly with-
ers into a field of rotting leaves. If it
weren't for a few dead animals and

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called perfect. Zeeb stretch(
across town, well out of the
the heavy traffic. You can cor
to campus by taking a ri
Miller, but watch out for th
sional deer that might jump ii
Once you've driven the o
of A2 on Barton, Scio or Z
sure to head up near North C
where a surprising number



$10 Rush Tickets Tickets on s
Friday before a weekend event
Center, 121 Fletcher Street.
50% Rush Tickets Tickets on
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music by George Gershwin * lyrics by Ira Gershwin
** Book by George S. Kaufman and Morrie Ryskind **
directed by Brent Wagner * musical direction by Grant Wenaus
Special Added Performance! * October 14 at 2pm
** Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre **
Tickets are $20 and $15 * Students $7 with ID
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Pulitzer Prize Winner.
A funny and irreverent
satire about scandal in
Presidential politics.

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