Dimensions: 15.5 x 15.5 cm
IMS SKU: SCAN-NQOX-04668702
IMPORTANT! WHEN BUYING PHOTOS FROM US:
All the original vintage images are sold without watermarks.
All our press photos are LIMITED ARCHIVE ORIGINALS - they are not reprints or digital prints produced by us. We sell them in the same conditions they were given to us by the archives.
SEE the BACKSIDE OF the PHOTO - many times the image for sale will present stamps, dates and other publication details - these marks attest and increase the value of the press photos.
Since the photos are old press photograps they may have scratches, lines or other wears of time, which just underlines the authenticity and age of the photos.
What you will buy from us has a true historical value and authenticity. All these old photos have a story to tell and come from reliable sources.
In the past, the photos were often parts of series or were mass produced by the archives. Nowadays, their number is decimed - many were destroyed by time, use or natural disasters. Few were preserved and are nowadays carefully stored in our archives.
OCR computer generated text:
ANIMALS ARE SO INNOCENT THERE'S NOTHING I WOULDN'T DO TO DEFEND THEM" 2MT SETIA S to LIMG 38
12400719 Jeanette AN Oxford teenager's stand for animal rights in a national mag- azine resulted in more than 200 young people wanting to know more. Ruth Undy, 16, of Feilden Grove, Headington, has been a vegetarian for two years and for the last ten months she has been a vegan. Veganism goes a stage further a vegetarian will not eat meat. A vegan does not eat any animal prod- ucts like milk and eggs or buy any clothing made from wool, leather or any other fabric produced in any way from animals. It is her form of protest against actory farming and the slaughter of nimals for industry as well as food. She also opposes experiments that use animals. SMEE PANNUNG D 104 One girl's fight for animals -Comm Ruth puts her Vegan views into print By STEVE FALLA Ruth was interviewed by television presenter and journalist Mark Ellen and Just Seventeen magazine pub- lished a double-page spread on her views. "I was very, very pleased with the article because it means that more people know about the subject," she said. "The Oxford Animal Rights Group has so far received 220 letters from readers. Some were already vege- tarian and wanted to find out more. Ruth a pupil at Milham Ford Upper School-said: "I was already vegetarian and I thought I could not justify eating all the rest of the animal products, because it's still treating the animals badly. So I cut out the cheese, milk and eggs and everything." atbilst conc wymama ya juma RUDAN KUTUM Now she does her own shopping, mostly in health food stores. "I eat a lot of bread, lentils and rice and a lot of fresh fruit and dried fruit," she said, "and peanut butter and spreads. "I don't know why I became a vegetarian - probably just because I loved animals." When Ruth had 'flu recently she would not take any medicines be- cause of animal experiments carried out to test them. "I try to let my body look after itself," she said. And when she does wear make-up she makes sure it is made from natural products. A spokesman for the Oxford Animal Rights Group said informa- tion on various animal rights organi- sations was being sent to all the people who had written. PROMOTE YOUR COMPANY in the OXFORD STAR To advertise telephone OXFORD 244988, ext. 188 ELEC Ide 31 HIGH STRE KIDLINGTON,
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