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October 30, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-10-30

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Page Eight
HEW official speaks
at League; hits lack of
child care facilities

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Saturday, October 30, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Saturday, October 3O~ 1971

By JAN BENEDETTI
"The lack of adequate day
care centers is a national trag-
edy for millions of children,
according to Dr. Edward Zig-
ler, director of the Office of
Child Development and chief
of the Children's Bureau of the,
Office of Health, Education
and Welfare (HEW).
Zigler yestbrday addressed a
child care center directors' work-
shop at the Michigan League. The
workshop completed a series of
five sessions sponsored by the
School of Education.
Zigler called on the federal gov-
ernment to "take responsibility for
inadequate facilities and to give
money to child care irregardless of
the financial status of the par-
ents."
Citing the numerous problems of
present day care centers, Ziegler
said, "We can't patch up the sys-
tem here and there. We must

ATTICA PRISON: Informer accuses police o
K unstler hits killings (Continued from Page 1) According to Tackwood, the Mar-
future. Chances are we won't. do in Courthouse incident was plan-
(Continued from page 1) in America for oppressed people, anything with it. I don't know ned to include eight others taking
said. but only after long fight. "You why." part in the raid, but that the
According to Kunstler, politicalhave to be constantly fighting, like And, although the Washington courthouse was so heavily guarded
pressure from figures such as New Seale in New Haven or the Pan- Post and the Los Angeles Times that the others left.
York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller "ledthers in New York, constantly con- did carry stories on Tackwood's He claimed that it would have
to the tragedy." fronting, for power is a terrible allegations, the Associated Press-
Besides discussing the events at thing that leads to all kinds of the largest supplier of national been impossible for such a group
Attica, Kunstler commented on his excesses if it is not checked." news to the country's newspapers of people to enter the heavily pro-
philosophy towards busing, the Further, he said, it will take -failed to mention the story tected courtroom unless the police
Movement, and on the struggle "something crucial" to force the According to the Times and the knew of the plans well in advance.
for power in America. radical movements out of their i Post, Tackwood's career as a po He said that police have "well
Despite his earlier work in the that "that something would come lice informer was a successful one. infiltrated" every radical organi-
area of civil rights, he is adamant- that "He received unusually light sen-
ly opposed to forced busing tospon. tences when he was arrested over
achieve integration. During, the years he spent de- 12 times while performing his
fending militant and minority .
"I'm for separatism," he said. groups through the system, duties. He was an informer for chigan Unio
"Black people need power, not sit- Kunstler said he has learned nine years.
ting next to white bodies. A black much about the successful con- The Times and Post said that
school is probably the best source frontation of power as it exists "most times his cases were dis- Buffet Lun
of power that a young black per- in the system. missed, occasionally with the no-
son can have." "To bring about change you tation that he was a' reliable in-
Kunstler feels that there has need more than petitions and pic- formant.'
been some progress toward justice kets. You need to go all the way, In addition to charging the police OPEN FOOTBA
to be prepared to fight, and hope with knowledge of the two shoot-
. . - -jyou don't have to," he charged. outs, Tackwood c h arg ed that Dinner a
British M arket But Kunstler stated that his LAPD assigned him to make the
confrontation alone is not ade- anonymous phone call that justi- Breakfast, Lunch, E
quate that the massive machin- fied the raid of a Black Muslim
entry rged ery ofpower must be confronted mosque in 1965.
No ie aicu iaieu uat. ihoiwhua d-

f conspiracy
zation in California, including col-
lege groups and radio stations.
According to Tackwood, CSS
"will do anything to convict the
left, but they don't touch the right,
whom they also know about."
He claimed the CSS has files on
about 5,000 people, based on infor-
mation supplied by informers.,
Tackwood stated that he did not
know how CSS was budgeted, but
that he was sure the agency's
budget was separate from that of
the LAPD.
n Dining Room
ch Mon.-Fri.
LL WEEKENDS
n Fridays
Dinner on Saturdays

For the student body:
FLARES
by
SLevi
Farah
Wright
Lee
Male
State Street at Liberty

Edward Zigler

Join

The Daily Staff

School spirit
flourishes.
(Continued from Page 1)
Housing Director Robert Rorke,
a former Interfraternity Council
president, "T h i s University,
more than any other, has a full
library on Saturday afternoons."
The decline in interest hasn't
deterred local merchants. They
still fill their shelves with "Go
Blue" paraphenalia - ranging
from baby pants to shot glasses
to shower caps to plaques.
Prices run from less than $1
for stickers and patches to
$24.95 for a large blanket: Throw
in the $19.95 blue and gold toilet
seat at the Crown House of Gifts
and an avid fan could practically
furnish his entire home with
items stamped with the Univer-
sity's emblem.
The souvenir business, a Fol-
lett's employe explains, is always
better in the football season,
when there is naturally more en-
thusiasm among students-espe-
cially when the team is winning.
Employes at the stores sur-
veyed feel, however, that alumni
and visitors do most of the buy-
ing. According to Leo Hallen.
manager of Wahr's, student pur-
chases have declined but mail
orders from alumni have kept
souvenir sales 'stable.
However, at least one student
plans to buy a few mementoes
before he leaves. "It would be
kind of nice to buy a mug," he
says.

(Continued from Page 1)
are at least three times larger
than those of the U.S.

by all. And it'
of reference
himself.

is within this frameI
that Kunstler sees

i

develop brand new institutional
SOfficials also fear that a com-
forms." mon agricultural policy in Eur-
Several bills now in congres- ope, of which Britain would be a
sional committee, accordingto part, would hurt American farm
Zigler, provide for a wide variety partouldhtcurymerianfarm
of services for children. This in- exports to that country. Britai, it
clude a ntionl sytem f da is felt. would turn to the conti-
cludes a national system of day nent for more agricultural pur-
care centers, educational services chases to the detriment of Ameni-
and o t h e r developmental pro- can exports.
grams.
Families under a specified in- Another concern centers on the
come level could use the programs extension of Common Market pre-
free of charge, while other fam- ferential trade agreements to as-
ilies would pay according to a slid- socia ted members throughout the
ing rate based on income. world.
But several problems hold up Over the years, a number of
the bills, Zigler said. Some back- former African colonies, as well as
ers of the bill want the cut-off developing nations in Europe,

point for free services set at $4,320 were given preferential status.
for a family of four, while others The same can be expected now
prefer a $6,900 limit ,r with areas or countries that have
Opponents of the bills oppose special links with Britain.
any day care program calling it Many experts, however, feel that
"mind-control" of children by re- the British entry into the Common
placing the parents with "experts." Market may aid United States
trade. The addition of Britain to
the European economic bloc would
Term inate W a d strengthen Europe and cause it to
need less American help. particu-
(Continued from Page 1) larly in the defense field.
Fund, which would have got up In addition, indications are that
to $15 million through the bill, the average tariff Britain charges
remarked, "I think it's very re- on goods from America would be
grettable. Clearly, its the children reduced to about a quarter. Bri-
around the world who will suffer." tain's present 10 per cent average
In Tokyo Japanese Foreign Min- duty would come down to the
istry officials expressed surprise. Common Market average nof 7 per
The officials said, "It would be cent,
a serious problem not only Japan There may be a loss of sales to
but also all the recipient nations Europe, however, as British goods
particularly in Asia, if the U.S. compete with American ones on
foreign aid is substantially cut the continent without having to
down because of the Senate ac- pay the -duty levied on American
tion." sales. But Business Week maga-I
zine has estimated this loss at
::,<;:::::;>:::<":::::::;;":."::.;".:::::.::::E"... about $100 million annually, only
1.5 per cent of total U.S. exports
IAL BULLETIN to Europe.

Edo bayashi
(Continued from Page 2)
with the entrance of a young
girl (danced by a man). Her
dance is a ritual, and begins
most ceremonial dances. An old
man, dressed in green with very
long white hair. then came hob-
bling in, leaning on a cane in a
most delicately ancient walk.
Two other characters appear in
the dance, a fabulous red and
gold dragon capable of terrify-
ing any spectator, and the prince
who triumphs over the evil drag-
on. All the dancers wear masks,
and even though their faces al-
ways portray one expression, one
can feel their emotions chang-
ing, and imagine the faces doing
likewise. The music helps. nar-
rate the story by getting louder
and faster at appropriate mo-
ments, and the f l u t i s t even
-hanges flutes to aid in the dra-
ma. When the dragon begins to
drink the bowl of sake that has
been left for him, the flute
changes to a more gentle one,
playing a more tranquil song.
The lion dance, perhaps the
most delightful one of the eve-
ning, began in the back of the
auditorium, as the lion ran to
the stage. The mirthful golden-
faced lion, with his shaggy white
mane, and antic motions, in-
spired much laughter and enjoy-
ment in the audience.. The final
piece was pure pantomime, with
two servants zanily catching and
frying fish, and hitting each
other over their heads, humor-
ously enough to win the admira-
tion of the Marx brothers.

Hie also stated that ne had at-
tended meetings where plans were
made to disrupt the Republican
Convention in San Diego with
bombs, so a national state of
emergency could be declared to
justify mass arrests and detention
of radicals.
T Tackwood claimed that the po-
lice department's Criminal Con-
spiracy Section (CCS) gave him a
free hand in "any crime I wanted
to commit." Tackwood also said
he killed a man in 1970, when the
man became aware of his inform
ing activities.
U-M STUDENT
BLOOD BANK
Tues., Nov. 2-11-5
Wed., Nov. 3-1-7
at First Floor
Michigan Union
Info. Call 76-.Guide
GIVE
A
LITTLE

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Alumni

to

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Visit us for your MICHIGAN
1-shirts -Sweatshirts - Jackets
(k rf S 4
HAROLD S.TRICK
711 N. University 902 S. State

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"} ."a:;?pyi}a.:fi.4rafi,'"ac:"S}:, ???' S:G' ................................. .:'''.
.ti :vhvP:".":":v:"wY,":^: }i}}ir}i''v?}i:4:":"i2

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SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1971
Day Calendar
Education Lecture: \Roger Heyns,
"Academic Personnel Issues in Higher
Education," Rackham Assembly Hall,
9 am.
AAUP Conference: "Tenure Policy in
the Universities of the Western World,"
Rackham Amph., 9 am.
Football: Michigan vs. Indiana, Mich.
Stadium, 1:30 pm.
Musical Society: Choice Series, Si-
erra Leone National Dance Company
from Africa, Power Center, 8 pm.
PTP: "Here Are Ladies," Mendels-
sohn, 8 pm.
Placement Service
STUDENTS who submitted GRAD

II forms: Your printouts are here.
Pick up at CP.P.
MICH. CIVIL SERVICE is recruiting
on campus Wed.; have a specific open-
ing for graduate in journalism with
A.V. exper.; for interview call 763-1363.
STUDENTS - THEY ARE HERE AT
LAST - applications for summer jobs
in Federal Agencies; includes pamph-
let which gives considerable info on
govt. employment for freshmen thru
grad students.
SOUTH CAROLINA STATE LIB.,
Summer Intern Program open to Jrs.,
Srs., and grad students in lib. sci; de-
tails avail. Appl. deadline Mar. 15.
. CAMP MATAPONI, Maine-Girls, will
interview Tues., Nov. 2, 10:00 am. to
2:00 pm.; Openings: Asst. Heads age
25; waterfront, landsports, arts &
crafts, nature, campcraft and tripping,
age 20; further details avail.
LOS ALAMOS SCIENTIFIC LAB, N.
Mex., Summer jobs avail, for students
who will have BS by June, 1972 in
engr., phys. sci., and math; details
avail. at SPS, 764-7460.

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