'THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, October 14, 1975
.American founders Study reveals
(Continued from Page 1)
gest threat at present to the
"one-person, one-vote" ideal isI
wealthy people and the large
corporations which continue to
carry more weight than anyone
else in American politics.
"We should extend public
campaign funding to all partici-
pants in all political races," he
THEN BULLARD switched
the object of his attack from the
s: Bullard d .i
away, wasteful society," where'
"nothing is built to last."
Hei claimed that in order to
get priorities back where they
belong in the U.S. we have to
"re-distribute the power and By JIM FINKELSTEIN
wealth, and increase the scope
of decision-making." A nationwide study of racial attitudes conducted las
the closed with an appeal to by the Institute for Social Research (ISR) has shown tl
j h dasadptnil ftenIt inonr min of int rtin thn the
whose involvement mi
democracy he feels will
"1- C .. -
are muc more accepng o ntegra on anwy c
corporate state to the wasteful- prevent the real possibility of Another major finding of the study, according to ISR Director
ness of our present culture, call- another Hitler.".. Angus Campbell, was that "the number of those that say their
experience is entirely white-whether it be in schools, shopping
INGiMAR BERGMAN'S 1968 places or neighborhoods-has declined between 1964 and 1974."
HOU R OF T H E W OLF ALTHOUGH whites were found to have consistently seen
(AT 7) positive change in black-white relations over the past ten years,
An artist falls under the spell of inner demons the same was not true about blacks. Since 1970, according to
and disappears in Bergman's scariest and most Campbell, there has been a "plateau" in the proportion of blacks
personal film. who felt their lot was improving.
JOHN FORD'S 1947 Shirley Hatchett, a black woman who assisted in taking the
survey, noted that the indications of improved white attitudes
toward integration may be misleading.
Henry Fonda in the story of a underground "These are attitudes that are being surveyed, not policy
priest pursued by police and his fears, Based on orientations," she cautioned. "Whites in general may believe that
Graham Greehe's The Labyrinthine Ways and blacks and whites should go to the same schools. But implement-
filmed in Mexico. Also starring Dolores Del Rio. ing this policy is another story, when it might mean violating
certain "American values" like neighborhood schools.
TUES., WED.-OCT. 14 &15
CINEMA GUILD BOTH SHOWS OLD ARCH. HATCHETT remarked that the fight for equality for blacks
FOR $2.00 AUD. has taken on a whole different aspect in the last five to ten
Tickets On Sale . . . TODAY
"In the 60's," she said, "it was commonly thought that once
we can get everyone to subscribe to "liberal" attitudes on race,
our problems would be solved. But now that attitudes are im-
proving, we're finding that institutional racism is a much bigger
"If there were no such thing as 'built-in' racism," she ex-
plained, "there would be no problem with quota systems in hir-
ing. Similarly, if housing had been unrestricted for blacks all
along, we would have no trouble right now with cross-town buss-:
ing or 'block-busting'."
THE SURVEY revealed only two exceptions to the general,
positive trend in white perceptions toward integration. The
proportion of whites agreeing that the federal government should
integrate the schools declined sharply between 1970 and 1974.
Only one out of three whites surveyed in 1974 support this
measure, a ten-year low.
Also, the number agreeing that the federal government shoulJ
"see to it that black people should get fair treatment in jobs"
stayed at 50 per cent throughout the last ten years.
Hatchett, a veteran of such sociological studies, summarized
the ISR survey, saying, "All of these 'democratic values' espoused
David Brannock figured he could set a world's record when he stacked 17 decks of cards into
a 14 story house. It took him four hours to build his version of the Tower of Bable. His rea-
son? "There was nothing on tv and I was bored."
$28 BILLION REDUCTION:
Past recommendations may
show Cogress where ,t cut
by whites are fine, until they begin to be tested by concret
te WASHINGTON 0I h' - Con- ing recommendations can serve days in spending for 56 sepa-
issues. Then, it becomes a matter of which values are more gress should examine spending as an indication of where he rate projects. Of that figure,
deeply ingrained. As we've seen in the recent controversy about reductions proposed by Presi- would propose future cutbacks. $2 billion was for ship building
bussing, people's actions can be quite unrelated to their ex- dent Ford over the past year However, Congress has not and other military construc-
for an indication of the budget gone along with much of the tion.
pressed attitudes." cuts he will seek in the future, budget slashing previously pro- However, other cuts came
'an aide said yesterday. ' posed by Ford. In fiscal 1975, from health care and educa-
HISTORIC BUILDINGS Congressional leaders have ' for exampple, he sought to de- tion programs, including a re-
JEFFERSON CITY, Mo said they cannot be expected to j fer spending of $14 billion, but duction in higher education
(UPI) - Ste. Genevieve, Mo., go along with Ford's proposal Congress reduced the cut to funding, child welfare services
was founded in 1735 on the Mis- to provide a $28-billion tax cut $4.7 billion. and a program for research on
sissippi River south of St. Louis, along with an equal spending Nevertheless, for Democrats alcohol and drug abuse.
and many of its historic build- cut unless they know exactly who have complained that the FORD has proposed holding
ings have been preserved and what programs he would trim. President's tax and spending back $2.2 million this year for
are open for tours, according to I P R E S S SECRETARY Ron cut package is too vague for salaries and expenses in the Ag-
the state Tourism Division. Nessen said Ford's past spend- serious consideration, Nessen riculture Department's Foreign
said past proposals offer Con- Agriculture Service; $37 million
and monday !_gress "a pretty good idea" of from a rural water and waste
and tuesday Ford's plans for the 1977 fiscal disposal system ,and $280 mil-
adnwednesdy HELD OVER W ITH LOVE;year. lion that would have been spent
;nd 1d Theatrs Nationwide. "IT SEMS to me Conres on forest roads and trails.
and THE MOTHERS
Tues., Nov. 18-Crisler Arena
RESERVED SEATS $6.00, $5.00
At UAC Box Office in lobby of Mich. Union
10:30-5:30 (763-2071). Main floor limit of 6
per person first day sale only. Sorry, no personal
Read and Use
WE'RE HAVING A
AT WEST BANK
You celebrate because
it costs only $3.93. It in-
cludes piping hot loaves
of bread, baked or ranch
fried potato, and all the
salad you can eat from
our popular salad bar.
fortable. It's an informal
party for everyone to
Monday thru Saturday
2900 JACKSON ROAD
It was History's first 3 day standing ovation'..
the country's wild about "Harry! L
I 11 171:1 L'r1YlV t\t 111G rV1A "ji Vr7J 4
is suffering a case of amnesia," Other money Ford has sought
he said at his daily news brief- to hold up this year would go
ingn. to the Bicentennial Administra-
Since the 1976 fiscal year be- tion, the National Commission
gan July 1, Ford has sought to on Productivity, and for -pay-
defer $3.23 billion in govern- ment of Vietnamese prisoner-of-
ment expenditures, asking de- war claims.
' 9"8 f G 'jttpresents
as Harry S. Truman in
GIVE 'EM HELL,
N s STechnicolor
(Continued from Page 2) tion.
each month in the Upper Penni- "Everybody was pushing last
sula alone, was St. John's only year to build inventory," the
customer. I spokesman said. "The railroads
jupt couldn't handle the load aid
LYNN SANBERG, general so there was more wood being
manager of the mill's woodlands produced in the woods than any-
division, said, "It's surprising body knew.
how resilient the loggers are." "The transportation system
Sanberg said the Escanaba broke down. When they finally
mill normally buys $1 million got some trucks to help haul the
worth of pulpwood a month and logs to the mills, they discv-
up to $200,000 of other forest eyed they had an over-supply of
products. wood on hand."
"Now we're buying only $100,- The spokesman said some
000 a month, just to help keep mills still have a six-month sup-
people going," Sanberg said. ply of logs backed up in yards
"It's pretty desperate." and at rail heads.
A SPOKESMAN for the Saw- "We all expect a pickup," a
yer-Stoll Timber Co., a leading spokesman for the American
brokerage firm, said at least Pulpwood Association said. "But
part of the problem rests with it all depends on industry and
communications and transporta- the economy as a whole."
SHOWTIMES-MONDAY-SATURDAY 7:00 & 9:00
Preseason Ski Sale
Ski . . .. 75.00
Binding . 37.50
.... . 7.50
194-200 cm only
Req : 204.00
150-160-170 em only
i , , ,
'"' l '6
The Rudolf Ste
announces the opening on Wednesday, Oct. 15, 1975 of
THE RUDOLF STEINER HOUSE
LIBRARY AND READING ROOM
1923 GEDDES AVENUE, ANN ARBOR
iner Institute of