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October 24, 1978 - Image 2

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-10-24

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

STEVE'SLUJNCH
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Page 2-Tuesday, October 24, 1978-The Michigan Daily
SACUA profs hit

Negotiators fail to
conclude SALT pact

spy code,
(Continued from Page 1)
ting any research or consulting work.
While SACUA Chairman Shaw
Livermore merely asked for, and
received, the body's permission to
discuss the document with Academic
Affairs Vice-President Harold Shapiro,
several SACUA members expressed
initial objections to parts of the draft.
"I WILL VOTE against this when it
comes up (before the Senate Assembly.
The whole thing is unwise," said
Engineering Professor Arch Naylor.
"After having ventilated it in the
University, the best thing is to do
nothing formal," he said.
Naylor and Professor Lawrence
Jones protested the policy statement,
saying it is not broad enough because it
is limited solely to intelligence agen-
cies.
"The thing that still bothers me is
singling out intelligence agencies. Why
not domestic agencies or corporations
for that matter?" Jones asked.
SACUA Vice-Chairman Richard Cor-
pron also said he would "have a hard
time voting in favor" of the document
in its present form.
In a related development, CIA head
Stansfield Turner publicly repeated his
agency's intention to ignore similar
guidelines approved by Harvard
University.
Press reports yesterday quoted Tur-
ner as saying, "If we were required to
abide by the rules of every corporation,
every academic institution, it would
become impossible to do the required
job for our country. Harvard does not

proposals
have ny legal authority over us."
SACUA ALSO discussed the presiden-
tial search guidelines approved by the
Regents Friday. Several members ex-
pressed concern that the faculty ad-
visory committee would be prohibited
from conducting interviews and that
the committee could not rank its
nominees.
But SACUA members did not arrive
at a consensus on the matter and
agreed to postpone discussion until
Harold Johnson, chairman of the
faculty search committee, returns from
England in about 10 days.
The Senate Assembly also held its
monthly meeting yesterday. It adopted
a resolution calling for discussion of
publication of faculty salaries at its
next meeting.
HISTORY PROF. Stephen Tonsor
asked for the disclosure discussion
during a presentation by Edward
Gramlich, chairman of the Committee
on Economic Status of the Faculty
(CESF). Gramlich explained the
faculty salary increase he requested at
the Regents meeting last week.
"When it comes to the matter of
openness on faculty salaries, there is a
dead and horrible silence," Tonsor
said. He said it was "high time" the
faculty made the salaries public.
But Political Science Prof. Thomas
Anton later noted that the last attempt
to publicize faculty salaries, which was
initiated by Anton several years ago,
received "about two votes" from the
Senate Assembly.

MOSCOW (AP) - U.S. and Soviet
negotiators failed last night to conclude
a treaty to limit strategic weapons,
complicating prospects for a signed ac-
cord or a presidential summit before
the end of the year.
The next step in the drive by the two
nuclear powers to restrain the arms
race was not made clear as the talks
ended at the Kremlin with Soviet
President Leonid Brezhnev at the
bargaining table.
BY ALL ACCOUNTS, at least 95 per
cent of the treaty to limit the United
States and the Soviets to a total of 2,250
bombers and missiles has been com-
pleted. But the remaining five per cent
has held up conclusion of the pact -
and the summit at which it would be
signed by Carter and Brezhnev.
"Any question about what happens
next awaits the secretary's report to
the President," U.S. spokesman Hod-
ding Carter told reporters.
Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
cabled a detailed account of the
proceedings to President Carter, and
plans to report to him on his return to
Washington tonight.
Both sides described the talks as
"constructive" but said some issues
remained unresolved. State Depar-
tment spokesman Carter declined to
say what the next step would be in the
efforts to conclude a new SALT treaty.
"WE CONTINUE to hope an
agreement is possible by the end of the
year," he said.
Asked if he could use the word
"progress" to describe the talks, the
U.S. spokesman replied: "I'd really
like to. I simply have not been given
that description."
The official Soviet news agency Tass
ksaid "the two sides stated the resolve to
bend every effort and bring this impor-
tant matter to a conclusion so as to en-
sure the early signing of an
agreement."

Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei
Gromyko said, "We are a little closer
than we were in Washington" and Van-
ce concurred: "I would agree with
him."
TASS SAID Brezhnev "stressed that
the ironing out of Soviet-American
relations, ensuring their ascending
development, would be in the interests
of the peoples of the two countries."
The recent strain in relations cer-
tered mostly on U.S. criticism of Soviet
treatment of dissidents.
Tass did not specify any friction poinr
ts, but the State Department
spokesman said issues outside the army
field were discussed.
Announcement that no treaty would
be nailed down during the Kremlin
session, the last in the current round of
SALT talks, came as no surprise{,
because both sides had indicated
earlier they were still apart on some
issues.
"EVERYBODY IS going in circles,"
Gromyko told reporters during a lun-
cheon break.
Vance, in a toast at the luncheon in a
wooded section of the capital, said,
"There are some problems that remain
to be resolved."
Brezhnev brought top arms experts
to the negotiating table with him. His
intervention, matching President Car-
ter's participation three weeks ago in
the previous round in Washington, un-
derscored evident determination on
both sides to complete the accord. The
Soviet president was accompanied by
Marshall Nikolai Ogarkop, deputy
minister of defense, and Andrei
Alexandrov-Agentov, his foreign policy
adviser. They were joined also by
Georgy Korniyenko, the Kremnlin's top
expert on U.S. affairs, U.S. ambassador
Anatoly Dobrynin, and Gromyko.
On the U.S. side of the table with
Vance were Paul Warnke, the chief
U.S. arms negotiator, and Malcolm
Toon, the U.S. ambassador to Moscow.

The job ain't hot,
but Brick ley wants it
(Continued from Page 1)

post, he says it's necessary. But he says
some people - such as Olivia Maynard,
his Democratic opponent - harbor
misconceptions about what a lieutenant
governor can really do.
Briekley says Maynard's desire to be
an ombudsperson for"citizens'com-
plaints reflects her "distortion" of the
office.
"It's not a complaint office," he said.
"If it is, we're overpaying the
lieutenant governor - we can get that
done much more cheaply."
THOUGH HIS view of the lieutenant
governorship is admittedly limited,
Brickley says he kept busy when he
held the post. Among other duties, he
had served as chairman of the state
crime commission.
Brickley dropped out of state politics
after his four-year stint with Milliken
because - assuming the Republicans
win Nov. 7 - he had thought 12 years as
the governor's sidekick was too much.

Instead, Brickley became president
of Eastern Michigan University
(EMU). Now, on leave from EMU,
Brickley is echoing the governor's wor-
ds from Manistique to Monroe.
BRICKLEY SHARES most of
Milliken's views. He has actively
defended the governor's handling of the
PBB debacle - a topic the governor
himself spends much time discussing.
But Brickley disagrees with his boss'
stand on abortion. Milliken supports a
woman's right to abortion; Brickley
says "the government should not san-
ction abortion."
Brickley takes seriously his bid for
the lieutenant governorship, even
though the press once reported him
saying, "it would be a cold day in hell"
before he'd ever seek the post.
Brickley denies saying that.
Said he: "It returns me to politics and
gets me in a position where oppor-
tunities can be taken advantage of."

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