NUCLEAR TEST BAN PENDING:
Carter says SALT talks-
n Daily-Sunday, November 13, 1977-Page 3
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New York, New York
You can find anything in New York. Add to the array of Wall Street
executives, numbers runners, Broadway shows, back-street theater, Fif-
th Avenue and the Bowery a new emporium on Manhattan's Upper West
Side: The Erotic Bakery, The former bookie joint, run by a not-so-bachful
Karen Dwyer, sits across the street from a public school. Parents are
furious. They just don't want their kids to be so openly exposed to
culinary exposures of breasts, genitals, and derrieres. There's the wed-
ding cake with the couple nestled atop an icing bed; "His" and "Her"
breads, candiesin the shape of lips, hearts, derriers, lower torsos, and
"other indescribables." "We live in a free country," said one irate
parent, "but when kids can walk into a store and buy those funny books
and those - well, things - at that bakery, well, we have to do some-
thing." And standing beneath a picture of a half-dressed female in his of-
fice, he swore he would lead a community fight to oust the store.
WASHINGTON (AP) - President,
Carter predicts "we will have a SALT
agreement" and foresees negotiations
for new treaties to further reduce nu-
clear arms and ban killer satellites de-
signed to wage war in space.
Carter says some recent news leaks
revealing positions in current talks for
a second Strategic Arms Limitation
Treaty, or SALT II, were "ill-advised."
But he declared that the leaks won't be
"that much of an obstacle."
"MY PREDICTION is we will have a
SALT agreement," Carter said. "There
will be SALT II. We will immediately
continue with a SALT III effort.
"We have proposed to the Soviets that
we begin discussions on prohibiting an-
tisatellite weapons. They are taking
this under advisement, and I would
guess that negotiations might commen-
ce on this subject before too many
weeks go by."
The president included praise for
Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev's
recent acceptance of peaceful nuclear
explosions in a nuclear test ban.
"THIS WAS A pleasant develop-
ment," Carter declared, "and I think it
might make it possible, if we can work
out the very difficult details on verifica-
tion, that we can have a comprehensive
test ban concluded."
"Some very important differences"
remain in the SALT talks, Carter said.
"We are looking for reductions on both
sides,... We have found in recent weeks
the Soviets to be very amenable to
changing their positions enough to ac-
commodate our concerns, and we are
making good progress."
Carter made the statements Friday
to a group of newspaper editors and
broadcast news directors from around
the country. His remarks were made
public yesterday by the White House.
THE PRESIDENT'S statements ap-
peared to show renewed optimism
about negotiations for a strategic arms
Carter said on Oct. 2 that "within a
few weeks we will have a SALT agree-
ment that will be the pride of the coun-
But by Oct. 27, he had modified his
position to "guess that we have a fairly
good prospect within the next few
weeks of a description of the general
terms for a settlement." Nailing down
details, he said, "would take long and
SOVIET AMBASSADOR Anatoly Do-
brynin has said a SALT announcement
is likely before the end of the year.
The president's remarks about up-
coming negotiations to ban anti-satel-
lite weapons followed a warning earlier
last week by press secretary Jody
Powell that deployment of killer
satellites would increase the chances of
a "first strike" in space.
"We have not yet begun" talks in
details, Powell said. He said the U.S.
anti-satellite program will continue "in
a methodical and adequate fashion"
until a U.S.-Soviet agreement is
THERE HAVE BEEN published re-
ports that the United States will soon
test two killer satellites - one that fires
small explosive cannisters at enemy
satellites and the other designed to
collide with its prey.
The news leaks on SALT talks have
been deplored by five members of the
Senate arms control subcommittee,
who have asked for a full-sacle inves-
tigation. Sen. Henry Jackson (D-
Wash.), chairman of the panel, has
rejected implications that national
security was harmed.
In a talk Friday with a group of
newspaper editors and radio and tele-
vision directors, Carter said he hasn't
decided whether to reappoint Arthur
Burns, Chairman of the Federal Re-
While his talks with Burns have been
friendly, the president said, the two
' zvoy &
Happenings . .
... begin, considerately, in the early afternoon, with a self-defense
workshop offered by Art Worlds' Institute of Creative Arts, 2131/2 S. Main'
St., from 1 p.m. until 5 p.m.,... the skills you learn there may be applied
after a discussion of "John Dean: To Speak or not to Speak? (to pay or not
to pafy?) AT 7P.M. IN THE Prescott Lounge of East Quad ... and, at the
same time, "Reversing Discrimination : An Active Process" is the topic
of discussion with Herbert Hill at the Michigan League ... the Citizens for
Gay Human Rights will meet at 7:30 p.m. at Canterbury House at the
r:'corner of Catherine and Division ... events continue at 8 p.m. with Alvin
Rosenfel, foreign correspondent, to discuss "Oil, Arms and the Middle
East::Do the Arabs really want peace?" ... then let you hang it up for the
"aight, but get you going again late monday afternoon, when two films
compete for the top 4 p.m. slot. "Rigid Body Motions Analysis in Impact
Biomechanics" at 206 West Engineering, and "Makavejev's Film Collage
and It's Psycho-political Implications" will be in Old Arch ... Burton
Clark, Yale professor of Sociology, who hasn't disclosed his topic, will
speak on something at 4 p.m. Contact the Sociology Department for fur-
ther information ... the African Film Series is showing "Sambizanga" at
7 p.m. in the Whitney Auditorium in the School of Education ... and
Women's Studies Film Series is showing "Not a Pretty Picture" in MLB
Aud. 3 also at 7 p.m.I... at 7:30 p.m. the Ann Arbor Committee for Human
Rights in Latin America sponsors James Cockroft's talk on "The
Mexican Revolution and its significance for today" in the Pendleton
Room of the Union ... move along to hear Mark Denay of Saginaw Valley
College hit the issue of "Higher Education" at the Center for Social Con-
cerns, 511 W. Forest Ave., Ypsilanti ... then see a showing of experi2
mental films at 8 p.m. at Canterbury House ... and, at the same time,
Valerie Taylor will discuss "Will Shakespeare's Sister" in the Rackham
Ampitheater ... also at 8 p.m. Jim Peck of the War Resister's League will
talk about "Tax Resistance" at the United Methodist Church, 602 Huron
... then end at 8 p.m. with Mordechai Ben-Porat, former Israeli Knesset
member, who'will discuss the rights of and compensation for refugees
from Arab countries.
have had "differences of opinion on
long-term trends." But Carter also
said: "I have never had an argument
with Mr. Burns."
Burns' tern as chairman expires in
January, although his term as a board
member runs until 1984.
MY WAY HOME
The cinematically-stunning story of a friendship between a
captured Hungarian schoolboy and his Russian guard as the
Red Army advances across a battle-scarred countryside. With
dazzling innovative use of mobile cameras and precise chore-
ography, Jansco explores social upheaval, civil war and revo-
TUES: Wurg'sfIridlim to get Best Picture Oscar. Free at 8
The U-M Men's
7 & 9:0
OLD ARCH. AUD.
ENTIAL COLLEGE PLAYERS present
"THE LIGHTER SIDE"
THE 41 RBORS
T QUAD Al
8 'oclock PM
Saturday, INOV. 19 at 1S:OO p
Hill Aud., .lix@ Hill box NOV 9
Making the Mad Dash
Despite the plummeting temperatures, some folks just can't put
away summer's toys. And it's not just the frisbee or the football that's
still handing around town, but a modified use of skateboards. Well, yes,
skateboards are stilleing used to cavort on Ann Abor sidewalks, but the
modification admits the coming of Winter: one not-so-young skateboar-
der was last seen tearing up the sidewalks of Liberty St. with his speedy
skateboard made speedier by using ski poles, too. The traveler, dressed
in the warmest of winter clothing, passed to quickly for comment, leaving
gawking spectators standing in his dust clouds.
Now taking applications for its
Spring Extravaganza !
We need excellent people for:
Thed's no need to despair - winter may still not be here. Although
Sunda Yis expected to bring a high of 39* under mostly sunny skies, and a
low twat night of a mere 310, Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday are repor-
tedly conspiring to bring back the daily high of 50*. That kind of holding
action would be most welcome.
APPLY BY NOVEMBER 25
Applications available at UAC
office 2nd floor Michigan Union
All other staff positions
For more information
call 763- 1107
AN EARLY TUMBI
NEW YORK (AP) - Losing an im-
portant election doesn't necessarily
6iean the end of a political career,
diany politicians have found.
Teddy Roosevelt, for example, lost
the tumultuous New York City may-
Aral election ig 1886 to a Tammany
Iall politician, yet later rose to more
'impressive political heights.
.;An episode highlighting the 28-
year-old Republican's unsuccessful
bid for this city's top political job is a
THIE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No,.58
Js edited and managed by students at the University
.of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class
:pstage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.
'ublished daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
,iuring the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
'inn Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates:
''2 September through April (2 semesters); $13 by
)nail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Satur-
ay morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor;
.50 by mail outside Ann Arbo.
LE FOR TEDDY
feature in "The Best of Families," an
eight-week drama series for the
Public Broadcasting Service to be
shown this fall. Roosevelt was born
here in 1858 at 28 East 20th St.,
making him Lne only President born
in New York City.
ovember 16, 17, 18, 1977
:ck ham Auditorium
The Social Invasion of the Self
Professor of History, University of Rochester
Respondents: Arthur P. Mendel, Department of
History; Sherry B. Ortner, Department of Anthropology
Narcissism, Individual Development, and
Professor of Psychology and Psychoanalyst, The
University of Michigan
Respondents: Martin Mayman, Department of
Psychology, and Christopher Lasch
Narcissism and Modern Culture
Professor of Sociology and Director of the Center
for Humanistic Studies, New York University
Respondents: Frithjof H. Bergmann, Department
of Philosophy; George C. Rosenwald, Department
Ancient Greek Roots of Modern Narcissism
Professor of Classical Studies, Haverford College,
and Visiting Professor, The University of Michigan
Respondents: Gerda M. Seligson, Department of
Classical Studies; John A. Bailey, Department of Near
Narcissism in Contemporary Religion
PAUL W. PRUYSER
Henry March Pfeiffer Professor, The Menninger
Respondents: Roy A. Rappaport, Department of
Anthropology, and Richard Sennett
Panel Discussion ,
Christopher Lasch, Howard Shevrin, Richard Sennett,
Joseph Russo, and Paul W. Pruyser
University of Michigan
W"nter term production
t f;Anril 12. 15,1978)
Three performances by
The Pennsylvania Ballet
The Pennsylvania Orchestra
Tomorrow, Tuesday, Wednesday
in the POWER CENTER at 8:00