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May 25, 1972 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-05-25

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1Anr iganT 1 wi l

Vol. LXXXII, No. 12-S
Higher ed.
bill passed
bySenate
WASHINGTON (AP) - The Sen-
ate yesterday passed 63 to 15 a
compromise $21.3-billion higher-
' education bill containing anti-
busing riders designed to slow
down school desegregation ef-
forts.
The compromise bill would set
up the most far-reaching p r o-
grams ever advanced to aid the
natton's colleges and their stu-
dents.
The overwhelming vote sent
the measure to the House where
oposition against it is strong.
The bill contains a new system
of student assistance designed to
assure every needy high-school
graduate in the nation a ohance
to attend college.
In addition, it would establish
for the first time a program of
general federal grants to aid all
U.S. public and private col-
leges and universities.
Many Southern Democrats vot-
ed for the bill even though they
considered the antibusing pro-
vision too weak.
Several liberals, on the other
hand voted against the measure.
They said it is a landmark edu-
cation bill but viewed the bus-
ing riders as strong enough to
cause real damage to school de-
segregation.
Sen. Philip Hart (D-Mich) vot-
ed against the bill while Sen.
Robert Griffin (R-Mich.) voted
for it.
The major anti-busing rider in
the bill would require a stay of
all federal district court busing
orders up to Dec. 31, 1973, or un-
til all appeals had been exhaust-
ed.
Southerners said this would
give them some relief. Civil
rights advocates contend, how-
ever, that it is unconstitutional
and that the courts would so
hold. But, they said it would
bring many frivolous appeals in
an effort to get stays.
One of the other, a second
anti-busing provision, would pro-
'Zibit use of federal funds f o r
using to desegregate a school
See SENATE, Pagg 2

,Ann Arbor, Michigan-Thursday, May 25, 1972

Ten Cents

Twelve Pages

U.S., Soviets
agree to launch
joint space team

SOVIET PREI[IER Alexei Kosygin (left) ant
enter a Kremlin Hall yesterday to sign a join
space agreement. Behind them stand Soviet
Podgorny (left) and Communist Party Chief
(right).
BOMBINGS CONTINUE:
SViets blo
road near IDa
By The Associated Press the two-moi
North Vietnam forces blew south.
up the main highway bridge on And, in ti
the northern outskirts of Da U. S. B52
Nang and also struck hard to yesterday di
the south of the port city, fore- bombs on
ing Saigon troops to abandon troop conce
two outposts in the Que Son ing areas 30
Valley under heavy fire, mili- east . of S
tary sources reported early this southern ed
morning, a long-time
Meanwhil
The sources said at least 30 marines raid
civilians were killed and 30 to territory no
40 more were wounded by Com- for a linkut
munist shell fire. Quang TrinI
In the central highlands, upset suspec
Communist forces bombarded mese plans
the Kontum City area with 100 mer imperia
rockets, the heaviest shelling The Penta
attack around the city during See N.

MOSCOW (A) - President Nixon and Soviet leaders
yesterday signed an agreement to put a U.S.-Soviet space
team into orbit by 1975. Nixon then met with Communist
party chief Leonid Brezhnev in a long night session.
The leaders hope to sign by the weekend a pact limit-
ing the nuclear missile strength of both nations.
Yesterday's agreement apparently ends the "space
race" sparked by the Soviet launching of Sputnik in 1957.
U.S. officials would not say what was discussed at the
five-hour night session. The Soviet news agency Tass
said that "considerable attention was paid to European
problems."
Indications were that the focuses were Europe, a top
priority item for Kremlin -- -
-.A oited'Pres leaders, and Vietnam, cur-
d President Nixon rently one of Nixon's primeM c ov ern
tSoviet-American problems.
President Nikolai Nixon was accompanied dur-
Leonid Brezhnev ing the talks by national secur- t
ity adviser Henry Kissinger and W !S LWl
several members of his staff
who specialize in European and
Asian affairs. pr ma ie
As the total time of their
meetings passed the 15-hour
mark the leaders were reported From wire service Reports
u p( close to final agreement on a Sen. George McGovern (D-
strategic arms limitation ac- S.D.) won a double primary vic-
cord. They have fixed tomor- tory Tuesday and brought his
ow as the target date for a delegate vote total to one third
sigingcerenmony. s of the number needed for the
The first in a probable series Democratic presidential nomina-
nth drive into the of trade agreements is expected tion.
today. However, U.S. officials McGovern won all 34 delegate
he air war, a dozen indicated theredsas some ues- votes in the Oregon Democratic
strategic bombers tion late yesterday on precise- contest and 22 in the Rhode
ropped 300 tons of yo Island primary. An additional 11
North Vietnamese o' votes gained in Missouri Demo-
ntrations and stag- The Soviets are interested i cratic conventions brought his
to 35 miles north- multimillion - dollar purchases total delegate count to 497/.
aigon, hitting the of American grain as well as For nomination at the conven-
ges of War Zone D, U.S. credits for industrial ex- tion in Miami Beach this sum-
anti-Saigon base. pansion and U. S. investment lion in ami Bea id.
for ntura resurcedevlop er 150 are required.
e, South Vietnamese for natural resources develop- Meanwhile, in a hospital in
ling communist held ment. Silver Spring, Md., Alabama
rth of Hue pushed Nixon's economic advisers are Gov. George Wallace met with
p in northern most reported to be softening on their reporters for the first time since
Province, hoping to insistence that no economic he was shot at a campaign rally
cted North Vietna- deals be made until there has last week.
to attack the for- been some settlement of the So-
i capital city. viet World War II lend-lease
gon announced yes- debt
VIETS, Page 7 U.S. spokesmn 'oRonald Ziegler
said there had been "no exten-
siveextended talks" yet on
Vietnam.
Ziegler also insisted that final q
agreementh tad not been reached
on arms limitation, but it was
learned the pact was shapi g ip
According to reports on section
in treaty form subject to Senate
ratificatitn, would limit the de-
plymsent of defensive missiles
reonrtedly to two sites int eachy
country.
A separate executive agree-
ment, not subject to Senate rat-
ificati', would cover offensive
land and sea-based missiles.
Land-based missile sites would
be frozen at present levels but
the Soviets would' be permitted
to catch up in the number of (Ov. aW llace
submarine-based launching pat-
forms. Wallace placed second in the
Present missiles on land and Oregon primary and fourth in
sea could be replaced with more the Rhode Island contest.
sophisticated models as technol- Wallace indicated that his
ogy permits, but total numbers speech-making for the Demo.
could not be increased above cratic presidential nomination is
agreed-upon levels under the re- over. But he still is expected to
ported plan, be at the convention in July.
Each country could proceed Although apparently resigned
with development of multiple to a largely inactive role him.
warheads. Some sources said self, Wallace made it clear he
there would be specific provi- still views himself as a viable
sions for the use of reconnais- candidate. He said "The cam-
atiy- oenny Gainer sance satellites to police the paign is not over or anything
pact. like that."
Nixon's meetings with Soviet Aides have indicated that if his
Theta fraternity leaders will continue during the physical condition prevents ap
the day-after al- daytime hours today and tomor- pearances at rallies or similar
ebruary. row. I See McGOVERN, Page 2

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Two-time loser
Firefighters extinguish a blaze which caused extensive damage to the Phi Delta
house yesterday. Authorities said the fire began just after workmen had left for
most completing repairs necessitated by a fire which had gutted the house in F

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