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June 20, 1972 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-06-20

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Tuesday, June 20, 1,972

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Pogo Nine

V

Rogers urges more
arms for less arms
WASHINGTON 1M) - Secretary of State William Rogers
told senators yesterday their rejection of new American
weapons development in the wake of the U.S.-Soviet arms
accord could lead the Soviets to believe no further arms-
limiting agreements are necessary.
"This is no time for unilateral disarmament," he told
the Senate Foreign Relations Committee as the adminis-
tration began its testimony in support of the arms agree-
ments.
Rogers pressed the argument under objectios from a
majority of the committee members that development of a
new $1.1-billion-each Trident missile submarine and ad-
vanced B bomber is inconsistent with the arms freeze.
They argued that each should
stand on its own merits apart
from the accord.
Chairman J.W. Fulbright (D-
Ark.), called the Trident "an
extravagant waste of money"
and told Rogers: "for you to
come in and say you don't get
the treaty unless you give us
the weapons is really not quite
playing fair."
But Rogers said Soviet Com-
munist party leader Leonid
Brezhnev told U.S. officials the
Soviet Union plans to continue
the full arms buildup permitted
under the accords, and Rogers
contended it would be a mis-
take for the United States not
to do likewise.
Senate Democratic Leader
Mike Mansfield of Montana said Willam Ro ers
he hopes the Senate can vote
on the treaty covering defen-
sive weapons before the June
30 recess for the Democratic
National Convention.
Rogers and Gerard Smith,
director of the U.S. Arms Con-
trol and Disarmament Agency
said:
-President Nixon had to
make several previously disclos-
ed last-minute concessions with
the Soviets for the accords but
none of them "could in any way
be a disadvantage to the coun-
try."
-What Rogers called "the
hangup of verifications" still
makes a U.S.-Soviet compre-
hensive nuclear test-ban treaty
unlikely in the foreseeable fu-
ture.
-The Soviets want to include
carrier - based U.S. planes in a
further limitations agreement.
Smith said the U.S. stand is
that such planes are not stra-
tegic and therefore do not come f, oreavIhng, u rp,
under the Strategic Arms Limi- n 'af o our own border, her
tation talks agreements.
Mfaybe youve heard posse
Soldiers shotueherdhelawaree
1 hdS s1 crunre. ha's wrong. C
[Mexico,
in N. IrelandMi
lcu n , eaimport
BELFAST ($) - Five British sa, ne. er:rr
soldiers were wounded yester- a
day, two seriously, in an am- preia conainement.
bush by gunmen who opened U. p
fire on an army patrol in Bel- 1 1.cRafor <
fast. Mexi cayrexc
The shooting erupted in the -
Brompton Park area of North-
ern Ireland's capital. The five Spain.
troopers were hit before they (Io'ea dpI'd a'
could take cover. I Soo amsannab s
Ninety-five soldiers have been1x reh 5
killed since the Irish Republi- 1 ~ta
can Army launched its cam- g ( iIe asy
paign to bring Northern Ireland i6dd. 5
under rule of the Irish Repub-
lic in the south. I
The shooting came after Wil-
liam Whitelaw, Britain's ad-i-
ministrator in Northern Ireland, Ita
met with leaders of the Catho- Posss:
lic-oriented Social Democratic I ya a 4ooos M
Labor Party. s. rb
Following the tal:s, Whitelaw 1 V iai-
ordered 14 suspected guerrillas r1.74

released from the Long Kesh
internment camp.
A total of 373 are still held
and more than 500 have now
been released. .
%MAW Possession, 6 months t
HAIRSTYLING dahyer.an f ,ye
RI SA YTLINGPer gram.
AS YOU LIKE IT1 .1 250 "aaks
NEW TRENDS FOR 1972 I Tehran.Ira"
TRIMS-SHAGS "usza:
and RAZOR CUTS
Dascola Barbers
2 SHOPS1 ----
0@611 E. University
* 615 E. Liberty

UN STUDY
Chinese economy expanding

UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (A) -
The first official figures from
the People's Republic of China
in more than a decade place its
economic growth rate among the
highest is the world, the U.N.
World Economic Survey revealed
yesterday.
The 101-page book on current
economic conditions reported
that in 1971, production rose 10
per cent in China, against 6.1
per cent in Japan, 6 per cent in
the Soviet Union and 2.7 per
cent in the United States.
The survey indicated China's
growth rate was exceeded only
by Romania, Brazil and Iran and
tied by. South Korea. Romania
was highest with 12.5 per cent.
Selected data on the Chinese
economy as a whole were pub-
lished officially for the first
time in more than a decade,
showing a growth rate of 10
per cent for the "combined pro-
duction of industry and agricul-
ture," sthe report said.
"The same rate was given for
the growth of industry, imply-
Daily Classifieds
Bring Results

ing a parallel increase in the
output of agriculture."
"Although bad weather in
some provinces caused local set-
backs in grain production, the
country's total grain output in-
creased by 2.5 per cent - from
240 to 240emillion tons," t he
survey stated.
The study said that in 1971,
China became the world's larg-
est producer of cotton cloth,
the main manufactured item of
popular consumption, turning
out nine million tons of it.
The output of crude steel in-
creased 18 per cent .to 21 mil-
lion tons, a year, placing China
between France and Italy in the
list of woorld producers.
Production of iron ore r o s e
26 per cent to 27 million tons,
pig iron 23 per cent to 22 mil-
lion tons, and coal to between
300 and 350 millions tons.
Crude oil production climbed
Special Rates Today
& Every Tuesday
For Couples
BILLIARDS
PING PONG
MICH. UNION

27.2 per cent to about 25.5 mil-
lion tons. Chemical fertiliz.er
production rose 20.2 per cent to
nearly 17 tons.
Iron ore, pig iron and coal out-
put were still below 1960 levels,
however.
"The characteristic feature of
the Chinese process of industrial-
ization is the emphasis laid on
establishing small and medium-
sized mines and factories, based
on local supplies, in various
lines of production," the survey
observed.
603 -east liberty
Theatre Phone 6 .,29
SHOWS AT 1-3-5-7-9
wth
BURT REYNOLDS
RACQUEL WELCH
YUL BRYNNER
Soon: Hitchcock's FRENZY

tie 3.'ytc'ast t ti tr in is t .53,:I,' aws ac. n ow n tn ieerrsi otnm nts aca in i ei orin ss
reaesm n hyefre hm o h etr atigfratil n fe ha h a e hc h outisyul0exiiig
Swiddlk hr' a2 ero irlfrtheUnapa seae ts n theDe'noiiwrk. WT Balas
Rely rn. lte itigi ajilo tid f o erih ro n te ."Ta'sw yovr40 m rias j1 I
5 ers t . : i s max 5~on imum 5,,ye as.,,, a.{ ~5
iof 5 e.33)5:20 Mi'o-oKuTkyo~
±------------_L5----- ---- ----- ----
IGreece. ;Lebanon. ;Turkey. j Canada.
0 ! U5 mbss.97 Emassy 1~10 A51 uk Blvd U. S.iEmbassy;
I yar 9 Vsthd s ophoa'sBlvd. Corniche a eIAi. ,ka,'I'Orkey fI 100Wllington Street
Aten Gec MreissehBeiru,Leaon Te 19-2-00 Ottawa c iada
TO. 71291Tel. 240.800 Te41.362341 1
I l I t

i
i
3 years
faximum:
Tire fine. j
{
I
{
i
I
I
sto3
'CAFS IO
00 roils
iishid
j

Germany.
Posseson, ailsntenceorfne
plus fine.
53 Hcann-Had (odeberg
5e.02229 :9-0
Morocco.
Possession, 3 months to 5 bears
43 Ave. Alll en A bdellah
Raat oroc

Jamaica.
Possession, prison sentence
and fine. "i'rafftckittg,
maximum 3 years at bard
labor.
CJ. S. LnIbassy:
43 Duke Street
Kingston, Jamaica
fel. 26341
{
{
{
_
Israet.____:
Possession, heavy fine and
expulsion. Trafficking,
maximum 10 years and 5,000
Israeli pounds fine.
U. S. Embassy:
71 tlayarkon Street
O ..^vii, F9rdek
t'cl. 6tll

JamacaUnited Frnce
Kingom.
I Possession. use, trafficking:
maximum 10 years and heavy
faine. s'osesov 4all
usually punished by a fine or
lg'iprisonment and
I U. S. Embassy:
24 1 ros n are
Wi. Lon~do,England
L_ Tel.499-9000 v ^ _
Nether -
lands.
IPossession, tine or 6 months to
,rsn Trafficking maximum
U. S. Embassy:
02oange Vo ost
T'*. 62-49.*"

- _ -----
i
France.
Possession, use or trafficking;
prison term of 3 months to 5
years and fine. Customs Court
will also levy heavy fine.
Minimum 3 to 4 months
pre-trial confinement.
U. S. F..mbassy: 1
19, Rue de Franquevilie
Paris, France {
Tel. Anjou 600
SWEWland.
Possession, maximum 2 vears
or fine up to 30,000 £ratics.
Trafficking, maximum 5 years.
U. S. Embassy:
93195 Ju m
bilansstrasso
(Bern, Switzerland
tol.4300 11

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