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August 17, 1972 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1972-08-17

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, August 17, 1972

APPROVAL EXPECTED:
Congress stalls ratification of
U.S.-Soviet arms agreements

The Quality Is
Steak Dinner $1.79
3035 Washtenaw across from Lee Oldsmobile.

WASHINGTON (1P) - The in-
terim U.S.-Soviet missile freeze
appears headed for House ap-
proval today with, Foregin Af-
fairs Chairman Thomas Morgan
contending it could save $2 bil-
lion a year in U.S.'arms costs.
"It slows down the Russians
so we don't have to compete
with them," the Pennsylvania
Democrat said yesterday. "If
we had to keep up with them it
could cost us $2 billion a year."
The House postponed its ex-
pected approval of the five-year
interim offensive weapons lim-
itation agreement yesterday, be-
cause of lengthy consideration of
a public works bill.

Republican Leader Hugh Scott
of Pennsylvania said he still
hopes the Senate will complete
approval of the historic agree-
ment after House passage and
before the start tomorrow of a
twi-week recess for the Republi-
can National Convention. The
Senate already has ratified a
companion treaty covering defen-
sive nuclear weapons and the
House does not need to act on
this.
The five-year interim agree-
ment freezes Soviet subs at up
to 62 with up to 950 missiles and
U.S. submarines at up to 44 with
up to 710 missiles.
It limits Soviet land-based ris-
siles to the Soviets' estimate of
1,619 and U.S. land missiles at
1,054.
President Nixon urged both the
House and Senate to support the
agreement b e f o r e U.S.-Soviet
Phase It negotiations begin this
fall on a permanent offensive
'U' GRADUATE:

arms limitation agreement.
Sen. Henry Jackson (D-Wash)
said he sticks by his charge that
the Soviets lied to President Nix-
on by saying they had 48 missile-
firing submarines under construc-
tion rather than 41 to 43.
Senate Democratic L e h d e r
Mike Mansfield of Montana said
both Jackson and the White
House should present the facts
on Jackson's report that the So-
viets lied. "I don't believed the
President was bamboozled or
taken in by the Russians," Mans-
field said.
The White House made no di-
rect comment on Jackson's ac-
cusation. But sources there point-
ed out his foreign affairs ad-
viser, Dr. Henry Kissinger, had
reported publicly when the agree-
ment was signed that U.S. and
Soviet negotiators disagreed on
whether the Soviets had 48 or 41
to 43 Y-class missile-firing sub-
marines.

the ann arbsor. fim cooperative
Ingrid Bergman & Gregory Peck in ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
Academy Award to Miklos Rosza for Best Musical Score
(First film use of the electronic instrument, the Theremin)
Academy Award nomination for Best Supporting Actor, Michael Chekhov
ROMANCE-WITH-MENACE SUSPENSE DRAMA with stunning directorial trickery.
Dream Sequence by SALVATORE DALI.
Lady psychiatrist shields an amnesiac doctor accused of murder while she works to
prove his innocence. Terror on the ski-run'
TONIGHT!--August 17th-ONLY! 7 & 9 p.m.
TUESDAY I ANOTHER RETURN ENGAGEMENT OF ANTONIONI'S
A UG. 22nd BLOWU P David Hemmings
Vanessa Redgrave
7 & 9 p.m. A cinematic color milestone! Sarah Miles
THURSDAY CARTOON FESTIVAL
AUG.24th KY BULLWINK
10:30 p.m. Dudley Do-Right-Fractured Fairy Tales
all showings in AUDITORIUM "A", ANGELL HALL - $1
tickets on sale for all of each evening's shows at 6 p.m. outside the auditorium.

Detroit lawyer bids for
Democratic Regent spot

Thomas Roach, a Detroit law-
yer has announced his candid-
acy for the Democratic nomina-
tion for Regent. Roach is chair
person of theistate Democratic
party Resolutions Committee.
Roach said he considers the
main problems facing the Uni-
versity to be financial. He con-
tends that out-of-state students
should pay higher tuition than
residents and urges vigorous de-
fenses against pending court
suits against the University.
Roach supports the Regents'
decision to withhold detailed
salary information which would
reveal the salaries paid to Uni-
versity personnel by name, sex,
race, and position.
The candidates opposes mak-
ing all Regents' meetings pub-

SHOP TONIGHT AND FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M.
OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY BEGINNING AUGUST 19

SALE
Miss J Sport Shoes
$10
Regularly $13 to $17
Bump toe, raised sole casuals
on their way back to campus
...and they're priced to save
wardrobe dollars. This is
the au'urrn Icok. . .leather
naturals with pants and skirts.
A. Brown or navy suede flat
with crepe sole, stud trim.
B. Brown 3-eyelet oxford.
C. Brown tie, higher heel.
-S 0TJK

lic Currently the Regents meet
once each month for two days,
during which they open one of
four sessions to the public.
On other issues, Roach:
-Supports the Regents' re-
jection of the proposed Afro-
American Cultural Living Units;
-Opposes legalization of mari-
juana because he claims it is
currently impossible to deter-
mine its effects.
-Supports the elimination of
all classified research from the
University;
-Says that the amount of time
a professor spends in classrooms
should be largely determined by
department heads and deans.
Roach is a University grad-
uate and attended Law School.
He is vice chairperson for the
14th District Democratic Party.
His Democratic opponents are
John Koza, James McCormick,
and Marjorie Lansing.
The State Democratic conven-
tion meets later this month to
nominate two candidates.
PRESENTING A FESTIVAL
OF MYSTERY CAPERS
i _
Janus Films Presents
ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
MYSTERY CLASSICS
THE LADY
VANISHES
AND
THE 39
STEPS
double feature ends saturday
thur. and fri. showtimes:
"Steps", 6:30-9:30
"Lady" 7:55, 10:55
sunday, monday, tuesday
HUMPHREY BOGART
in "KEY LARGO" and
"THE BIG SLEEP"
761-9700

JacoboYS
LIBERTY AT MAYNARD

f; ; ' " f

ti,

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