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June 30, 1978 - Image 11

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-06-30

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The Michigan Daily-Friday, 'une 30, 1978-Page 11
SALT talks resume July 12; Carter hopeful
WASHINGTON (AP)-Secretary of news conference on Monday, he would spare those running for office peace negotiations.
State Cryus Vance will try to break the dismissed disagreements on various from having to consider the political The last round of U.S.-Soviet arms
deadlock in weapons limitation talks world fronts as "temporary dishar- impact of their votes on the agreement. talks failed to clear the major obstacles
with the Soviet Union at a mid-July monies" and said he felt "quite at VANCE WILL GO on from the to agreement on a new treaty despite
meeting in Geneva with Foreign ease" about the overall relationship Geneva meeting with Gromyko to join Carter's direct intervention in the talks
Minister Andrei Gromyko. between the United States and Russia. Carter at an economic summit meeting with Gromyko.
The July 12-13 session, disclosed Still, propsects for wrapping up the in Bonn, West Germany, with leaders The last major Soviet offer was a
yesterday by U.S. sources here, could treaty promptly are not considered from West Europe and Japan. surprise proposal to ban the testing and
be pivotal to completing a treaty that bright. After the summit, Vance may meet in deployment of all new missile systems
would be signed by President Carter IN AN INTERVIEW on Wednesday London with foreign ministers for the life of the treaty-until 1985.
and Soviet President Leonid Brezhnev with Voice of America, Paul Warnke, Mohamed Kamel of Egypt and Moshe The United States rejected it, mainly
by the end of the year. the chief U.S. arms negotiator, said he Dayan of Israel. Final arrangments are because the proposal would sidetrack
NEGOTIATIONS ON the strategic now expects completion of the pact by still incomplete. That session is development of the American MX
arms limitation (SALT) treaty have the end of the year. Warnke once designed to revive stalled Middle East mobile land-based missile.
bogged down along with a general predicted an agreement by fall.
decline in U.S.-Soviet relations in Carter has been even more op- 1A t.1
recent weeks. Key unsettled treaty timistic. Last October, in a speech in
issues include U.S. efforts to keep the Des Moines, Iowa, he said the outline of DAILY EARLY BIRD MATINEES -- Adults s$ .2s
Russians from building new intercon- a treaty that would be "the pride of the DISCOUNT IS FOR SHOWS STARTING BEFORE 1:30
tinental ballistic missile systems and country" would be at hand within MON. thru SAT. 10 A.M. tit 1:3a P.M. SUN. & HOLS. 12 Noon til 1:30 P.M.
limiting development of their Backfire weeks.
bomber. If a treaty is not ready by the time EVENING ADMISSIONS AFTER 5:00, $3.50 ADULTS
Earlier this week, Carter seemed to Congress adjourns in the fall, the Monday-Saturday 1:30-5:00, Admission $2.50 Adult and Students
signal an upward turn in dealings with Senate would not have to act on Sundays and Holidays 1:30 to Close, $3.50 Adults, $2.50 Students
Moscow. At- a nationally broadcast ratification by election time. This Sunday-Thursday Evenings Student & Senior Citizen Discounts
Children 12 And Under, Admissions $1.25
Court says govt. can be
TICKET SALES
sued for rights violations 1. Ticks,ol,,,o.s.one.,,han30.,in,.e

(Continued from Page2)
sence of congressional direction to the
contrary, there is no basis for accor-
ding to federal officials a higher degree
of immunity from liability . .. than is
accorded state officials . . . "
IN A LANDMARK 1974 case, the high
court took from state officials the ab-
solute immunity they had enjoyed until
then. In Thursday's decision, White
repeatedly referred to the 1974 ruling.
The immunity ruling came in a test
case involving the Arthur Economou
commodity futures trading company,
which sued former Agriculture
Secretary Earl Butz and officials in the
Department of Agriculture and Com-
modity Exchange Authority for $32
million.
The suit, filed after Economou's
trading privileges were suspended for
90 days in 1973 for alleged
irregularities, charges the government

officials with wrongful and malicious
enforcement of commodity exchange
laws.
THE SUPREME Court's ruling
clears the way for a federal civil trial
on those charges. The case was sent
back to a federal appeals court in New
York City for a determination of that
trial's ground rules.
Justices William Brennan, Thurgood
Marshall, Harry Blackmun and Lewis
Powell joined White's opinion.
Joining Rehnquists's dissent were
Chief Justice Warren Burger and
Justices Potter Stewart and John Paul
Stevens.
They said the court's decision
"amounts to saying that an official has
immunity until someone alleges he has
acted unconstitutionally. But that is no
immunity at all: the 'immunity' disap-
pears at the very moment when it is
needed."

CINEMA II
presents
Suddenly Last Summer
ELIZABETH TAYLOR, KATHERINE HEPBURN, MONTGOMERY CLIFF, MERCEDES
McCAMBRIDGE in Tennessee Williams' shocking drama, brought to the screen
by Williams and Gore Vidal. Taylor plays a young girl confined to a mental
institution after her return from vacation with her cousin Sebastian . . . a
vacation during which Sebastian died. Her aunt (Hepburn) wants a brain
surgeon (Cliff) to perform a lobotomy on Taylor so that she will never be
able to recount the horrible and kinky manner in which her cousin died. Fine
performances by all. Dlroctor-Josoph Mankiewicz, 1939, 7:30 & 9:30,
Aud A Angell Hall
SATURDAY
CINEMA II presents
COCTEAU NIGHT
TESTAMENT OF ORPHEUS & BLOOD OF THE POET
Two of the best from the godfather of avant-garde film, Jean Cocteau.
BLOOD OF THE POET presents Cocteau's personal visions of his art, in unfor-
gettable surrealist images, while TESTAMENTS OF ORPHEUS is his grand
"home movie" homage to his own life, friends, and world view. Classics of
the medium, greatly influential to a myriad of filmmakers, these films
represent some of the best work in the whole canon of the still-being-born
cinematic tradition.
TESTAMENT 7:00 & 9:45
BLOO OF THE POET 0:30 only
A.. A Anaell Hall

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