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September 17, 1981 - Image 5

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-17

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, September 17 1981-Page 5

Soviets deny seeking arms
*superionrty, senator says


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leaders deny seeking military
superiority over the United States and
seem interested in negotiating new con-
trols over nuclear missiles in Europe,
according to a Republican senator just
back from Moscow.
"They said they recognized that the
danger of a limited war escalating into
a total war was very real," Sen.
Charles Mathias, (R-Md.), told The
Associated Press after reporting on his
Kremlin talks to Secretary of 'State
Alexander Haig.
'SECONDLY, THEY demonstrated
their concern over an arms race by
repeatedly denying that they are am-
bitious to have a force superior to that
of the United States. They said they
continued to want only a rough parity."
Mathias said if what he was told ac-
curately reflects Soviet policy, "there
is at least some realism on their part as
to the dangers of nuclear war and the
economic burden of an arms race."
"Mathias said Foreign Minister An-
drei Gromyko and other Soviet leaders
expressed "enormous concern" over
the NATO plan to put 572 new U.S.
thermonuclear warheads in Western
Europe and aim them at Soviet
territory. That concern, he said, could
"offer the opportunity for serious
NATO'S 1979 decision to install the
nuclear missiles in Europe was sup-
posed to counter a threat posed by new
Soviet mobile missiles and mid-range
aircraft known as the Backfire bomber.
But the decision is causing considerable
dissension within the alliance and the
Reagan administration has promised to
carry out this year the second half of
that decision-pursuig negotiations
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with the Soviets on nuclear weapons in
"They went into great and specific
detail on this subject," Mathias said of
his meetings with Soviet leaders. "They
painted the picture of how dangerous it
was to have only a five-minute warning
of an attack as opposed to 25 to 30
minutes for an ICBM (intercontinental
ballistic missile). Of course, we pointed
out the same is true for the NATO
nations. They would have only five
minutes also."
Overall, Mathias said he found "a
wide gap in perception" as well as an
unrealistic hope of reviving the Salt II
treaty limiting U.S. and Soviet long-
range bombers and ICBMs. Reagan has
refused to submit the treaty to the
Senate for ratification, but the two
countries have agreed to'comply with
its terms.


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