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February 05, 1982 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-02-05

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

U.S. proposes
treaty draft
at arms talks

WASHINGTON (AP) - The United
States has proposed a draft arms treaty
in talks with the Soviet Union in Geneva
that would carry out President
Reagan's proposal to reduce inter-
Smediate-range nuclearforces, the
White House announced yesterday.
"Such a treaty would be a major con-
tribution to security, stability and
peace," the president said in a written
statement. "I call on President
Brezhnev to join us in this important
first step to reduce the nuclear shadow
that hangs over the peoples of the
World."
Wh te House spokesman David
Gergen said the treaty draft embodied
no new proposals, but reflected the
president's arms reduction policy
outlined in November.
IN HIS statement, Reagan called at-
tention to a speech he made Nov. 18 at
the National Press Club outlining "a
broad program for peace." His
statement continued:
"In that address, I stated that the
delegation that was about to depart for
Geneva for negotiations with the Soviet
Union on intermediate-range nuclear
forces would carry with it the U.S.
proposal, according to which the United
States would forgo the planned
deployment of Pershing 2 and inter-
mediate-range ground-launched cruise
missiles if the Soviet Union dismantled
its SS-4, SS-5 and SS-2 missiles."

"On Tuesday, Feb. 2, at Geneva, the
United States submited to the Soviet
Union a draft treaty, embodying that
proposal, in order to move the
negotiations forward as rapidly as
possible," Reagan said.
ON WEDNESDAY in Moscow, Soviet
President Leonid Brezhnev proposed a
two-thirds cut in U.S. and Soviet
medium-range nuclear weapons in
Europe by 1990 and said the United
States was avoiding serious
negotiations on'the issue.
Gergen responded, "We reject the
accusation that the United States is
stalling the INF (Intermediate Nuclear
Force) negotiations and we are
familiar with the Soviet proposal for
phased reductions from an alleged
current balance."
The spokesman said that this balance
"is based on selective use of data and is
not a meaningful basis for
negotiations."
Gergen, Reagan's director of com-
munications, and other administration
officials have maintained that the
Soviets are "seeking the right to have
more weapons" than the United States
by including the British and French
nuclear forces in its count of nuclear
weapons.
In addition, he said the Soviets are
seeking to include aircraft and other
nuclear systems in the early talks.

The Michigan Daily-Friday, February 5, 1982-Page 3
Education downgrade
threatens civil rights
WASHINGTON - President schools and colleges comply with laws
Reagan's proposal to downgrade the against discrimination by race, sex,
Education Department to a foundation handicap or age. It would include a ban
would sfrip it of all civil rights enfor- against forced busing.
cement powers and would ban the The Education Department had
Justice Department from seeking to budget of nearly $15 billion last year,
impose racial quotas on colleges ac- but Reagan and Congress have cut it to
cused of discrimination. $12.9 billion for fiscal 1982. Reagan
. The Reagan administration is plan- reportedly will ask Congress for about
ning to send Congress on Monday, along $10 billin for its programs in fiscal 1983,
with the fiscal 1983 budget, the cutting $1.5 billion from college student
proposed legislation to convert the two- aid and nearly $1 billion from the Title I
year-old department to a stripped-down remedial program for disadvantaged
Foundation for Education Assistance. children.
In its preamble, the draft proposal The Education Department's Office
declares that "a Cabinet-level Depar- for Civil Rights would be abolished.
tment of Education threatens to During the 1960s, theoffice led federal
preempt the role of localities and the school desegregation efforts and in
states in determining policy for recent years, it has pressed southern
education; the role of the federal and border states to adopt plans for
government in education should be eliminating what it called "vestiges" of
minimal." segregation in public colleges.
The bill would transfer to the Justice The bill is certain to face rough sled-
Department responsibility to make ding in Congress.

Ld ontie ly e ,l Daily Photo by JEFF SCHRIER
As Daniel Moore fills out a drop/add form, a long row of computer terminals
forms the only line to be found at CRISP this time of year.

l

-HAPPENINGS-
HIGHLIGHTS
Canadian folk singer Margaret Christl will be joined b Will McCauley for
a 9 p.m. concert today and tomorrow at the Ark, 1421 Hill. Christl has per-
formed at folk festivals in Mariposa, Philadelphia, Vancouver and Win-
nipeg. Doors open at 8:30 p.m. .
FILMS
Alternative Action-Guess Who's Coming To Dinner, 7 p.m., and Woman
of the Year, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci. Aud.
-Cinema II-Rude Boy, E.P.I., 7, 10 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild-Alien, 7,9;:15 p.m., Lorch Hall.
Mediatrics-True Confessions, MLB 3,6,8, 10:15 p.m.
Gargoyle-Bedazzled, 7,9 p.m., Hutchins ball
Latin American Solidarity-El Salvador: Another Vietnam and The
People Will Win, 7:30 p.m., Schorling Aud. (Rm. 1202), School of Education.
PERFORMANCES
EMU Players-"Night of the Iguana," Feb. 5-7, 7 p.m., Quirk Theatre at
EMY.
Ark-Concert, Margaret Christl, 1421 Hill, 9 p.m.
School of Music-Chamber Choir, Thomas Hilbush, conductor; Hill Aud., 8
p.m. Brahms Neve Liebeslieder: Trumpet Recital, Grier Williams, Recital
Hall, 8 p.m.
SPEAKERS'
Engin.-"Paris 1889: The Eiffel Tower and Palais de Machines," Prof.
Reginald Malcolmson. noon, Art and Arch. Aud.
Nat. Resources-Ross Whaley, "Federal Economic Research," 3 p.m.,
1040 Dana Hall.
Canterbury Loft-"Joyce's Bloom Supercedes Einstein In 1922," 4 p.m.,
3325. State.
Canterbury Loft-Prepared reading of "Yes to the Universe," Fla,
original script by Bert Hornback, 8 p.m., 332 S. State.
Southeast Asian Studies-Lee Sechrest, "Personality and Mental Disorder
in the Phillipines," noon, Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Residential College-"Labor in the United States in Historical Perspec-
tive," Prof. Michael Reich, 4 p.m., 116 E. Quad.
Anthropology - Richard Wrangham, "Forest Peoples of Eastern Zaire,"
4 p.m., 2203 Angell.
St. Mary's Student Chapel-Workshop, Charles McCarthy, "Christian
Nonviolence: Option or Obligation?," Thompson and Williams.
MEETINGS
Int'l. Student Fellowship-7 p.m., 4100 Nixon Rd.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class-Univ. Reformed Church, 7:30 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
Michigan Journal of Pol. Sci.-Distribution reception, 3 p.m., Haven Hall,
6th fl. lounge.
Univ. Duplicate Bridge Club-Open Game, 7:30 p.m., Michigan League.
Folk Dance Club-Instruc., 8 p.m., Union.
Human Sexuality-Gay Coffee Hour, 4:30 p.m., 802 Monroe.
Meekheh-T.G.I.S. (Thank God It's Shabbat), Reception with Kiddush, 5
p.m., Couzens Living Rm.
Hillel-Shabbat Services, Orth at 5:35 p.m., Consv. at 5:45 p.m., Dinner at
6:45 p.m. Oneg Shabbat at 8 p.m. with Israeli pol. scientist Mordechi Nissan:
"Strategy and Ideology in Israeli West Bank Policy," 1429 Hill.
Tau Beta Pi/Society Women Eng. -Ski weekend to Crystal Mountain.
Abeng, E. Quad Rep. Assem., Housing Special Programs, Mich. Stud.
Assem.-7th Annual Minority Arts and Cultural Festival Art Exhibit, 3 p.m.,
E. Quad, Rm. 114; Political Workshop, 4 p.m., RC Aud.; Karate Exhibition, 7
p.m., S. Cafeteria; Gospel Concert, 8 p.m., RC Aud.
Ann Arbor Art Assoc.-Ann Arbor Women Painters' juried show and
retrospective, "Then and Now," 117 W. Liberty, Feb. 5-26. Public reception
today, 7p.m.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI. 48109.

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