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September 26, 1978 - Image 2

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1978-09-26

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PEACE AGREEMENT IN 'THE SUPREME NATIONAL INTEREST'
Begin seeks Knesset support

overwhelming majority of the 120
Knesset members - most analysts said
90-100 votes - when the lawmakers
decide later this week on the two
"framework" agreements he
negotiated at Camp David with
President Carter and Egypt's Anwar
Sadat.
OPPOSITION leader Shimon Peres,
critical of Begin's handling of the
negotiations, told the Knesset his Labor
Party would reluctantly support the ac-
cords. But he asserted that they will
cost a "double price - the unavoidable
price of peace and the price for the
mistakes" of the government.
"We have chosen to be supporters of
the only existing possibility for peace,"
Peres said.
In related developments:
" Secretary of State Cyrus Vance
briefed Carter on his largely fruitless
Mideast trip last week to sell the Camp
David accords to Jordan and Saudi
Arabia and to soften the opposition of

Syria.
* The State Department announced
that Jordan's King Hussein has decided
against a proposed mid-October trip to
the United States but that he would
probably go at a later date. Jordanian
government sources said Hussein
would visit other Arab leaders this
week to explain his stand on the U.S.
peace initiative.
Hussein's participation is considered
crucial for talks on the future of the
Israeli-occupied West Bank of the Jor-
dan River, but he has expressed major
reservations about the accords' failure
to guarantee total Israeli withdrawal.
U.S. officials say Begin pledged
during the Camp David talks to halt
construction of new settlements until
full agreement is reached on the West
Bank and Gaza Strip, which could take
up to five years.
BUT THE Israeli leader has insisted
he promised only a three-month freeze,
the planned period for final

negotiations with Egypt. He said
yesterday a careful check of Israeli
records from the summit showed his
memory was correct.
He said he promised Carter a freeze
during talks for a peace treaty - "and
today we are engaged in just one
negotiation, with Egypt." He added:
"As regarding adding manpower to
existing settlements, no problems
exist" and "we will reinfcorce them
with more families."
Begin said he would write Carter
reaffirming his stand on the length of
the freeze. The White House said last
week the dispute would be resolved
within a few days. There was no im-
mediate Washington comment on
Begin's new statements on the issue.
Hard-line nationalist Geula Cohen, a
Knesset deputy from Begin's Likud
bloc, disrupted the prime minister's
low-keyed 40-minute address, charging
that he was "cheating the nation" and
repeatedly calling for his resignation.

A nti-spy
By JEFFREY WOLFF
A few minutes after 3:00 on Sunday'
afternoon, an exhausted Peggy Shaker1
of the Campaign to Stop Government
Spying motioned for the adjournment of
the final session of this major three-day
conference.
Thus ended an intense national con-
ference on Government Spying which
Shaker pointed out had . brought
together "over 240 registrants from
every geographical area of the U.S.,
cities and rural, representatives of two
state legislatures (Michigan and1
Illinois), three political parties, six dif-
ferent religious groups and many
others" to participate in over forty.
workshops and two evening presen-
tations.
THE HECTIC final plenary'
dramatized both the strengths and dif-
ficulties of such a coalition as par-
ticipant after participant advocated the1
superior merits of specific tactics or
outlooks in stopping what all agreed"
was the evil - government spying and
harassment.'
Several members who had attended
an earlier workshop on political'
prisoners demanded that a greater
share of the campaign's resources be
devoted to publicizing and alleviating
the plight of political prisoners, the vic-
tims of government spying.

conference
The primary debate was triggered by charged that
those who wanted the conference to nment declare
produce something concrete - in this country
specifically, a statement advocating out as a wart
abolishing the FBI. military progr
HARVEY KAHN, researcher and as in Vietnam
author of many articles on government the workshop
and private spying for the Public Eye, Native Amer
supported this position. He said the con- analogy but w
tinuing FBI surveillance and in- was counter-ii
filtration of such current movements as nam here. It w
The Longest Walk Indian march this until the FBI sl
summer - even during the peak of A discussi
public scrutiny and suspicion of the FBI spying on the
- is "proof that the FBI cannot be con- produced an it
trolled but must be abolished." veillance an
Esther Hearst of the National movement. TI
Coalition Against Repressive veillance Ma
Legislation reminded the group that the American Fri
idea behind the coalition is to "organize explained, "h
and educate on many different levels" national sect
and this is not accomplished by "taking tivities."
positions." Despite thisl
Sunday morning's workshops also in- conference alo
dicated the wide spectrum of interests terests, other
represented at the conference more the conferenc
than the issue-oriented ones of the day Harvey Ka
before. There were separate workshops discussion in ti
on surveillance of blacks, Native repression Mo
Americans, gays, women, Latinos, and are trying t'
labor, with each emphasizing their own beyond your o
history as victims of intelligence agen- trying to buil
cies and police abuse, political work
FOR EXAMPLE, Afeni Shakur mon bond."

ends
"the American gover-
d war on the black people
" which the "FBI carried
ime counter-intelligence
am, along the same lines
." John Trudell, running
ps on Surveillance and
icans made the same
with Wounded Knee: "It
nsurgency, it was Viet-
was not a violent situation
showed up."
on about government
women's movement also
impressive record of sur-
.d infiltration of the
'he reason for that sur-
rgaret Van Houten of
ends Service Committee
ad nothing to do with
urity or criminal ac-
kind of breakdown of the
ng the lines of special in-
workshops did articulate
e's underlying purpose
ihn, summing up the
he workshop on The Anti-
vement, concluded, "we
o generate structures
own little group; we are
d a coalition and in our
repression is the com-

n

Ford boosts Griffin

Student Newspaper at The University of Michigan
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(Continued from Page t)
In their plugs for Griffin, both
Kissinger and Ford stressed his
familiarity with Washington business
acquired over 22 years in. office - 10 in
the House and 12 in the Senate. Each of
them used the word "inexperienced" to
characterize President Carter in com-
parisons.
Ford told reporters at the Hyatt
Regency Hotel the imbalance of
Democrats and Republicans deprives
the country of "constructive"
Republican programs such as the
Kemp-Roth proposal to cut federal

taxes by one-third over the next three
years.
IT WOULD TAKE only "a few more
Republicans or discerning Democrats"
to balance political rivalry in Congress
and represent the taxpayers more
adequately.
The rejection last week by the Senate
Finance Committee of the Kemp-Roth
tax plan ran contrary to the sentiments
of most taxpayers, Ford said. He
predicted that decision, along with "a
major failure" in economic policy
which has produced a high rate of in-
flation will result in a successful fall

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campaign,
election for the GOP.
Ford said he looked forward to a net
Republican gain in November of 20-25
House seats, one to three in the'Senate,
and up to eight governorships. Curren-
tly the Republicans are outnumbered
approximately two-to-one in both the
435-member House and the 100-member
Senate. Republicans also hold only 12 of
the nation's 50 governorships.
FORD HAD some words of praise for
the Carter administration. "I applaud'
the results of (the Mideast summit at)
Camp David as we know them today,"
said the tired-looking ex-President.
"Obviously that success at Camp David
will enhance and benefit the
President." Ford added, "We have a
few pitfalls yet to overcome" in the
negotiations.
Ford had clearly come in order to
say, as he did twice in so many words,
that the Carter administration "blew
it" while formulating economic policy
in 1976 and that it will hurt the party in
power come election time.
"First they increased spending quite
significantly over the budget I had
proposed," Ford said. "And by that
process they reignited inflation, which
we had almost under control ...
"WHAT THEY HAVE to do now is
restrain the growth of federal spending
and in turn, in my opinion, that will
reduce the deficit.
When asked about his own political
future, Ford said he hasn't "really
given much thought to" a 1980 presiden-
tial race.
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LIx, No. 17
Tuesday, September 26, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the University
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second class.
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109.'
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morning
during the University year at 420 Maynard Street,
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rates: $12,
September through April (2 semesters); $13 by maidl,
outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session, published through Saturday:
morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arbor; -
$7.00 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

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