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July 13, 1979 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1979-07-13

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Page 2-Friday, July 13. 1979-The Michigan Daily
Carter announces speech, leaves secretly

WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Carter left Camp David unannounced
late last night to seek advice from
private citizens before an address to the
nation Sunday that could be, for his
political future, a make-or-break
speech.
In the address, Carter will outline
new directions in domestic policy.
THE WHITE HOUSE refused to say
where Carter went, but ABC-TV repor-
ted that his meeting with private
citizens was somewhere in Pen-
nsylvania-perhaps near Wilkes-Barre,
about 150 miles by helicopter from
Camp David in western Maryland.
Earlier in the day the White House
announced that Carter would address
the nation at 1 p.m. EDT Sunday on
energy and other subjects which he
feels are important, when he flies to

Kansas City to address a convention of
the National Association of Counties.
The president will appear in Detroit
later Monday at the annual conclave of
the Communications Workers of
America. There he will speak briefly
and respond to questions from the
audience.
WHITE HOUSE officials had said
Carter would be meeting yesterday af-
ternoon and evening with his chief
domestic policy aide, Stuart Eizenstat,
to talk about energy and other domestic
topics.
Actually, Carter slipped away from
the Marine-guarded retreat in the
Catoctin Mountains for a meeting that
he had first scheduled a week earlier,
but which had been kept a closely guar-
ded secret.
The White House made no announ-

cement of the trip until a reporter poin-
tedly asked White House spokesman
Rex Granum, "Where is the
president?"
GRANUM RESPONDED, apparently
reading from a prepared statement:
"The president is concluding the
domestic summit by meeting with
private citizens away from Camp
David. He will return to Camp David
later tonight.
"To insure candid and productive
conversations, the president is accom-
panied by a minimum number of staff
members. There will be no announ--
cement of the time or place of the
discussions," Granum said.
GRANUM GAVE no other details ex-
cept to say in response to questions that
Carter first thought of the unannounced
trip last Thursday when outlining plans

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for his series of meetings with gover-
nment officials, business, labor, and
religious leaders.
Granum said that Carter had decided
on having his concluding session away
from Camp David because he felt the
discussions would be "more productive
if he went to them (the participants)
rather than bringing them to the White
House or Camp David."
Carter, who abruptly canceled plans
for an energy policy speech scheduled
for a week ago, now plans to discuss in
his speech "energy in its broadest con-
text"-an umbrella large enough to
cover the economy and the likelihood of
an early recession.
A subject of more intense speculation
was the future of Energy Secretary
James Schlesinger. Although White
House press secretary Jody Powell has
labeled as "uninformed speculation" a
report that Schlesinger is resigning,
rumors of a successor abounded even in
the absence of a formal resignation.
Black
English
(Continued from Page 1)
trial that saw leading linguistic experts
and all 11 children brought to the wit-
ness stand.
"I think you have seen history today
that is as significant or will turn out to
be more significant than Brown vs.
Board of Education," said Gabe
Kaimowitz, one of the attorneys for the
children. "I think that the decision will
make a difference for the education of
every black child, at least from low-
income neighborhoods, for all time to
come."
Kenneth Lewis, also an attorney for
the children, called the ruling "one of
the best decisions that could have been
given. The judge does not berate Ann
Arbor schools," he added. "I think that
is good. The record shows they've been
lacking in teaching Black English
speaking students."
ANN ARBOR schools attorney
Weaver said he was "disappointed"
with Joiner's decision. "The judge ap-
pears to say that it is possible for
teachers to have a bad attitude towards
Black English, but dogs not find any
particular teacher in the Ann Arbor
schools that have that attitude ..."
Joiner also said, "there is no eviden-
ce that any of the teachers have in any
way intentionally caused psychological
barriers to learning" by being insen-
sitive to the children.
Weaver said he expects the school
board to decide within a week whether
it will appeal.
TUE MICIHIGAN DAILY
(USPS 344-900)
Volume 1.XXXIX, No. 43-S
Friday, July 13. 1979
is edited and managed by students at
the University of Michigan. Published
daily Tuesday through Sunday morn-
ings during the University year at 420
Maynard Street, Ann Arbor, Michigan
48109. Subscription rates: $12 Septem-
ber through April (2 semesters); $13 by
mail outside Ann Arbor. Summer ses-
sion published Tuesday through Satur-
day mornings. Subscription rates:
$6.50 in Ann Arbor; $.0b alot
side Ann Arbor. Second class postge
paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan. PO-
MASTER: Send address changes to
THE MICHIGAN DAILY, 420 Maynard
Street, Ann Arbor, MI 48109.

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