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August 01, 1978 - Image 12

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-08-01

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

Page 12-Tuesday, August 1, 1978-The Michigan Daily
(Continued from Page une
CARTER SAID the American objec-
between Egypt and Israel. He said he
could not speculate on whether Vance
scldswill carry American compromise
proposals in an effort to get the talks
started. .
Sadat said it was necessary for the
United States to make proposals. But
the Carter administration has thus far
avoided doing so for several reasons.
" One is the obvious difficulty of
coming up with ideas to solve a problem
that has persisted for more than 30
years. Anotheris the fear that either or
both sides would be aneered by at least

some features of a full-fledged
American plan. As a result, the ad-
ministration has tried to get Egypt and
Israel to come up with the outlines of a
settlement, offering to suggest com-
promises on specific points as they
arise.
ONE AMERICAN official, speaking
privately, said Vance considered can-
celing his Mideast travel plans as a
result of Sadat's position. The decision
to go to the region was made yesterday
morning at a Camp David meeting with
President Carter. The President sum-
moned his advisers to the mountaintop
hideaway for what deputy White House
press secretary Rex Granum described
as a discussion of a "full range of

fa itChtgan al
Student Newspaper at The University of Michigan
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Moil with Check to: CIatulfieds, The Midhifan Daily
420 Maynard
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foreign policy issues."
Vnace had said he would not go to the
Mideast unless Egypt and Israel were
negotiating at the foreign minister
level. He thought both sides had agreed
to do so earlier this month at the
negotiating session held at Leeds Castle
outside London.
Spokesman Carter refused to assess
the health of the peace initiative Sadat
began with his visit to Jerusalem. But
when asked if the initiative was
petering out, one State Department of-
ficial said, "that obviously is a con-
cern."
The official said Vance would not be
going to the two capitals after the
Egyptian rebuff if the visit was not seen
as the only possibility to salvage the
chances for peace.
Terrorist
siege ends
in Paris
shootout
(Continuedfrom PageOne)
derground war against Arafat. The
radicals consider Arafat too soft toward
Israel.
The official Iraqi news agency, in a
dispatch distributed in Beirut, said the
attack was staged by the Palestine
Liberation Organization (PLO), which
Arafat also heads, "in coordination
with Syrian intelligence." It said Iraqi
security men joined French police and
"crushed" the terrorist operation but
did not mention shooting between police
and the Iraqi guards.
The news agency said the operation
"reflects the low and capitulationist
level the PLO command has reached."
THE TERRORIST reportedly
carried a submachine gun as well as
grenades and held out for 8 hours in
the embassy, in the fashionable 16th
arrondissment district of Paris.
Police said an accomplice fled soon
after gunfire broke out in the building
as the pair entered at about 10 a.m. By
nightfall, police had reported no trace
of the fugitive gunman.
Beethoven
cycle ends
splendidly
(Continued from Page 6)
movement, the harshness was gone
from Szeryng's tone, and Sandor, not
having to contend with intricate left-
hand bass runs, gave a lovely, flowing
performance.
FOLLOWING intermission (which
might have been accompanied by an
off-stage pep talk) it was a different duo
that launched into the opening strains
of the Kreutzer Sonata. There was an
immediacy and fire in the performan-
ce. Szeryng's triple-stops were truly
splendid; he managed to play brightly
and powerfully without sacrificing
warmth and richness of tone. The
Finale: presto, which followed the
gorgeous second movement, was given
an exemplary performance. Traver-
sing myriads of rapid-fire triplets with
ease and grace, Sandor and Szeryng
played as if they could do no wrong, and
closed their Ann Arbor appearance
with a flourish. Everything considered,
it was aweek worth remembering.

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