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April 09, 1980 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-09

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Page 10--Wednesday, April9, 1980--The Michigan Daily
CARTER, SADAT MEET
Palestinian issue discussed

County tornado one
of manytin nation

From AP and UPI
WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Carter, shifting gears from the Iranian
stalemate, held talks yesterday with
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat
aimed at pumping new life into slow-
moving negotiations over self-rule for
more than one million Palestinian
Arabs.
.There was no word of any
breakthrough after two sessions at the
White House. "We're dealing with a
review, a search for approaches to
issues that remain unresolved - not a
negotiating session," said White House
press secretary Jody Powell.
"THE PRESIDENT is doing more
listening than he is talking," Powell
said.
7Carter and Sadat met alone for 70
iminutes during their first session. They

then went to the Cabinet Room, where
they were joined by their advisers for
an additional 20 minutes. In the after-
noon, the two leaders and their advisers
met again for a second session lasting
an hour and 25 minutes.
A third round of talks is scheduled
this morning.
POWELL LEFT open the possibility
that further summit talks will be held
after Israeli PrimeMinister Menachem
Begin comes here to see Carter next
week.
Diplomatic sources were skeptical,
meanwhile, that agreement on an
autonomy plan for the Palestinians
could be wrapped up during the Sadat
and Begin visits.
All key issues, including how much
authority the Palestinians are to have,
remain unresolved with the May 26

target date for an agreement only five
weeks away.
CARTER'S HOPE is that he can work
out guidelines for Egyptian and Israeli
negotiating teams in his separate talks
with Sadat and Begin.
Those teams, headed by Egyptian
Prime Minister Mustapha Khalil and
Israeli Interior Minister Joseph. Burg,
may meet here toward the end of the
month.
Passing up formal arrival
ceremonies, Carter posed quietly with
Sadat for photographs in the White
House Rose Garden before leading him
to a quiet porch framed by flowering
magnolia trees outside the Oval Office.
A SECOND round of talks, scheduled
for late afternoon, was to be followed by
a dinner.
Officials said Sadat was prepared to
offer refinements on Egypt's position -
including a call for a joint Egyptian-
Israeli security force in the West Bank
and Gaza regions.

As a gesture to Israel, which is con-
cerned that such moves could lead to
establishment of a Palestinian state
that threatens its exitence, Egyptian
sources indicated Sadat would suggest
demilitarization of the territories for
five years and a neutral peacekeeping
unit or mixed Egyptian-Israeli patrol.
WHATEVER IS hammered out by
Carter and Sadat in their two-day talks
will be submitted to Begin when he
calls.
Then it would be up to the negotiating
teams headed by Khalil and Burg to try
to translate the principles into an
autonomy settlement by the deadline.
If key issues remain unresolved, U.S.
and Egyptian officials said Carter
might hold a three-way summit
meeting with Sadat and Begin along the
lines of the Camp David sessions of Sep-
tember-1978. Those talks produced the
framework for a peace treaty between
Egypt and Israel and the current
negotiations over Palestinian
autonomy.

From United Press International
A funnel cloud was reported yester-
day on the ground in Augusta Township
in southeastern Washtenaw County,
destroying several barns and downing
trees and power lines.
At least three tornadoes touched
down and another twister was sighted
yesterday in Michigan's first severe
weather this spring.
ELSEWHERE, TORNADOES and
powerful winds splintered mobile
homes, crushed a nursing home and
strafed the countryside from the Gulf
Coast to the Great Lakes yesterday.
Two people were killed, scores injured
and damage reached the millions of
dollars.
In southeastern Michigan, another
tornado touchdown was confirmed in
Barry County while a third twister was
reported on the ground just south of
Fenton in northeast Livingston County.
No damagea estimates were
immediately available from those
tornadoes.
There were no reports of injuries.
THE NATIONAL Weather Service
also said a funnel cloud was reported
just south of Lansing but there was no
confirmed touphdown.

In the most devastating twister
yesterday, a woman and a 9-month-old
girl were killed and six other peopl
were hospitalized after a tornad
swooped down on a mobile home park
three miles south of Whitley City, Ky.,
near the Kentucky-Tennessee state
line.
Twenty-three people were left
homeless, authorities said.
"IT TOUCHED down at the Thurman
Jones Trailer Park on Struck Ridge,"
said McCreary County Judge
Executive Jimmie Greene. "Eigh
mibile homes and another house on
concrete pad were flattened. I would
estimate total damage at somewhere
around $150,000."
A tornado smashed a nursing home at
Clarksville, Ark., injuring 20 patients.
Strong winds at Mayflower, Ark.,
destroyed two houses and. injured 13
people, two seriously.
Doyle Stewart, who waited out the
storm with neighbors at a home nar
Pinnacle Mountain west of Little Rock
Ark., said he hard a tornado pas
overhead before it destroyed the house
next door.
"My house was full of praying people,
and that's why it was saved," Stewart
said.

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(Continued from Pagel1)
possibility if Daniels is not elected.
Schaper called this move "the worst
that could happen."
IF DANIELSwins, there will probably
be no further election proceedings,
Schaper added.
McDade said the partial certification
would be a good idea. "We'd rather not
try to invalidate the entire elec-
tion ...like it was last year," he said.
Rather than a run-off election,
though, McDade said, "I'd rather see
them re-vote for all the LSA reps."
CSJ IS THE body charged with cer-
tification of the election and thus will
decide the remedies, if any, for all elec-
tion problems.
Romeo said he will continue to run
the election as if there were no
problems, and leave the decision about
remedial action with CSJ.
"The way the whole problem will be
solved is that CSJ will make a ruling,"
Romeo said.
Romeo said he doubts that the
misprints will be grounds for CSJ non-
certification of the election.
SCHAPER AND Romeo explained
that in dealing with the problem, CSJ

will interpret the trends in voting. For
example, if CSJ feels it is obvious that
Daniels could not have won a seat, even
with the votes that were not cast due to
the misprint, there will probably be no
further action.
Whatever happens, Schaper said,
"We (CSJ) will give (Daniels) ample
opportunity to state his case."
The second ballot misprint, which a*
fected a separate 25 per cent of the
ballots, accidentally listed. Suzanne
Dawes under both - LSA and Social
Work, while she should have been listed
under Social Work alone.
ROMEO AND Schaper said the
second error should not be a major
problem - they said they would
probably simply erase Dawes' votes in
LSA and re-distribute the other LSA
votes on the misprinted ballots.
For example, if a voter placed a "3'
by Dawes' name in LSA, that three
would not be counted, and instead the
number four person would get a three,
the number five person would get a
four, and so on.
Romeo explained that a word
orocessing machine was used to
proofread the ballots. He said he sur-
mised the magnetic tape used in the
machine was somehow altered
erroneously, leading to the ballog
errors.

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