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October 13, 1981 - Image 5

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-13

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 13, 1981-Page 5

GOP women rally for

WASHINGTON (AP)- Three prominent
Republican women stood on the steps of the Lin-
coln Memorial yesterday and attacked President
Reagan's position on the Equal Rights Amen-
dment. One said it was as though Lincoln had
proposed freeing the slaves "plantation by plan-
Betty Ford, the former first lady, Helen
Milliken, wife of Gov. William Milliken, and
Mary Crisp, former co-chairman of the

Republican National Committee, denounced the
piecemeal state-by-state and law-by-law ap-
proach advocated by Reagan, who has said he
believes in "the E and the R but not the A" of
"THE GREAT Emanicpator did not free the
slaves plantation by plantation," said Milliken.
"We cannot achieve equality for women one
state at a time."

Before a crowd estimated by National Park
Service police at 1,000, the three women spoke at
a rally sponsored by the National Organization
for Women. Forming a backdrop were 14
women, men and children who held aloft a long,
green banner bearing the words of the proposed
amendment: "Equality of rights under the law
shall not be denied or abridged by the United
States or by any state on account of sex."

Lady Bird Johnson, another speaker,
refrained from direct criticism of Reagan, but
said "all the womenfolk and all the menfolk" in
her family supported the amendment.
The rally occurred with less than nine months
remaining under Congress' deadline for winning
approval of the three more states required for
the proposed amendment to become part of the

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10 European
natio6ns, to meet
today on PLO

LONDON (AP)- Foreign ministers from Western
Europe and Southeast Asia meet in London today and
tomorrow for talks expected to center on the Mideast,
Afghanistan, Poland, and Cambodia.
Ministers from the 10-nation European Economic
Community, who meet four times a year, begin
separate sessions today.
AN OFFICIAL preparing for the Common Market
ministerial meeting said, "We will be' assessing the
prospects= for Mideast peace following the death of
Egyptian President Anwar Sadat."
Sadat was killed last Tuesday during a military
parade in Cairo.
The officials, some of whom attended Sadat's
funeral Saturday and held discussions with Egyptian
authorities, will assess the security situation in Egypt

and the Mideast, and hopes for continuation of the
peace process with Israel.
THE COMMON MARKET countries moved toward
an active role in the Mideast at a Venice meeting in
June 1980. A declaration published then called for
agreement on the right of Israel to exist and, con-
tingent upon this, inclusion of the Palestine
Liberation Organization in peace negotiations.
The United States, however, has refused so far to
deal with the PLO, contending it is essentially a
terrorist organization. A formal Common Market
initiative has been delayed by this and other factors
and at present appears to be moribund.
The ministers are also expected to discuss a Com-
mon Market resolution last June that called for an in-
ternational conference on the Afghanistan civil war.

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Carter will support Reagan
in lobby for sale of AWACS

President Jimmy Carter, saying the
Reagan administration should play a
stronger role in the Middle East, told
reporters yesterday will lobby senators
in support of the .sale of AWACS to
Saudi Arabia.
Carter and his wife arrived by
private plane at National Airport for a
three-day trip on their first planned
visit to Washington since leaving office
almost nine Mionths ago.
HE IMMEDIATELY released the
text of a letter urging senators to sup-
port President Reagan's proposed ar-
ms sale to the Saudis, including five
controversial Airborne Warning and
Control System aircraft. Carter signed
the deal negotiated during his
Carter also repeated .his statement
that he used with former President
Gerald Ford Saturday that the United
States would have to deal with the
Palestine Liberation Organization

sooner or later to achieve peace in the
Middle East. But he added this could
only come when the PLO recognizes
Israel's right to exist.
STANDING across from the White
House at 716 Jackson Place, a federal
residence maintained for former
presidents, Carter came close to
criticizing the Reagan administration's
efforts in the Middle East and hinted
he may criticize its domestic policies

before he leaves for home tomorrow.
"I think both Israel and Egypt would
like to see the United States play a
major role in bringing the two countries
together, in acting as a mediator, in
putting forward proposals to break
deadlocks and providing an avenue by
which Israel and Egypt can change
some of their present positions and seek
compromises," Carter said.

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