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September 09, 1980 - Image 12

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

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

4

12-Tuesday, September 9, 1980-The Michigan Daily

ideast
isters

meet

From United Press International
Israeli Foreign Minister Yitzhak Shamir will
go to Egypt today on a 24-hour visit that will include
talks with top Egyptian leaders on accelerating and
strengthening relations between the two nations,
Israel announced yesterday.
The brief visit comes days after President Car-
ter's envoy Sol Linowitz won agreement from Israel
and Egypt to resume the suspended talks on
Palestinian autonomy, although no date has yet
been set.
Shamir, who is making the trip at- Egypt's in-
vitation, will meet in Alexandria Wednesday with
President Anwar Sadat after discussions in Cairo
today with Minister of State for Foreign Affairs
Butron Ghali, the foreign ministry said.
"THE MAIN SUBJECT of the talks will be nor-
malization-how to improve it and how to

Jerusalem

3 .

an integral

1Egypt

part of the West Bank
whether they like it or not
and the negotiations must
include Jerusalem, whether
they like it or not.'
-Egyptian Vice-President
Hosni Moubarak
document said to show that Egypt has not fulfilled
the major portion of the agreementsit signed with
Israel on business, cultural and tourism ties

strengthen normal relations," foreign ministry
spokesman Herzl Inbar said in Jerusalem.
Israel Radio said Shamir will also bring a

following last year's Egyptian-Israeli peace treaty.
In Cairo, Ghali said Egypt is preparing a working
paper on its position on the autonomy talks for
presentation to the United States. He outliend three
points, indicating Cairo remains adamant on
Israeli-rejected demands concerning Jeruslam,
Jewish settlements and Palestinian rights to self-
determination.
In Paris, Egyptian Vice President Hosni
Moubarak, emerging from a 75-minute meeting
with French President Valery Giscard d'Estaing,
said "Jerusalem is an integraf part of the West
Bank whether they like it or not and the negotiations
must- include Jerusalem, whether they like it or
not."
Shamir's negotiations with Sadat will be the first
by an Israeli government official since then-
Defense Minister Ezer Weizman met with the Egyp-
tian leader in May and signed a 9-point protocol
about developing normal relations.

ACACIA PRESENTS
Exhibition and Sale of
INVEART REPRODUCTIONS

CONTINUING STRIKES THREATEN:
Poland calls for aid

Japanese,
buye rsshop,
forpat
in Detroit
DETROIT (UPI)-Under-
secretary of Commerce Robert Her-
zstein met yesterday with seven
leading Japanese auto manufac-
turers, parts wholesalers and
representatives of Japan's Ministry
of International Trade and Industry.
The Japanese delegation is on a
tour of the United States with a
shopping list of auto parts it is con-
sidering buying from U.S. firms, in--
cluding spark plugs, axles, tires,
carpets and gears.
HERZSTEIN TOLD ;THE'
delegation the United States is in-
terested in expanding its exports of
auto parts to Japan.
Currently, Japan buys $80 million
worth of U.S.-made auto parts each
year While the U.S. buys $1.2 billion
worth of Japanese-made parts.
Herzstein, speaking 'in a meeting
at the , Plaza Hotel, told the
delegation that American parts sup-
pliers have been frozen out of the
market for replacement parts for
Japanese cars in this country.
HE SAID JAPANESE efforts to
make licensing arrangements to
allow the 'production of Japanese
parts in the United States would be
an important step in trade
cooperation between the two coun-
tries.
However, Japanese officials said
U.S. manufacturers will have to
solve -.problems in the areas of
quality, warranty length, delivery
schedules and prices before they
would be willing to buy from them in
any substantial amounts.
Neither side expects contracts to
be signed during the current visit,
but they expressed hope the tour
eventually will lead to greater
Japanese business from U.S. firms.
The Japanese delegation, led by
Hiroshi Takahashi, a Nissan
executive vice president, concludes
Sept. 19 in Washington.

MOy NET
CEZANNE
TOULOUSE-LAUTREC
ROTHKO
ROUSSEAU
KLEE, VAN GOGH
DEGAS
VERMEER
REMINGTON
FRANKENTHALER
GAUGUIN
COROT
DALE
PICASSO
RENOIR
WYETH
AND MANY MORE

. I.
I,

From UPI and AP
WARSAW, Poland-Poland's com-
munist regime called yesterday for
foreign aid to help implement the
sweeping reforms granted to workers
but warned that continuing scattered
strikes threatened to ruin the historic
agreement between the workers and
the government.
Strikes were reported continuing in at
least five areas. In one strike, workers
demanded removal of the local party
chief for allegedly trying to prevent

them from setting up an independent
union-a major point won by strikers. A
member of the party Central Commit-
tee appealed to the people to give the
government time to make good on its
promises.
Deputy Premier Henryk Kisiel told a
press conference here that a 20-
member commission had been set up to
make changes in managing the
economy. He said the panel would
delegate greater authority to local of-
ficials in housing, road construction, in-

ficials in housing, road construction, in-

LAGrdainProcedures
PlANNNG TO GRADUA TE IN MAY19817
Students are encouraged to submit their Diploma Application
and Senior Concentration Release Form (AB/BS Candidates) or
BGS Check Form (BGS Candidates) the term preceding the
one in which graduation is expected.
May 1981 Graduates should submit Graduation Materials at
the following place and time:
TO: 1221 Angell Hall
BY: FRIDAY, NOV. 14 Materials submitted by this date will b
BY:tie FRIDAY, NOV. 14 ,,,,,. ^ "4,

ternal trade and local service in-
dustries.
KISIEL AlSO SAID plant managers
"supported by self-governing workers"
would be given greater flexibility and
authority in operating their factories.
Kisiel, head of the government's
Economic Planning Commission,
assured foreign creditors, "We always
pay our debts on time." He said produc-
tion losses in August, at the height of
the strikes, amounted to $1 billion.
He said meeting striking workers'
economic demands, such as pay hikes
and increased family allowances,
would cost an estimated $3.7 billion. But
he said the government would im-
plement all parts of the agreements
reached with striking workers.
"The main problem for 1981 is to
make sure that we are not indebted any
more,' Kisiel told some 100 Western
and Eastern nation reporters.
Kisiel said the government intended
"to implement all the points" of the
historic agreement it signed with
strikers last week, giving them political
and economic reforms unbeard of in a
Soviet-bloc nation.,
ACCEPTING GOVERNMENT blame
for the causes of the labor unrest,
Kisiel, an economic expert, said,
"Mistakes in investments 'and
agriculture downed our economy."

0

DON QUIXOTE Pablo Picasso

Date; September 3-5:8-12
Time: 9 a.m.-5 P.m.
Location: Michigan Union Lobby & Fish Bowl
Sponsor: Acacia-For the benefit of
U. of M.Child Care
Priced at $3.50 each or any3 for $8.00

be

FRIDAY, FEB. 6

students before the end of the Drop/
Add period in January 1981.
DUE DATE FOR ALL GRADUATION
MATERIALS.
This will ensure that your name appears
on the TENTATIVE DEGREE LIST and in
the COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM.
LAST DAY TO SUBMIT GRADUATION

MONDAY, APRIL 20

MATERIALS.

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