Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

June 06, 1980 - Image 1

Resource type:
Michigan Daily, 1980-06-06

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

The Michigan Daily
Vol. XC, No. 21-S Ann Arbor, Michigan-Friday, June 6, 1980 Ten Cents Sixteen Pages
Carter, Kenned meet

From The Associated Press
Sen. Edward Kennedy's private
meeting with President Carter yester- -
day did not change his mind about
challenging Carter for the Democratic
presidential nomination. "I have every
intention of continuing in this cam-
paign," Kennedy said after the
meeting. from t
A similar meeting between former White
Republican rival Ronald Reagan and little m
former President Gerald Ford Cart
produced exactly the opposite result, reporte
with Ford saying he would work drop ou
"wholeheartedly" for Reagan, who is make."
the virtually certain GOP nominee. Kenn
THE'MASSACHUSETTS senator said would
Carter did not ask him to withdraw as ex
The tour bus in which 20 persons died in Jas
ravine. Thirty-three passengers were on the bu
as "suicide ridge." See story, Page 7.
U.N.o hits
Israel for
two bomb

!ord backs Reagan
as Dem splt itngers
he presidential race during the presidential nomination.
House meeting, which lasted a CARTER, ASKED whether he ex-
ore than an hour. pected Kennedy's support, said "I
er confirmed that, saying to didn't pin him down on that."
ers later, "I did not ask him to Ford, who did not endorse Reagan
it..That's a-judgment for him to until the former California governor
",1 had outlasted his last Republican op.
redy declined to say that he ponent several weeks ago, said he had
support Carter if the president, changed his mind since saying earlier
nected. wins their narty's in the campaign that Reagan was too

conservative to be elected.
"Yes, I thought there was a problem
of Governor Reagan being elected, he
said. "But I can just as firmly say today
that I think Ron Reagan can be elected
ASKED WHAT changed his mind, Ford
cited two things: First, he's shown he's
a pretty good vote-getter in a few
primaries around the country. And the
economic policies of the Carter ad-
ministration are a disaster. They are a
catastrophe and they're going to get
"We're going to have unemployment
of close to nine per cent, continuing
high inflation, continuing high interest
rates . .. and the blame is right on the
White House under President Carter."
The former president answered
almost all the questions at a joint news
conference with Reagan at Ford's
Palm Springs, Calif., home. When the
two men were asked about their past
differences, Reagan said, "I think we
know each other better now."
FORD, WHO had waited to endorse
Reagan until nearly the end of the
primary season, said he would not con-
sider running as Reagan's vice
presidential candidate.
In Washington, Kennedy was asked
after the White House meeting whether
he had "a prayer" in wresting the
Democratic presidential nomination
from Carter. "More than a prayer," he
Kennedy refused to discuss what the
president said to him in their Oval Of-
fice meeting, at which no aides were
TO HELP smooth relations between
the two rivals, they appointed Richard
Moe, Vice President Walter Mondale's
chief of staff, and Paul Kirk, Kennedy's
political director, as liaisons.
Kennedy said that he had continued
to press Carter to debate him publicly
but added he doubted such a confron-
tation would occur.
Asked whether he was ready to
release his delegates to the convention,
Kennedy replied, "I'm a candidate for
the nomination and I'm going to press
my candidacy forward and advance my
See CARTER, Page 11

Fatal bus "
per, Ark. early yesterday morning is removed from a steep, wooded
us when it crashed on a stretch of mountainous highway known locally


UNITED NATIONS (AP)-The Security Council
voted 14-0 yesterday to condemn attempts on the lives
of West Bank Arab mayors, and said Israel should
compensate the victims. The United States ab-
Meanwhile, Israeli troops killed Palestinian
guerrillas yesterday in a thrust into southern
Lebanon on the 13th anniversay of the start of the Six
Day Middle East War. Tension remained high in the
West Bank, site of the assassination attempts against
the mayors this week.
In announcing the Lebanon raid, the military
command said it was aimed at deterring guerrilla at-
tacks on Israel. It said the troops killed a number of
IN TWO BOMB attacks Monday in the Israeli-
occupied West Bank of the Jordan River, Mayor
Bassam Shakaa of Nablus lost both lelgs and Mayor
Kerim Khalaf of Ramallah lost a foot. Mayor
Ibrahim Tawil of El Bireh escaped injury from a
third bomb, but an Israeli policeman was wounded

severely. No one was apprehended in connection with
the bombings.
After holding his hand up to signal the abstention,
U.S. Ambassador Donald McHenry told, the 15-
member council:
"The resolution contains a number of provisions
which we cannot approve and as a whole it is incom-
HE DID NOT GO into detail, but the Arab-inspired
resolution spoke in three places of Israeli-occupied
Arab territories, "including Jerusalem."
After McHenry voted for a similarly worded
resolution adopted March 1, President Carter said
that was a mistake because he had wanted all
references to Jerusalem deleted. Cyrus Vance, then
secretary of state, took responsibility for a break-
down in communications with McHenry.
Voting for the resolution yesterday were China, the
Soviet Union, Britain, France, Portugal, Norway,
Tunisia, East Germany, Niger, Zambia, Bangladesh,
See U.N., Page 14

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan