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July 15, 1980 - Image 11

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Michigan Daily, 1980-07-15

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, July 15, 1980-Page 11

R oof top relief
Dallas, Texas resident Bob Linenschmidt soaks the roof of his home recently. The fire hazard to buildings with wood-
shingle roofs has greatly increased in Dallas, where the temperature has remained at over 100 degrees for 21 con-
secutive days. The soaking technique also keeps down thg temperature of the attic' The National Weather Service
says there is no immeliate relief in sight for the drought-stricken state of Texas.
pt, IsPrael fa to set agenda
for future Palestina talks

Anderson
backers
appear at
pro-ERA
rally
(Continued from PageJ
Republican National Convention. An-
derson Press Aide Lee Premer said an
Anderson office will open in Ann Arbor
sometime next week.
Premer asserted, however, that
despite the proximity of the Anderson
office to the convention center, no cam-
paign workers will try to sway
delegates away from Ronald Reagan.
"None of our staff is allowed anywhere
near Joe Louis Arena," she said. "We
have been looking for a place for a mon-
th. It was a happy coincidence."
BUT' LORRAINE Beebe, state coor-
dinator for the Anderson campaign,
said: "Conventioneers are certainly not
discouraged from visiting the office and
finding out about Anderson's stand on
the issues. We've had delegates in here
saying they will not vote for Reagan
(because of his anti-ERA stand)," she
said.
Beebe said Anderson, contrary to
statements by ranking party
politicians, is not a "spoiler," but
remarked that the accusation is a
common one.
Anderson is not trying to cause a split
in the Republican party, Beebe said -
he just want to provide a viable alter-
native to what ae calls Reagan's
"ultra-conservatism."
Beebe added that the ERA issue will
not die easily: "No way are we going to
back down after fighting all these
years."
S0
Man knows where he's going
by where he's beenr

CAIRO, Egypt (AP) - Egyptian and
Israeli negotiators failed yesterday to
agree on an agenda for future talks on
Palestinian self-government in Israeli-
held Arab lands - and Israel warned
Palestinian leaders in one such
territory not to "organize or incite."
The developments here and in Tel
Aviv pointed up the wide gap still
dividing Israel from Egypt and other
more radical Arab nations over the 1.2
million Palestinians living in the West
Bank of the Jordan River and the Gaza
Strip.
IN OTHER news, it was reported in
New York yesterday that Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat said he would
start war "at once" if the Soviets in-
stigated a threat to his nation's vital
water supply.
"What am I to do if anything comes
from the south, from the direction of
Ethiopia, instigated by the Soviet
Union, say, over the water issue? You
know we depend upon the Nile 100 per
cent," he said in an interview published
in the upcoming August edition of
Reader's Digest.
"If the Soviets do anything in this
respect I shall start war at once,
because this is the life of my people,"
Sadat said.
ISRAEL CAPTURED the West Bank
and Gaza Strip during the 1967 Middle
East War, and, an Israeli military
government has administered them
since. The Palestinians were to have
been granted autonomy on May 26, a
year after Israel and Egypt signed the
Camp David peace treaty, but the two
countries have been unable to agree on
a plan.
After three hours of talks yesterday,
the Egyptian state minister for foreign
affairs, who heads his country's
delegation to the current autonomy
talks, told reporters:
"There are 20 or 30 subjects we have

to pick from. The Egyptians may want
subject 'A' and the Israelis may want
subject 'B.' The differences are over
what to choose."
ASKED IF there had been any
progress, the Egyptian delegate,
Butros Ghali, said, "We're still at the
start."
On Sunday, after the first Egyptian-
Israeli autonomy negotiations in more
than two months, the two sides clashed
publicly here over the status of
Jerusalem. _
Egypt regards the old sector of the
holy city as a part of the West Bank oc-
cupied by Israel during the 1967 "Six-
Day War" and thus open to negotiation.
THE NEGOTIATIONS are con-

tinuing on a committee level. The next
meeting with all the chief negotiators is
planned for Aug. 5 in the Egyptian
Mediterranean resort city of Alexan-
dria.
At that time, Egyptian Foreign
Minister Kamal Hassan Aly, Israeli
Minister of Interior Yosef Burg and
special U.S. envoy Sol Linowitz are ex-
pected to review the progress achieved
by the various committees.
In Tel Aviv yesterday, Israel's
military government warned
Palestinian political leaders against
political agitation and ordered the
editors of the three largest East
Jerusalem papers - Al-Shaab, Al-Fajr
and Al-Taliye - not to leave their home
town of Ramallah for one day.

Lights on in an empt office or lab?
Flip 'em off.
SAVES ENERGY and MONEY.

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