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February 03, 1979 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-02-03

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RUSSIA ASKS U.S. TO CLARIFY ATTITUDES:
Chinese leader tours Houston

3 locals dine with

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, February 3, 1979-Page 7
enL _

(Continued from Page l)
* derous and incendiary comments and
called on Washington to clarify its at-
titude.
Soviet Ambissador Anatoly
Dobrynin was briefed by Secretary of
State Cyrus Vance yesterday on Teng's
talks with President Carter.
Another matter also discussed was
reliably reported to be the expected
new Strategic Arms Limitation Treaty
(SALT) between the Soviet Union and
the United States.
SOVIET DIPLOMATIC sources said
there had been no evident damage
caused to U.S.-Soviet relations by the
Teng visit, although the Russians were
critical of its timing so soon after
opening of U.S.-China ties and of the
Chinese leader's attacks on Moscow.
THE WORD from the White House,
too, was, that it was believed the Teng
visit would not harm Washington-
Moscow ties. ,

In Houston yesterday, Teng appeared
more interested in the sights. He said
on arrival that he welcomed the oppor-
tunity to learn from Houston's in-
dustries.
TENG, WHO has experienced cold
weather throughout his stay, pushed his
hands deep into his overcoat and hud-
dled against a chill wind during the
welcoming ceremony, at which he
received a pair of spurs and a wicker,
basket full, of Texas toys for the
children of China.
The diminutive Vice Premier, who
wants to completely modernize China's
outdated industry by the end of this cen-
tury, sat in a space flight simulator
being used to train U.S. astronauts for
the space shuttle missions due to start
later this year.
He was also guided through a replica
of Skylab, which is still in orbit but no
longer operating, and the Apollo 17

command module used in America's
last manned moon landing.
THE GUIDED tour by astronauts
Alan Bean and John Young was part of
a series of carefully arranged presen-
tations, all of which are being televised
back to China each day by satellite and
are designed to show off U.S. scientific
and technological leadership.
Although Teng himself may not an-
nounce any major orders during his
cross-country tour, which ends on Mon-
day with his departure for home, large
Chinese purchasers of such U.S.
.Products as oil drilling equipment,
trucks and aircraft are expected to
follow shortly.
Today, Teng will visit an almost
totally automated oil equipment
manufacturing plant.
YESTERDAY, he toured a Ford
Motor plant in Atlanta which produces
800 luxury cars a day - almost as much
as China's entire car production for a
month.
As Teng drove to the space center
yesterday from the air force base
where he landed after his flight from
Atlanta, about 100 demonstrators
waving Taiwanese flags lined the road
at one point.
The demonstrators carried placards
protesting the severing of U.S. relations
with Taiwan, but there were no inciden-
ts as the motorcade sped past.
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American ATHEIST
Museum
Prides Creek Park Entrance
RR 3, Petersburg, IN 47567
SEND FOR FREE INFO

(Continued from Page 1)
"It was a very positive and electrifying
atmosphere."
All three Ann Arborites were excited
to see a foreign diplomat, especially
Teng. Bryant speculated that Teng at-
tended the reception in order to "honor
the hard work of the ass'ociations to
build friendship between the U.S. and
China." Bryant briefly met the vice
premier's wife, Cho Lin.
THE ANN ARBOR representatives
were also encouraged by Teng's
gratifying remarks for international
friendship.
"China is really trying to make
peaceful reunification a reality," Lee
said.

Security at the reception was tight,
according to the local representatives.
"A LOT OF precautions were taken,
but we didn't feel overwhelmed by
secret service men," Bryant said.
"Each chapter had to vouch for its par-
ticipants."
The goal of the U.S.-China Peoples
Friendship Association, according to
Lee, is "to build friendship between the
people of this country and
China ... (and) . . toward nor-
malization of relations."
Since 1972, the organization has
helped sponsor China trips for more
than 5,000 people, Bryant said.

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$1.3 million ICC
loan gets go-ahead

CENTICO RE
2'0%
OFF

BOOKSHOP
ALL
BOOKS
KITES
POSTERS
CALENDARS

By MARK PARRENT
Final approval for a $1.3 million loan
to the Inter-Cooperative Council (ICC)
was granted last week by the U.S.
Department of Housing and Urban
Development, according to ICC mem-
bership coordinator Gig Bosch.
The money is slated to be used for the
"rehabilitation" of 12 of the 13 Central
Campus area houses owned by the ICC.
The ICC, a non-profit organization,
owns the central campus houses as well
as newer North Campus co-ops. The in-
dividual co-ops are operated by
residents, who share such duties as
cooking and cleaning.
BOSCH SAID many of the older ICC
houses have been physically
deteriorating over the last several
years, necessitating the renovation
work for which the HUD money is in-
tended.
Kitchen and bathroom renovation as
well as plaster work and roof repair
were among the projects cited by
Bosch.
The HUD Loan must be repaid on a
30-year schedule at three per cent in-
terest - a rate well below the market
interest level. In order to qualify for the
special loan, Bosch said the ICC had to
complete a complicated application
process that has taken several years.
She added that at least part of the loan
money is expected to become available
by May, when preliminary renovation
work is scheduled to begin.
The central campus co-op excepted

from the renovation project is the
Brandeis House, which Bosch
described as a special case. She said
factors aiding the ICC's negotiation of
the loan included the low vacancy rate
and high prices of the Ann Arbor
housing market, the ICC's ability to
handle a 30-year loan commitment, and
support for the loan application from
the University.

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