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January 10, 1978 - Image 3

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1978-01-10

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_ Ir"Y Il irfrfIII I I I II I II/ Ar IrrYft

}f tF YU SEE tN&YS WnPE C&L Z5DNfLY
Consumer Action Center Moves
The Washtenaw County Consumer Action Center has moved from its
old office in the County Building to a building at Fourth Avenue and
Catherine. Director John Knapp said the move was made to give the
Center more office space and because the district court administrator
took over the old office space in the County Building. The center han-
dles individual complaints and tries to mediate disputes as well as
handling criminal actions. It also doubles as a better business bureau,
since no such agency exists in the Ann Arbor area. Knapp says he tries
to promote consumer awareness through lectures, written media
presentations and circulating literature. The dentet employs 15
University students every semester through Project Outreach.
f
Happenings . .
The Mad Hatter's Tea Party (HTP) is sponsoring an exhibition and
sale of fine art prints for the benefit of the Child Care Action Center of
the School of Education. The sale will take place in the Fishbowl and
the Union Lobby'from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.... Dr. Ralph Wells of Crucible
Steel will. speak on "Rare Earths: Sources and Industrial Applica-
tions" at 11 a.m. in Room 3201 of East Engineering ... Robert Lackey
of the Virginia Polytechnic Institute will speak on the "Future Direc-
tions in Fisheries Research and Management-Competition for the
Public Dollar" at 4 p.m. in room 1528 of C. C. Little. .. Dr. Bruce
Runnegan of the University of New England, Australia will be
speaking on "Bio-Geography and the Permian World at 4 p.m. in
' Room 1042 of East Engineering (refreshments will be served) .
PIRGIM and the Ann Arbor Tenants Union will be registering voters
from now until the end of the term. Interested persons can stop by the
office on the fourth floor on the Union between 10 a.m. and 5 p.m.

i

Caskets pile up in the Vietnamese village of Tam Lap, filled with the bodies of
villagers slain in a Cambodian attack. Vietnam and Cambodia have been conduc-

THAI SOURCES DENY REPOR TS:
Cambodia claims border vietor
BANGKOK, Thailand (AP)-Cam-
B claimed yesterday to have dealt militarily superior Vietnamese Union politically and the Cambodians interesting primarily as the first case o
Vietnam a defeat in the border war probably have gone as far into Cam- are supported politically and perhaps a proxy war between China and th&
between the two Communist neighbors bodia as they intend to and now are militarily by the Chinese. I find it very Soviet Union."
betwee the.t m n, consolidating their gains. Cambodia
but Thai intelligence sources said Viet- h k 1ambdia
has acknowledged setbacks but claims '

0

Bells for Olga

namese troops were entrenched well
inside Cambodia.
Much of the new fighting in the con-
flict appeared to consist of propaganda
barrages via state radio.
PRESIDENT CARTER'S security
adviser, Zbigniew Brzezinsli, mean-
while, described the conflict as a
'proxy war' between the Soviet Union
and China, with the Soviets backing
Vietnam and China backing Cambodia.
The official Soviet news agency Tass
brushed off the suggestion yesterday
and said the statement demonstrates a
Western desire "to see that Soviet-
Chinese relations remain spoiled.. .
In the propaganda warfare, Cam-
bodian radio accused Vietnam of
waging an invasion aimed at over-
throwing the Cambodian leadership.
HANOI'S OFFICIAL Voice of Viet-
nam attacked the charge as "brazen
slanderous allegations" and said the
fighting was over Cambodian incur-
sions into Vietnamese territory.
The Vietnamese rejected as
"fabricated" Cambodian claims to
have retaken the Parrot's Beak area of
Cambodia, which juts into southern
Vietnam.
The Thai sources said Vietnam may
have had minor,'losses in the Ha Tien
area, at the southern tip of the border,
and around the Cambodian town of
Snoul about 13 miles from the frontier.
They regard Cambodian claims of
"great historic victories" as grossly
exaggerated.
THE THAI SOURCES say the

they are temporary.
Radio Phnom broadcast a letter at-
tributed to former Cambodian head of
state Prince Norodom Sihanouk that
blasted the Vietnamese as "aggressor
forces" and "lackeys."
Sihanouk, said by some observers to
be a virtual prisoner of the radical
Communist Phnom Penh regime, has
emerged briefly in recent days. as a
critic of Vietnam.
WHILE IN EXILE in China, he
headed a government that opposed Lon
Nol's U.S.-backed regime. But he was
not included by the Communists in the
government after their victory in April
1975.
Brzezinsli, in a CBS television inter-
view Sunday, said, "The Vietnamese
are clearly supported by the Soviet

"
"SUPER QUALITY"
SXEROX 9200 Copes
Specialists For Dissertations and Resumes
COLOR COPIES
Faculty: We Will Do Course Packs and Other Material

b

DOLLAR BILL COPYING
6 1 CHURCH CALL Above Blue Frogg
ANN ARBOR 665-9200 EXPIRES 1/15
WE COPY EVERYTHING BUT DOLLAR BILLS

e

FORMER Soviet Olympic star Olga Korbut tied the knot Sunday in
Minsk-the matrimonial knot, that is. In the white wedding dress she
pcj rsed at J.C. Penny's during her U.S. tour this summer, little
Olga narried Leonid Bortkevich, a singer with the Soviet group.
"Pesniary." Happy gymnastics, kids.
On the outside .. .
It seems our present climate is fit for neither lnan nor beast. (The
Daily has received unconfirmed reports that polar bears have been
seen migrating south). Well, things are getting worse, because on the
outside tomorrow it is going to be C-0-L-D! The mercury will reach a
high of 12 degrees and a low of -3. The wind chill index is hovering
around -25 to -30 degrees. Tomorrow's forecast calls for partly cloudy
skies and strong winds. Hold on to your hats.

I

Pancake Supperw
EVER YTUESDAYNIH

/I

5

8pm

THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Volume LXXXVIII, No.82
Tuesday, January 10, 1978
is edited and managed by students at the Univers
of Michigan. News phone 764-0562. Second cis
postage is paid at Ann Arbor, Michigan 4811
Published daily Tuesday through Sunday morn
during the University year at 420 Maynard Stre
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48109. Subscription rat
$12 September through April (2 semesters); $13
mail outside Ann Arbor.
Summer session published Tuesday through Sat
day morning. Subscription rates: $6.50 in Ann Arb
$7.50 by mail outside Ann Arbor.

University of Michigan Gilbert & Sullivan Sciefy
i MASS MEETING for the April 12-15th production of
"THE GONDOLIERS"
2ty I
ass I SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1978 I
ing ;8:00 p.m. MICHIGAN UNION
et, *I
es: Sign up for both cost & orchestra auditions
by:
a Persons interested in technical crew, costumes, lights, pro- a
or; I grams and publicity 'are invited to attend. Refreshments
provided.
iili mmi mm mm mm ssmmssmmWmmmssmmssmmsmmlisimm

Who are,
you telling
us how {
to run our
business?
It takes a lot of confidence to come
fresh out of school and begin telling us
how to do things.
On the other hand, it takes an un-
usual company to provide the kind of '
environment where that can happen, but
that is exactly the environment you'll find
at Scott Paper.
We constantly search for people
who have the ability to respond to chal-
lenge and think for themselves,, those
with the initiative and desire to seek al-
ternatives, the skill and courage to con-
vinde others that there are better ways
and who aren't afraid to express their
ideas.

~Htcakes andSausage.',
Available oniy at 337 Maynard St.
.:. Seconds on
.> ;.. hot cake s are free!
44,
' 62
o "AI " . Yt~l' ,r.y~6" ]p4 n ''4! ". n

I.

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