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November 13, 1976 - Image 5

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-11-13

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Saturday, November 13, 1976

THE MICHIGAN DAIL

Page Five

PAID ADVERTISEMENT

o a

D
0
d

AP Photo
So that's what it's made of!
Lisa LaFleur, 8, isdblind. But at the touch and sound version of the Ringling Bros. Barnum and Bailey circus in Boston, she
had a chance to find out what clowns are all about. Tim Doody stopped for a moment for her to tweak his nose, both looking
equally delighted by the whole experience.
MIA'S AN O( TA CJ1:.

Bimbo's provides the perfect setting for an intimate dinner for two amid the relics and
memories of years gone by.

DOWNTOWN ANN ARBOR
114 E. WASHINGTON
665-3231

"People don't come here just to dance, they don't come here
just for this or for that," says Bimbo's manager Tony Matteis.
"They come here to have fun."
And fun is obviously what they get, because they keep com-

ing back.

t

By AP and Reuter .
PARIS - U., S. and Vietna-
mese diplomats opened talks,
Friday on the question of 800
Americans still missing in ac-
tion from the war in Vietnam
and Vietnamese demands, for
reconstruction aid.
The negotiations also seek to
find a basis for normalizing re-
lations between the two coun-
tries, but no concrete progress
is expected before President-
elect Jimmy Carter takes office
in January.
Neither the American repre-
sentative, Samuel Gammon, the
No. two man at the U. S. Em-
bassy, nor his Vietnamese coun-I
terpart, Tran Hoan, would say
anything to reporters after the
two-hour meeting. It was held1
in a two-story white building in
suburban Neuilly that once
doused a Viet Cong office and
is now said to be the Vietna-
mese ambassador's residence.
S T A T E DEPARTMENT
spokesman Robert Funseth told
reporters the two sides had
agreed to study each other's
positions and then get in touch
with each ┬░other on the possi-
bility of future contacts. No
date was set for the next meet-
ing.
The talks, aimed at eventual
establishment of diplomatic re-
lations, mark the first formal
negotiations between the sides
since the Vietnam peace talks
ended in Paris, in 1973.
The talks are expected to fol-
low the same pattern as the
old ones, dragging for some'
time with intermittent meet-
ings and pauses for consulta-
IIailv Of ficil illpiin
Saturday, November 13, 1976
Day Calendar
Football: UM vs Illinois, Stadium,
1 pm. (broadcast over WUOM).
East Wind: "Jiaozi Dinner," 1019
Church, 5 pm.
Hockey:. UM vs Notre Dame, Yost
Ice Arena, 7:30 pm.:
M u s i e a 1 society: Herbert's
"Naughty Marietta," Power Ctr, 8
pm.,
MUSKET: Lerner & Loew's
"Camelot," Mendelssohn, 8 pm.
Music School: Contemporary Di-
rections Ensemble, Rackham Aud,
8 pm.
pajnFr PLNTN & lLCMFNT
3'00 SAR
Phne: 4-7460 -
TUniv. Minn. orad. SRh. Bts. Ad-
mi. Financial Aids to Orad. Stu-
dents - Teacbifle Asoc'at~, Aalst-
shius. Fellowships. Further details'
available.
Experi. ir Intern. Lv ng offers
Special Language Training oppor-r
tunities including Arabic. Chinese,
French, Greek, Italian & others.
Further details available.
onBrown University. Rhode Island.
Offers a Program of teacher prep-
oration for prospective teachers of
English & Social Sciences. Details
available.
SUMMER PLACEMENT
3200Q sAB
Phone: 763-4117
Nat. Trust Ed. Services, Washing-
ton, D.C. Summer Intern Program
- 12-week summer work-training
exprience covering fields of arhi-
tect.ural history, art history, eco-
nomics, horticulture, journal sm for
undergrads./grads. Details available
Deadline: March 7, 1977.
Wayne County Community Col-
lege - Openings for temporary sea-
sonal positions cashier, computer
terminal operator, warehouse aide,
checker. Deadline: Nov. 15 (received
by them).
[?ear Boz,

UunOl0

meet for talks

tions with Washington and Ha-j
1oi.
IT WAS CLEAR that Viet-t
nam had not given any new
information to the U. S. re-'
garding Americans missing in
action (MIA'S).1
Funseth said in answer to
questions that the issue of
Vietnam's membership in the
United Nations did not come up
at yesterday's meeting.
The Vietnamese government
hopes to gain early United Na-
tions merhership, now blocked
by U. S 'iiections;
THE 1 S. has made an ac-
counting of U. S. servicemen
still listed as missing in action
in the Vietnam War, a precon-
dition for progress toward nor-
malized relations.
A'ccording to the Defense. and
State Departments, 770 soldiersI
and 26 civilians2are listed as
missing and 11726 soldiers and;
17 civilians are listed as dead.
So far the Vietnamese have
tended to hold the U. S. to'
ransom over this issue, allow-
ing figures and names to drib-
ble out from timeto time.
HANOI HAS been pressing
the U. S. for the establishment{
of diplomatic relations and
compensation for war damages
as well as technological assist-
ance to help in the national re-
construction of the now reuni-
fied North and South Vietnam.
The U. S. does not specific-!
ally recognize Vietnamese
claims to war reparations, esti-
mated at S3 billion.
The Americans, on the other
hand, are expected to ask Ha-
noi to account for $5 billion of
U. S. military sunplies, includ-
ing tanks and heavy artillery
the Communist forces captured
when the Saigon governmentI
clhfsed last year.
BUT THE U. S. is willing to
assist Hanoi in national recon-
struction and economic devel-
opment of Vietnam.
Fmseth reiterated that the
U. S. had not altered its oppo-
sition to the membership ainli-
cation until the MIA question
was resolved.
F'nset was asked whether it
rould be assumed in view of the
continued U. S. opposition to
Vietnames U. N. membership
that there had not vet been a
satisfactory accounting of U.S.
MTA's.
"THAT'S A fair conclusion,
he replied.
Funseth refused to comment
on a call by Sen. George Mc-
Govern (D-S.D.), one of the
members of the U. S. delegation
to the U. N., not to veto Viet-

nam membership when the
question came up before the Se-
curity Council.
"I'm not going to comment'
on internal differences (in the
U. S. delegation to the U. N.),"
he said.
SEN. McGOVERN Thursday
appealed to President Ford and!
Secretary of State Henry Kis-
singer to allow Vietnam to join
the world body.I
White House spokesman Ron
Nessen told reporters in PalmI
Springs, California, yesterday,
that the White House does "not
comment on advice given to the
president."k

"They need a third country'
to balance the Soviets and
China," Kissinger was quoted'
as telling the House Select
Committee on Missing PersonsI
in Southeast Asia in closed
hearings 10 months ago.
"Vietnam doesn't want eitherj
China or Russia to be too in-
fluential." Kissinger reported-
ly said. "It hopes they will con-
tinue to oppose each other and
that neither will win. They are
banking on the U. S. to be op-
posed to both . . . They need
normalization more than we do.
They have to come to us.
-Q 1

Bimbo's is located at 114 E. Washington; a brisk 10-minute
walk from the Central Campus area. When Matt "Bimbo"
Chutich-"The Friendly Yugoslav"-started it almost 15 years
ago, the resturant was little more than a pizza parlor. But in the
intervening years Bimbo's has taken on a charm and personality
of its own.
Combining a fine sele'ction of American and Italian food
(including, by the way, some truly excellent pizza) with an
atmosphere of turn-of-the-century friendliness, Bimbo's provides
the student gourmet with a good. meal and lots of good times at
very reasonable prices.
The high point of the week takes place on Friday and Satur-
day nights when food, drink and high spirits all come together
in a rollicking Gay NinetiesSing-along, complete with garters,
straw hats, and baskets of peanuts.
"You can go anywhere to hear rock music," says Matteis.
"But you can't find a band as good as ours anywhere else.
We've had the same band here for 10 years now."
The interior of Bimbo's is warm and cozy: Tiffany lamps
hang from the ceiling, and silent movie posters line the walls,
Among them are autographed photos of satisfied Bimbo's
patrons-from football stars to astronauts.
The pizza is extraordinary. Also highly recommended are
the Italian main dishes, especially the spaghetti, mostaccioli and
lasagne. The sauces are made from scratch, and Bimbo's' is
justly proud of them.
On Sundays the restaurant holds an Italian Buffet Dinner,
where customers are encouraged to stuff themselves to heart's
content for a mere $3.49. Weekday lunches are just as reason-
able, if somewhat less festive; a soup-sandwich-salad combina-
tion runs to $2.50.
"We get nice people in here," Matteis says. "Lots of stu
dents, lots of other people. We like our customers; you can have
a lot of fun here without spending a whole lot of money."
F

--swill

i

FRI.-SAT.
the N.R.A
(National Recovery A

$2.50 !
ct

w DAVE PRINE & TYLER WILSON
(fiddle, banjo, dobeo, quitar, autoharp)
David Prine & Tyler Wilson have
glayed together for ten years.
T h e i r endeavors include the
Philadelphia Folk Festival, back-
ing up John Prine on three of his
albums and the Ark Powe.r Cen-
ter Benefit.

t

Soup, Sandwich and Salad Bar is a strong favorite among
the lunch goers at Bimbo's.

GOOD OLD FASHION OLD TIMEY MUSIC
P 1421 HILL 8:30 761-1451
UNIQUE CHRISTMAS GIFT!
5 P ges of the BEST Gr ffiti Collected
m he Men's and Wom 's Bathroo
aflof MSU, CMU, W U, EMU, anl
Wh Includes Sales Tax Handling
Mait Your eck,~Ndme and ~A ress To--
V & V PUBLICA ONS
P.O. BOX 9
LESLIE, MICH AN_
(All w 3-5 Weeks Delivery)

"
- __- DOWNTOWN
114 E. Washington

". 665-,3231

somp,

-
"~

BICYCLE JIM'S
Featuring DELICIOUS
SANDWICHES, and now
FROZEN YOGURT!
Happy Hour Mon.4fri: 3-6
OPEN: M-Th until 12 and
F-Sat. until 2
Sun. until 10
1301 S. UNIVERSITY

665-200O

Complete Italion-American Menu
ALL YOU CAN EAT BUFFET DINNERS

WEDS.
SEAFOOD BUFFET
Adults-$4.95
Children-$2.99

SUNDAY
ITALIAN BUFFET
Adults-$3.49
Children--$1.49

- a a W ..

A~Ap
P AM
'mod

3020 Packard
(at Platt)

THE LORD FOX
ANN ARBOR'S FINEST DINING-
We offer a very wide selectiqn cf'fresh seafood items,
a distinguished wine list and 'cellar, tableside des-
serts, and tasteful service in! a picturesque country
setting.

Chinese ad ea Cuisine
,asuaI Dining Room 911-6442

Carry-out Service
Banquet Facilties

HOURS:
M-S: 12-2 p.m.
5-9 p.m.
Closed Sunday

5400 PLYMOUTH ROAD

668-9387

Have Fun While Getting V-M Credit I
BRING OUT THE "JACQUES COUSTEAU"
IN YOURSELF THIS CHRISTMAS!
* Round River Adventures, LTD. & the U-M Extension Service, Education Division,
are offering a Marine Biology workshop (2 credits) from Dec. 26 to Jan. 6 in
BlG PINE KEY, FLORIDA!
AT THE NEWFOUND HARBOR MARINE INSTITUTE
* The course covers Marine Biology, Ecology, Snorkel Diving and Basic Under-

HOURS: Wed.,Thurs.,Friz
Saturday 4 10 p m
Sunday 1 1 30 a.m
Closed Mon.-Tues

203 E.
WASH INGTON
NO 8-8987
IMPORTED AND
DOMESTIC
BEERS, WINES &
COCKTAILS

Ml w
K rx ii Mn lrnEr

The world's finest
domestic and
imported wines
at a very
reasonable price.
1321 S.
University
769-1744

m,
4 p m.-r
n.-8 p.m.

iidnight

4

PRTZELF Aur
.ma

a
,- -- r

DINING OUT

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