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September 08, 1979 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-09-08

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

What movie has run the LONGEST (almost a year)
and has had the most CONSECUTIVE sellouts in
the history of the Movies at Briarwood? Call
769-8783 between 10:00 am and 5:00 pm on Mon-
day, September 10, with the correct answer
and win a pair of passes to Briarwood Movies'
First Anniversary Celebration.
(Hint: It's not "Star Wars")
(50 pairs will be given away)
(Limit: 1 pair per person)
the lntenotional flair Designers
CREATIVE HAIRSTYLING FOR MEN AND WOMEN
HAIR RECURL
COMPLETE FACIALS
CREATIVE HAIR COLOURING
MANICURES
PORCELAIN NAILS
RE KEN

Page 6-Saturday, September 8, 1979-The Michigan Daily

Y i

.,

Workers
iawali ob
cuts at
Sycor
( Continued from Page 1)
that means certain unemployment,
much concern is being directed toward
the future.
NTSC OFFICIALS have said that an
effort will start immediately to deter-
mine whether there are jobs for em-
ployees who want to stay with the com-
pany and transfer to other cities.
Less skilled employees - those paid
by the hour - are skeptical. Teall said,
"I doubt Sycor will help us find jobs."
Another employee said, "I'll believe it
when I see it."
A tool designer said he thought Sycor
would help salaried employees find
other jobs, but could not do anything to
help hourly employees.
Many employees are not sure what
they will do when they are laid off. One
hourly manufacturer expressed the
fears of many: "There's not- much
-available in my line of work these
days." .
"It will be hard to leavd," Teall said,
and others around her nodded in
agreement. "It's a nice, quiet job,[a
nice, quiet atmosphere to *ork in. It's
clean, it's neat, and there's a family
feeling."
One bewildered worker, who is
almost certain he will be laid off,
sighed, "One month ago, the company
said we would have a future here."

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Ann Arbor

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Montreux swing
Basking in the unusual jazz environment of Montreux, Switzerland, the University Jazz Band made quite a splash
during its visit to the world-famous Montreux festival. Their-European visit, also marked by performance dates in
Tubigen, West Germany, was in fact so successful that they have attracted the attention of a record company. The
19-member group, made up of many non-music majors, played a mostly traditional big-band bill of Woody Herman,
Thad Jones-Mel Lewis, and Buddy Rich tunes, as well as many original compositions. The festival is organized to give
jazz musicians from all over the world, both on the amateur and professional level, a chance to perform and contribute
to variaous educational programs. This year few college bands made it past the screening processes. According to
the band's director, Edward Smith, the numerous plaques and congratulatory letters the ensemble received were
indications of the band's success.
Zimbabwe Rhodesian forces
continue attack in Mozambique

62 &h. see. 16

From AP and Reuter
SALISBURY, Zimbabwe Rhodesia _
Invading commandos carved a path of
death and destruction along the Lim-
popo River deep in Mozambique
yesterday as their prime minister
headed for peace talks in London with
guerrilla leaders.
The militaryscommand claimed its
forces had killed 300 Mozambican and
nationalist guerrilla soldiers and
destroyed four major military bases
since the helicopter-borne invasion
began Wednesday.
THE COMMAND said it lost 13
soldiers, six of them foreigners, when
their helicopter was shot down. It was
the biggest single loss of Zimbabwe
Rhodesian soldiers in 38 cross border
raids since the war began seven years
ago.
In Washington, State Department
spokesman Hodding Carter said the at-
tacks are particularly regrettable just
:belrethe, ndin goinfernce.
"We would hope and still hope that th
eparties all would recognize the
wisdom of restraint in this period so
that the deliberations in London can
take place in an atmosphere of
cooperation and reconciliation," Carter
said.
THE GUERRILLAS began fighting

the white minority Salisbury gover-
nment in 1972, and refuse to settle with
the new black-white government in-
stalled this year. They claim the new
regime is a sellout because whites
retain control of the military, judiciary
and civil administration for five years.
Prime Minister Abel Muzorewa, the
country's first black leader, said the at-
tack had been launched to prevent "a
very serious incursion" into his country
by Mozambican troops supporting
black nationalist guerrillas.

L322-326 S. Kt i

But it also appeared likely Zimbabwe
Rhodesia attacked to enhance its
bargaining position at the British-
sponsored talks, which begin Monday.
Muzorewa denied that and said, "I am
concerned only about defending my
country and my people."
In London, Robert Mugabe, leader of
the Mozambique-based wing of the
guerrillas, vowed there would be no
cease,-fire during the talks and none un-
til Muzorewa's government resigns.

662-1606

662-0046

Carter approves plan
for MX missile force,

I
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(Continued from Page 1)
given time.
With regard to the Cuban situation,,t
Carter said there were indications the
2,000-3,000 Soviet troops and some 40.
tanks have- been in Cuba "for some
time."
"It is not an assault force. It does not
have airlift or seagoing capabilities and
does not have weapons capable of at-
tacking the United States," Carter said.

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"THE ISSUE posed involves the
stationing of Soviet combat troops here
in the Western hemisphere in a country
that acts as a Soviet proxy in other
areas of the world," Carter said.
"We do have the right to insist that
the Soviet Union respect our interests
and our concerns . . . otherwise
relations between our two countries will
be adversely effected," the president
said.
Carter did not specifically mention
the difficulties faced in Senate
ratification of the new strategic arms
limitation treaty which apparently is in
danger over the Soviet troop mat-
ter-but that was what he apparently
was referring to.
CARTER SAID HE was "seriously
pursuing this issue with the Soviet
Union. This is a sensitive issue that
faces our nation and our nation must
respond not only with seriousness and
strength but with a sense of calm and
responsibility . ., not panic.',
Administrative sources said the talk
was aimed at reassuring the American
public the situation is not as critical as
the Cuban missile crisis of 1962.
The presence of the brigade of Soviet
combat troops was disclosed on the
night of Aug. 30 by Sen. Frank Church
(D-Idaho), chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee.

FRI

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