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September 26, 1969 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-09-26

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GOLDA MEIR
PRIME MINISTER of ISRAEL
on MEET THE PRESS, Sun., Sept. 28
Channel 13 at 12 noon E.S.T. or
Channel 4 at 6:00 P.M. E.S.T.
TONIGHT, Saturday and Sunday
three of
the finest
BOB WHITE
Pam Oslergren 1421 Hill St
761-1951
Guitar sna ,
banjo children's
fiddlesea shanties
£ M fddle ballads
auto harp love sons
etc. etc etc.
SAT. AFTERNOON-WORKSHOP GRADY TUCK
LIMITED ONY ____
ENGAGEMENT2 WEEKS ONLY!
"THE GREATEST! ACADEMY
GREAEST" AWARD
"THE BEST WINNER
FOREIGN FILM OF EEAR "BEST FOREIGN FILM"
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a'WAR AND PEACE'
16 A GREAT FILM.
NOT EVEN 'GONE
WITH THE WINO'
OR '®EN-HUR'
IS COMPARABLE "
PART I STARTS WED. OCT. jST
PART H STARTS WED. OCT. ST
THE TWO PART RODUCT ONof r
LEO TOLSTOY'S
WAR ancIPEACE
PRESENTEDBYTHEWALTER READE ORGANZATONAD ATRA IN COLOR.RELEASBYCOM TNEyA
SPECIAL DISCOUNT FOR CLASSES
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In Two Parts. Each Part Will Be Shown For One Week!
TICKETS NOW AT BUOXE oxF4LBY UAL
Send self-addressed, stamped envel
ope with check or money order.
week sat. sun.
days fri. 1:00 P.M $2.00 $2.00
200 P.M $2.00 $2.00 4:30 P.M $2.50 $2.5
SP. $2.50 $2.5 8:00 P.M. $2.75 $2.50
Children 14 and under $1.00 at all times
TC1IKTIVMA 1!Et UftcASfD l!PAALt FOR G ! A Y
F'fTH >F'C~oruM
emsmsteuenasusmamoonemer

second fr'ont page

, t i CYI

at 1

NEWS PHONE: 764-0552
BUSINESS PHONE: 764-0554

Friday, September 26, 1969 Ann Arbor, Michigan Page Three

the
n ews to day
/rl: The Associated Press and C olle~e Press Serice

SEN. CHARLES E. GOODELL {R-N.Y.) called
U.S. troop pullout in Vietnam by December 1970.
Signaling growing Republican efforts in Congress

for a total
to hasten the

pace of withdrawal from Vietnam, Goodell said "The prosecutionI
of the war with American troops must be ended, not merely reduced."l
He said he will introduce legislation to bar funds for mainten-
ance of U.S. military personnel in Vietnam after Dec. 1, 1970.
PRESIDENT NIXON called for far-reaching Social Security
reform linking benefit hikes automatically to cost-of-living {
increases.
In a special message to Congress the President asked for an
interim 10 per cent benefit increase effective next April to be
financed by raising the maximum Social Security wage base starting
in 1972.
The president also proposed to erase Social Security inequities
affecting persons who work past retirement, widows, recipients over
72, veterans, and the disabled.
GUNFIRE BROKE OUT in the midst of white construction
workers picketing a U.S. Labor Department hearing.
Hundreds of men blocked the main entrance to the U.S. Customs
House in Chicago yesterday where officials were conducting a hearing
into alleged discrimination against black workers on government:
financed building projects.
Three gunshots rang out, but no one was hit by the bullets. It3
was reported that two blacks were arrested in connection with the
shooting.
BLACK CONGRESSMEN urged the Senate to reject the
nomination of Clement F. Haynsworth to the Supreme Court.
Eight of the nine Representatives jointly stated that the South
Carolina jurist's record on civil rights "clearly demonstrates his in-
fidelity to the principles of racial equality."
Earlier, Roy Wilkins, civil rights leader, called the nomination
of Haynesworth a threat to American blacks in his testimony before
the Senate Judiciary Committee.
BRITISH TROOPS spread a barbed wire 'peace line' across '
Londonberry after the death of a Protestant man in a street
fight.
Militant Protestant leaders blamed the army for the incident.
Residents of Protestant and Roman Catholic districts piled upr

GA urges
class halt
'01[i.
onOct15
Letter supports
}stment strike
By LAURIE HARRIS
Graduate Assembly will formal-
ly urge President Robben Fleming
to cancel all University activity on
Oct. 15 in support of the nation-
wide student strike to protest the
war in Vietnam.
The motion was made at a reg-
ular meeting of the assembly Wed-
nesday evening.
In a letter to Fleming, all deans.
and department heads, GA will ex-
press support of the New Mobil-
iation which is organizing the fall
anti-war offensive, and encourage
the separate units of the Univer-
s ity to do the same.

-Daily-Sara Krulwich

J ohnson blasts 'i-nelia barons'

Nicholas Johnson, member of the Federal Communication
about 450 students in Trueblood Auditorium yesterday. J
centration of media ownership in the U.S.
SIGNATURES FOR PEACE:
Petition drive as ks
to support anti-wair

is Commission, addresses a group of
Johnson spoke of the increasing con-

GA also plans to aid the mobil-
ization in various publicity cam-
paigns, explaining the New Mobil-
ization effort and asserting GA
support for the strike.
GA will also urge Fleming to
co011 *ressm1stand behindthis statement at last
coiig essiien IFriday's anti-war teach-in and
make all University buildings and
resources available for teach-ins
* sand rallys on Oct. 15.
statement Some GA members argued that
cancelling classes might detract
f his-from the effect of large numbers
Mich- Prof. Sam Warner of the i of students and faculty not at-
where tory department, explained what tending classes.
d won would be done with the petitions. But their objection was defeat-
)r less. "If we get a large enough num- ed by the argument that the vot-
sk an ber of signatures, we will present ing population would take heed of
etnam the petitions to the Congressman. Fleming's anti-Vietnam stand.
C 'S The intent, of course, would be The assembly also defeated a
to be to prod him into action in sup- tin in two eecd a
July port of our statement," he said. votion, in two extremely c1os e
If the Congressman already op- votes, which deplored disruptive
poses the war. such a drive could action as a demonstration tactic
serve as a mandate for more posi-n dissolving ROTC on campus.

By ROB BIER
The Vietnam Teach-In last
weekend has produced at least one
new anti-war organization, the
Michigan Petition Drive for Peace.!
The group already is planning,
making contacts, and getting
ready for a kickoff petition drive

to circulate petitions in six
igan congressional districts
the congressman last electei
by a margin of 15,000 votes o
The petition reads, "We a
immediate cease fire in Vi(
and a withdrawal of all
troops and military supplies,
completed not later than
4, 1970."

barricades of rubble and iron in the city as it was feared that the this Sunday.
death would touch off more violence. . The aim of the petition drive is

OSA LECTURE SERIES

Sex: A

very pregnant issue

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f
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By TAMMY JACOBS
"Can a virgin become preg-
nant?"
This was one of the questions
asked and answered during an
informal presentation on sex
subjects ranging from contra-
ception to abortion Tuesday
night at Rackham Aud.
Some 450 students gathered
to hear Drs. Marshall and Mar-
guerite Shearer give the first
in a series of presentations call-
ed "Communication on Sex,"
sponsored by the Sex Education
Committee of the Office of Stu-
dent Affairs (OSA).
"Yes, there is a possibility of
virgin pregnancy," explained
Dr. Marguerite Shearer to the
young man who had asked the
question.

"And you don't have to go to
the East to look for a star,"
added her' husband.
Dr. Marshall Shearer is an
assistant professor of 'psychia-
try at the University. His wife
is Assistant Director of the Uni-
versity Health Service.
The audience of curious and,
in some cases, anxious students
was told birth control a n d
"morning after" pills are now
being dispensed at the Health
Service for those who demon-
strate a real need for them.
Parental permission, Dr. Shear-
er said, is no longer required.
Topics covered by the lec-
ture included contraception, the
mechanics of intercourse 'from
arousal to orgasm, causes of pre-
marital sex on campus, veneral

disease and abortion, and the
psychological aspects of love.
Dr. Shearer drew loud ap-
plause when she spoke out
against abortion lawvs. She em-
phasized that Health Service
records are strictly confidential,
but added, "I'm laying for the
first daughter of a legislator
that comes into my office preg-
nant!"
Curiosity and the desire to
experiment causes many of the
premarital relationships on
campus, asserted the Shearers.
"Playing house is fine when you
are five and seven," commented
Dr. Marshall Shearer. "Certain-
ly you should get it out of your
system before you're fertile!"
When the program ended,
several students reluctant to

ask their questions in public
gathered around the Shearers
for private answers. Others fill-
ed out evaluation forms, most of
them judging the program as
"adequate" or "very adequate."
Still others left Rackham Aud.
asking. "When do I get to try
it out?"
The next phase of the pro-
gram will be presented in about
three weeks. Called "Discovery,"
the presentation will gather sex
experts into a large room to an-
swer and discuss questions re-
lating to all aspects of sex.
The third and final phase will
consist of seminars in the dorms
led by student discussion lead-
ers.

tive action on his part.
The districts and the congress-
men chosen are: No. 2, Ann Ar-
bor, Esch: No. 7, Flint, Riegle: No.
14, Grosse Pointe, Nedzi; No. 18,
Bloomfield Hills, Broomfield: No.
11, Upper Peninsula, Ruppe.
Committees have started meet-
ing this week to make plans in
several areas. One group is saek-
ing contacts in the five districts
besides Ann, Arbor and preparing
for the organization of the out-
state districts. Another is planning
action in other states and a third
committee is working on setting
up meetings with the con-resszmen
involved.'
A trial drive will be held this
Sunday in the Burns Park area
of Ann Arbor. Several local citi-
zens have already been contacted
and workers are asked to report
to Warner's house, 1322 Granger.
between noon and 1:00 p.m.
The Petition Drive has estab-
lished a temporary office in Lane
Hall, Room 104,

However, no other action will be
taken on ROTC until the faculty
report is presented October 1.
The group also delayed taking
a stand on the bookstore issue.
Mathematics Prof. Bernard Gal-
ler, associate director of the Uni-
versity Computing Ceiiter, will
participate in a NATO-sponsored
Iworking conference on Software
Engineering in Rome, Oct. 27-31.
This conference will be concern-
ed with the problems of genera-
tion, portability, and exportability
of computer programs.
The Michigan Daily, edited and man-
aged by students at the University of
Michin. News phone: 764-0552. Second
class postage paid at Ann Arbor, Mich-
igan, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor,
Michigan 48104. Published daily Tues-
day through Sunday morning Univer-
sity year. Subscription rates: $10 by
carrier, $10 by mail.
Summer session published Tuesday
through Saturday morning. Subscrip-
tion rates: $3.00 by carrier, $3.00 by
mail.

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