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October 04, 1979 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-04

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

N. Y. teens present Pontiff

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, October 4, 1979-Page 9
ONE MILLION AT OPEN-AIR MASS

with T-shirt,

I

NEW YORK (AP)-About 19,000
teen-agers in Madison Square Gar-
den gave Pope John Paul II a guitar,
a "Big Apple" T-shirt, a pair of blue
jeans and a rising, roaring welcome
yesterday at a youth celebration
that was a combination rock concert
and basketball pep rally.
They greeted him with the pulsating
jungle drums that usually bring the
home team hustling out of the locker
room in a big basketball tour-
nament.
THEN THE .RAFTERS exploded
in an air-splitting thunder of shouts
and whistles as the pope circled the
arena in his pope-mobileato the rock
beat of "Space Shuttle" and "Battle
Star Galactica" themes.
When Pope John Paul II lifted a
tiny blonde girl from a box seat in
his strong arms and placed her on

L.

Yuitar, jeans
top of the vehicle's cab, the young
people form 200 Rorhan Catholic
high schools in the metropolitan
area commenced the rhythmic
chant: "Long live the pope. Long
live the pope."
The holy father seemed eager to
begin plucking the guitar that two
teen-agers handed him during the
presentation of gifts.
HIS RUDDY FACE expanded into
a broad grin when one of the youth-
ful donors handed over the blue
jeans that had been bought in
Macy's basement and unfurled the
T-shirt that proclaimed "The Big
Apple Welcomes Pope John Paul
II." On the reverse side, the shirt
was lettered in red,, "New York
salutes you for upholding the rights
and dignities of men and women
everywhere."

Pope w(
(Continued from Page 1)
with the true moral order and the
teaching of the church."
The pope was apparently alluding to
the extensive use of the "pill" and other
artificial contraceptive devices by
American Catholic women, increasing
numbers of abortions and the one of the
highest divorce rates in the world.
"What I have said here. . . applies as
well to the priests with regard to the
obligations of celibacy," John Paul ad-
ded.
WELL-INFORMED sources in the.
Vatican have said that the pope, in just
junder a year in office, has blocked
more than a thousand requests by
priests from around the world to give
up their vows.
Whoever refused to accept and act on
Christian norms was not truly free, the
pope asserted. He added flatly: "Divine
law is the sole standard of human liber-
ty.",
He called for respect for fundamental
human rights, acceptance of freedom
as a gift enabling people to be of service
to others and for protection of the unity
of the family.
JOHN PAUL was interrupted by ap-
plause 10 times during his homily, both
when he mentioned sex and celibacy
and when he spoke of human freedom.
The first interruption came as he
quoted from the Pledge of Allegiance:
"One nation under God, indivisible and
with liberty and justice for all."
The pope had been scheduled to be
driven about two city blocks from the
cathedral to a spot near the altar, but
he walked instead.
After the Mass, the pope went to Car-
dinal Krol's residence for a dinner that
included salmon, crabs, oysters, roast
beef and American wines and cham-

dcomedb
pagne. After an evening * talk to H
seminarians, the pope was spending the
night at the cardinal's three-story den
home. che
WHILE THE pope was greeted with Po
adulatory crowds wherever he went, he 'w
did not escape controversy or avoid wo
serious themes. Outside Krol's house, F
the papal motorcade passed a small POI
group demonstrating for the ordination Bo
of women as priests. . MC
Many priests and other American
Catholics have called for an end to the
longstanding church prohibition again-
st married priests. But John Paul II has
said several times the vow of celibacy
is essential to the priesthood.
In New York, besides beseeching
youth to a bright future, the pope ad-
dressed the nation's past both at Bat-
tery Park in Lower Manhattan and
Shea Stadium in Queens.
AT THE BATTERY, he referrede to
'America's tradition of freedom with
twin symbols of the nation's role as a
melting pot - Ellis Island and the
Statue of Liberty - visible in the mist
behind him.

y Phila
[e clearly enjoyed his time with the.
ing people. At Madison Square Gar-
n, he responded to the teen-agers'
ers several times with "woo" - the
isb equivalent of 'wow" - then with
oo-woo" and finally with "woo-woo-
Philadelphia was the third stop on the
pe's week-long tour. He had been in
ston Monday and was going on to Des
Dines, Chicago, ahd Washington,

deiphia
where he will meet with President Car-
ter.
A federal judge ruled yesterday
against a suit in which atheist Madalyn
Murray O'Hair had tried to block John
Paul from celebrating Mass onqthe
Capitol Mall on Sunday. He said in this
case the Constitution's guarantee of
free speech outweighed its provisions
on the separation of church and state.

CONTACT LENSES
soft and hard* contact lenses $210.00
includes exam, fitting, dispensing, follow-up visits,
starter kits, and 6 month checkup.
* includes a second pair of hard lenses
Dr. Paul C. Uslan, Optometrist
545 Church Stra e
769-1222 by appointment

N o explanation provided
for 'U' computer 'bugging

(continued from Page3 )
such information, and even if such an
incident did occur."
According to Galler, some programs,
such as IBM programs, are
copyrighted, and therefore copying
them without the operator's knowledge
would be illegal. Galler said, however,
veiy few programs at the University
are copyrighted, and making a secret
copy of one of these programs would be
unethical, but not illegal.
Because of widespread concern over
illegal and improper computer use, an
ethics subcommittee to the University

Computer Policy Committee convened
in the spring of this year. According to
Arch Naylor, professor of Electrical
and Computer Engineering, the com-
mittee meetings were "a fantastically
glorious waste of time."
The subcommittee has not yet taken
any action on specific cases of unethical
or improper use of the computer
system, said Gordon Norby, subcom-
mittee chairman and professor of
Biological Chemistry. He explained
they meet at irregular times and
"welcome input and comments from
anyone."

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"" .

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