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October 30, 1979 - Image 3

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-30

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

Please
don't play
it again
Sam
ADRIAN (UPI)-WLEN radio was
a bit overwhelmed by the response to
its latest promotional gimmick-in-
cluding a broken window and a surprise
visit from the local police.
Without explanation Saturday night,
the station began playing the pop
record "Where Were You When I Was
Falling In Love" nonstop, except for
news and other re'gularly scheduled
programs.
A STATION spokesman said it
received virtually hundreds of
calls-some from none-too-happy
listeners-wondering what was going
on.
At one point, Adrian police broke a
window and entered the station, ap-
parently fearing there was trouble in-
side.
The station finally announced yester-
day it was all part of a contest. The
winner will be the person who most
closely guesses the number of times the
record was played.

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October 30, 1979-Page 3

ENGINEERING
WITH A FUTURE
NATIONAL SEMICONDUCTOR, the

2nd

Largest producer of integrated circuits in the
world, is on campus TUESDAY, OCTOBER
30 to interview candidates for engineering
positions in California. Greg Ledenbach will
be on hand to discuss the company and
opportunities.
Interview with us in the Engineering Pice--,
ment Center and visit with Greg in the
West Engineering Building Room 333A
between 8:00 and 11:00 AM and in Room.
401 A between noon and 5:00 PM.

Photo by Marion Halberg
A CROWD OF MORE than 200 gathered on the steps of the state capitol in Lansing Sunday to defend legislation
,allowing legal abortions. The chanting, sign-carrying group listened to pro-choice. advocates speak on the issue.
GR OUP DEMANDS CONTINUED LEGA L ABOR TIONS:
SPro-choice forces stage rally

'!

RvT M A"UANT tj At RtiRlr

By MARIO1N HALBSERG
Special to The Daily t
LANSING - In a march and rally
.rarking the culmination of what one
national organization proclaimed as
.k"ro-Choice Week" a crowd of more
than 200 gathered at the Capitol steps
iere Sunday demanding that legislation
providing for legal abortions be preser-
vpd.
Participants gathered at Riverfront
Park Sunday afternoon and marched
five blocks to the Capitol, chanting and
waving signs with slogans such as:
"Better unborn than unwanted" and "If
men could get pregnant than abortion
would be legal."
' AFTER THE marchers arrived at
.the Capitol, they listened to several ad-
vocates of a woman's right to have an
abortion, who denounced efforts to
Waken the U.S. Supreme Court's 1973
ruling that made abortion legal.
The event was organized by the
Michigan Abortion Rights Action
League (MARAL), whose parent
group, the National Abortion Rights Ac-
tion League, sponsored Pro-Choice
ek to publicize attacks by anti-abor-
n groups on those sympathetic to

abortion.
Ann Arbor Planned Parenthood Nur-
se Christy Speirn, who was among
some three dozen local participants in
the rally, said abortion is not a popular
topic, but one that thousands of women
have to reckon with.
"WHAT WE'RE fighting for is not
that abortion is wonderful, but that it is
the right for the woman to choose,"
Speirn said. "Abortion is a very hard
emotional decision that a woman will
live with for the rest of her life. But she
must have the right to make that
decision.
Eighty-year-old Nellie Cuellar of the
Grey Panthers, a senior citizens lobby
group, was one of the more outspoken
participants Sunday.
"We shall not be moved. We will fight
the battle and win," she shouted. "The
old women and the young women gots
the votes. Let's make them
(politicians) recognize us."
SPEAKERS AT the rally included
Carol King of the Michigan National
Organization of Women (NOW); Rod
Reinhart of the Mobilization for Sur-
vival; Dr. Ed Keemer of the Keemer
Clinic; steel worker Martha Dowling;

Jaqui Hoop, a national board member
of Planned Parenthood; John Glaza of
the Kalamazoo Planned Parenthood;
State Representative Mary Brown of
Kalamazoo; Margret Cook of the State
Wonen's Commission; and Lorraine
Beebe, MARAL president and former
Michigan state senator.
Though MARAL officials had predic-
ted that anti-choice groups would try to
disrupt the rally, only four men ap-
peared Sunday who said they opposed
abortion.
"We purposely didn't bring a lot of
people because there was a lot of
violence in Detroit" where a pro-choice
rally took place last week, said Rev.
Stan Carter of the Liberty Christian,
Chapel, one of the four opposed to abor-
tion.
HAIRSTYLISTS
For Men, Women
and Children at
Dan/,lsStylists
Liberty off State-668-9329
East U. at South U.-62-0354
Arboriand-971-9975}
Maple Village-761-2733

TWO NEWSMEN
from the WalI Street Journal
will be on campus
THURDAYNOVEMBER-1st*
to interview Sophomore, Juniors, Seniors and Grad Students in-
terestdd in Journalism Careers.
Charles Camps Detroit Bureau Chief
and
Richard Martin, Chicago Bureau Chief
at the Student Publications Building
420 Maynard St.
2-5 pm on Nov. 1st

Korea iron rule to loosen?

SEOUL, South Korea (AP) - The
assassination of President Park Chung-
hee may have set the stage for a sof-
tening of the iron rule that has held
down opposition in this country for
years, informed political sources said
yesterday.
The government may have signaled
its intentions by allowing publication of
an opposition appeal for democratic
teforms in South Korea.
BUT NORTH Korea charged that the
.Park killing was actually aimed at
preserving the "fascist regime." And
the Soviet Union accused'the U.S. Cen-
.rMl Intelligence Agency of having

directed the death plot- to protect
American interests, an allegation
denied by the Carter administration.
Meanwhile, the helicopter carrier
USS Blue Ridge was cruising toward
the South Korean port of Pusan in a
demonstration of continued American
support for the Seoul government. It
was scheduled to arrive today.
South Korea's acting president, Choi
Kyu-hah, and Cabinet ministers met in
hours-long sessions behind closed doors
yesterday, presumably discussing the
leadership crisis and possible
replacements for Park,

MEET THREE
PEOPLE WHO FOUND~

U

FILMS
Cinema Guild-I's A Mad Mad Mad Mad World, 6:30, 9:45 p.m., Old
Arch. Aud.
Cinema II-Bed and Sofa, 7 p.m., Maedchen in Uniform, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Aud.
SPEAKERS
Midwestern Study for the Coming Revolution in Higher Con-
sciousiness-Patrick Danahy, 7 p.m., Hussey Lecture Hall, Michigan
League.
Rackham-Patricia Harris Stablein, "La Signification de Gand Dans la
Cartologie de Bertrand de Born," 4:10 p.m., West Lecture Room, Third
Floor.
Department of Geology and Minerology-Prof. Gerald Smith, "Late
Genozoic Lakes and Fishes on the Snake River Plain," Kp.m., 4001 C.C. Lit-
tie Building.
Center for Western European Studies-Henri Krsuki, "Worker Par-
ticipation in Decision-making: the Case of Contemporary France," 4 p.m.,
Anderson Room, Michigan Union. .
Computing Center-Chalk Talks on MTS Topics : Assembly Language
Debugging for Beginners, noon, 1011 NUBS.
Math Colloquium-Prof. R. May, 4 p.m., 3201 Angell Hall.
Bioengineering Seminar-Timothy White, "Biochemical Adaptations in
Mammalian Skeletal Muscle," 4 p.m., 1042 East Engineering.
Computer, Information and Control Engineering Seminar-Prof.
Bradley Dickinson, "Structural Properties of Communication Receivers for
Additive, Correlated Gaussian Noise Channels," 4 p.m., 1504 East
Engineering.
MEETINGS
Office of Student Organizations, Activities, and Programs-Workshop
on Organizational Development: a Model for Effective Planning, 11:30 a.m.,
Knenzel Romnn. Michigan Union.

ELECTRONIC ENGINEER
As a college student faced with finding a job and starting a
career you are presented many options. NSA should be one
of your considerations. Working at NSA has been both a
challenge and a continual learning experience since our
mission demands that we work on the cutting edge of
technology. I have experienced the satisfaction that comes
with having been a member of project teams involved with a
variety of computer systems and communications problems."
Mark Walch
B.E.E., M.E.

*i

COMPUTER SCIENTIST
"My objective on graduating from
college was to obtain employment with
a leader in my profession. NSA
fulfilled that objective. The histories of
NSA and the computer have been
intertwined since the origins of both.
NSA continues to be the pacesetter in
the data systems field - presenting
opportunities to be a part of the latest
technology being developed and used
industry-wide."
Edward Johnson
B.S. Computer Science

MATHEMATICIAN
"As an NSA Mathematician I
enjoy the opportunity to apply a variety
of mathematical disciplines, including
many which fall under the heading 'pure
mathematics, 'to my job. A wide range of
sophisticated cryptologic problems presents a constant challenge to develop
new and creative approaches. In fact, creativity is probably the one universal
requirement for an NSA Mathematician."
Linda Shields
B.A., M.A. Mathematics

PUT YOURSELF IN THE PICTURE
At the National Security Agency your future will be linked to the nation's.
Whether your interests are in electronic engineering, computers, mathematical
research or high priority translation, you will play a meaningful role in the
nation's communications security or the production of foreign intelligence.
NSA is challenge. NSA is opportunity. E National Security Agency headquarters
arei ated in the nleasant Marvlands uhurh cloe to Washington. D.C.'

W~ ~

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