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September 29, 1981 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-29

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 29, 1981-Page 3

Study says sex
becoming less
fun, more work

U.S. advisers in Salvador to stay

t.

WASHINGTON (AP)- Despite earlier suggestions
that U.S. advisers would be out of El Salvador by Sep-
tember, Reagan administration officials are now
predicting a long-term American military presence
in the war-torn Central American nation.
Lt. Col. Jerry Grohowski, a Pentagon spokesman,
said U.S. military advisers will remain in El
Salvador for the "foreseeable future" as that coun-
try's military-civilian junta contipues its war against
leftist insurgents.
LAST WEEK, Thomas Enders, assistant secretary
of state for inter-American affairs, told a House
committee that. "we expect to continue to send
trainers to El Salvador to meet particular needs that
may arise."

"Numbers will increase again, but we do not an-
ticipate that the numbers will grow beyond the high
mark of our effort this year," he said.
Grohowski said there are now 31 non-combat U.S.
advisers in El Salvador, down from 56, the number of
advisers dispatched last, March when the Reagan
administration vowed to "draw the line" against
"communist aggression" in the small, impoverished
country.
THE CONTINUED U.S. military presence comes
despite a Defense Department statement last March
that U.S. advisers would be brought home by Sep-
tember. In that statement, however, the Pentagon
left open the possibility that "some others might be

sent in."
Grohowski said the administration has lived up to
its public statement because the advisers dispatched
to El Salvador earlier this year have returned and
have been replaced by other Americans.
LAST WEEK, AS part of a $5.8 billion foreign aid.
bill, the Senate voted to cut off U.S. aid to El Salvador
unless President Reagan certified everyi'six months
that the junta has made a concerted effort to halt
human rights abuses by its forces.
The Senate approved that requirement with the
stated goal of bringing "an end to the indiscriminate
torture and murder of. Salvadoran citizens." The
House is expected to approve similar language.

SPOKANE, Wash. (UPI) -
Medical psychologist Lonnie Barba
says for many people sex isn't as
much fun as it used to be and has, in
fact, become work.
Barbach, 34, said when she was
younger peer groups influenced
teenagers to avoid sex, but that has
changed in recent years. "Now the
ante is up because children as young
as -13 are being coerced into
sexuality by their peers.
"THAT'S WHERE people are
facing a lot of problems, because
they're becoming sexual before they
are ready," the University of
California professor of Medical
Psychology told a workshop in
sexuality.
She said sex "has become less fun
and more work, because American
society has created unreasonable
sexual roles for both men and
women,"
SHE SAID women are taught
early in childhood to avoid sex.
"Women are not supposed to be
sexual. There's a real strong feeling"

that you won't be decent," said Bar-
bach, adding that women become
defensive about their sexuality and
use it as a tool to catch men.
"When a woman becomes angry
with her partner, she withholds sex
from him. They're not focusing on
what they need and may not' get
much pleasure out of it."
MEN, SHE SAYS, are "expected
to know everything and be more
than willing to teach. She called that
situation the "ready-teddy syn-
drome."
"We give machines more con-
siderations than we allow men in
sex," she said.
"It makes sex goal-oriented. It
creates a split between simple
physical interaction and sex."
She concluded that partners
"mustadiscuss their sexual relation-
ships as seriously as if they were
talking about buying a house,
sparing few details.
"Love or an emotional relation-
ship is one of the most important
things in sexual activity," she said.

Bomb blast near guerrilla checkpoint
kills at least fifteen people in Lebanon

ZRARIYEH, Lebanon (AP) - An ex-
plosives-packed blue Mercedes car
blew up outside a crowded restaurant
next to a Palestine guerrilla checkpoint
yesterday, killing at least 15 people,
Palestinian militia commanders repor-
ted.
They said 40 others, including women
and children, were wounded by the
blast and many were in critical con-
dition.
ACCORDING TO witnesses, the
driver parked the car and walked
through the restaurant before the ex-
plosion and it was not known if he sur-
vived the blast.
"I had to pull the body of one little girl

out of those trees," said a rifle-toting
Palestinian physician, pointing toward
a citrus grove across the street from
the restaurant.
"This is the start of a new war," said
the physician, who,serves with a unit of
Palestinian guerrillas and declined to
give his name. "There is no longer
fighting, just bombs. You don't know
when they will go off or where."
MOST PALESTINIANS at the scene
agreed that a lone man in a blue!Mer-
cedes sedan pulled up to the checkpoint
shortly before 10 a.m. One group of wit-
nesses said he parked the car next to
the checkpoint, walked into a crowded

SAT scores remain stable
for second year in a row

restaurant and strolled out the rear
door before the car exploded.
The checkpoint had been set up to
help maintain a cease-fire between a
pro-Iranian militia made up of
Lebanese Shiite Moslems and the ar-
med units of the Moscow-oriented.
Lebanese Communist Party. Shiite
Moslems predominate in Iran.
THE FIGHTING between the Com-
munists and the Shiites, whose party is
called Amal - or "hope" - developed
after the 1979 Iranian revolution.
Amal and its armed wing have been
emerging as one of this fractured,
lawless nation's more imposing
military forces. The Shiites make up
about one million of Lebanon's three
Interested in
but sick of
Join the si
MSA ne
People needed~
" report
" editin
* layout
" graph
" co-or(
Come to the
Wed.. Sept.:
MSA C!
(3rd Flo

-H.APP.ENINGS-
HIGHLIGHT
The University of Michigan Symphony Orchestra will open its 1981-82
season tonight with a performance of Marler's "Symphone No. 3" conducted
by Gustav Meier. The concert is in Hill Auditorium at 8 p.m., and is free and
open to the public.
FILMS
AAFC-Women and Work, The Life and Times of Rosie the Riveter, 2235
Angell Hall, noon.
AAFC - Coming Home, Angell Aud. A, 7 and 9:30 p.m.
Cinema Guild - Interiors, Lorch Hall Aud., 7 and 9:05 p.m.
SPEAKERS
Center for Chinese Studies - Dr. Masuri Ikei, "Relations Between the
Communist Party of Japan and the Chinese Communist Party," noon,
Commons Room, Lane Hall.
Department of Geological Sciences - Samual Outcalt, "Computer
Simulation of Surface Modification Effects in the Arctic Terrain," 4001 C.C.
Little Building, 4 p.m.
"An Introduction to the TM Program," Rm. 4313 Mich. Union, noon.
Barry Furrow, "Medical Accidents, Physician Error, and Legal
Culpability," Rm. 126 E. Quad, 4 p.m.
Dept. of Chem. Eng.-Brice Carnahan, "The FORTRAN IV Programming
Language-II," Nat. Sci. Aud., 7:30-9:30 p.m.
CHGD-Sem., Jimmy Spearow, "Genetic Differences as Realted to
Ovarian Function," Third Floor: Victor Vaughn Bldg., noon.
Computing Ctr-CC Counseling Staff, "Chalk Talk: MTS Files," 1011
NUBS, 12:10 p.m.
Computing Center - Forrest Hartman, "Intro. to the MTS File Editor,"
B120 MLB, 3:30p.m.
Computing Ctr-Bob Earle, "Intro to the MTS (Session 4),, 2235 Angell
Hall, 7 p.m.
Economics - Wayne Passmore, "TROLL Econometrics Program (Part
II)," 102 Econ., 7:30 p.m.
MEETINGS
Organization of students for the ERA-Mass Mtg., Rm. 4108, Mich. Union,
7 p.m.
American Institute of Aeronautics and Astronautics-Mtg., Rm. 107
Aerospace Bldg., 7 p.m.
Lesbian/Gay - Health Professional Mtg., for info. call 763-4186.
Ann Arbor Co-Club-Mtg., 1433 Mason'Hall, 7 p.m.
University Activities ,Center (UAC) - Soph Show, Mass Mtg., "How to
Succeed in Business Without Really Trying," Anderson Rm., Mich. Union, 7
p.m.
Extension -Service - annual Mtg., Association of NROTC Colleges and
Universities, Campus Inn, 8&30 p.m.
Folk Dance Club - Mtg., Beg. teaching, Mich. Union, 7 p.m.
MISCELLANEOUS
UAC/Impact - Open Jazz Dance Workshops (All Levels), Mich. Union, 7
p.m.
Alpha Phi Omega - Blood Drive for the American Red Cross, Mich.
Union, 11 a.m.-5 p.m.
Ecumenical Campus Center - Lunch-Discussion, Ernest Wilson, "Energy
Policy in Africa: Political and Institutional Strategies," lunch $1.00, Inter-
national Center, noon.
Chabad House - Rosh Hasganah services, 115 Hitt St., 10 a.m. Tashlith, 5
and 7:30 p.m.
Transcendental Meditation Program - an introduction, Rm. 4315, Mich.
Union, noon.
Hillel - Rosh Hashanah Services, Orth. (at Hillel) 9 a.m. and 7 p.m., Cons.
(at Power Center) 9 a.m. and 7:15 p.m.; Reform (at Hillel) 10 a.m.
Charlie Portis and Cathy Chartier should call 764-0558 to claim their
free subscriptions to the Daily.
To submit items for the Happenings Column, send them in care of:
Happenings, The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St., Ann Arbor, MI., 48109.
I'd love to have supper in Rome

million, half-Moslem, half-Christian
population.
It wasn't known what group or person
might have been responsible for the
bomb. "There is a lot of speculation,"
the physician said.
There are indications of growing'
uneasiness between the pro-Amal
Shiites and the Palestinians. The
groups have been apparent targets in,
the wave of previous bombings that
have killed 36 people in the past 11 days.
A little-known group called "The
Front for the Liberation of Lebanon
from Foreigners" took responsibility
for the previous fatal explosions.
The PLO claims the group is a front
for Israeli agents.
Journalism
tbr e aViI?
taff of the
wspaper
for:
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.g
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dinating
Mass Meeting
30-9:006.m.
hambers
or Union) *

NEW YORK (UPI) - College-bound
high school students scored just as
highly in this year's Scholastic Aptitude
Tests as they did in 1980, the College
Board said yesterday - only the second
time in 18 years SAT scores did not
decline.
"It is still too early to predict whether
this signals the end of the score decline
or simply an interruption in the 18-year
trend," said Robert Cameron,
executive director of research and
development for the College Board.
THE LONG slide in SAT scores,
dating from 1963, has alarmed
educators, parents, taxpayers and fed
fears the nation's schools are failing.
The fears have been reinforced by
evidence of poor performance in

reading, writing and arithmetic among
many high school graduates.
The test is a barometer of school per-
formance that is considered in the
college admissions process. This year,
it was taken by 1.5 million students.

PROGRA l~ER ANALYSTS I

V.

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