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September 29, 1983 - Image 3

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The Michigan Daily, 1983-09-29

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The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 29, 1983-- Page 3

I

Abortion rally draws 4,000

LANSING (UPI) - The anti-abortion
movement flexed its muscles yesterday
drawing 3,500 to 4,000 supporters to the
Capitol in the largest demonstration
seen here in at least three years.
"If the crowd today is any indication,
this is the year we're going to be suc-
cessful," Rep. Michael Griffin (D-
Jackson) told the cheering throng that
gathered on the Capitol lawn under
sunny skies.
THE KEYNOTE speaker for the
rally, Erma Clardy Craven of Min-
nesota, likened some abortion rights
proponents to "a fascist movement"
and warned of their "genocidal
philosophy." Abortion foes believe
"equal rights" should be extended to
the unborn, she said.
A Senate-passed bill pending in a
House committee would cut off funding
for welfare abortions in Michigan, one
of 14 states that pay for the operations
through their Medicaid programs.
The measure is expected to easily
pass the House, but faces a certain veto

by Gov. James Blanchard. The battle to
override that veto is rated too close to
call at this point.
THE "SAY Yes to Life" rally drew

Child Abuse."
Marching bands from two Catholic
high schools entertained the crowd.
A group of people, led by Joe Iskra of

'(Abortion is) nothing less
supreme glorification of Satan.'

than the

-Gina Surline
Anti-abortion protester

LORRAINE Richardson, who carried
a sign reading "Alpena Right to Life,"
was attending her first anti-abortion
demonstration.
"I think we're gaining," she said.
"People are starting to listen. It's such
a horrible thing, people used to say 'I
don't want to talk about it.' "
Not far away, 22-year-old Pam Dor-
nbos of Rockford carried a sign reading
"The Unborn Have Rights."
"I JUST had my first baby," she said.
"I just don't see how people can do it
(have abortions)."
Gina Surline of Lansing, a leader of
Women Exploited by Abortion, told the
crowd abortion is "nothing less than the
supreme glorification of satan."
Surline said she had an abortion eight
years ago and "buried it, never
realizing the hurt and guilt I felt."
"You are-the voice of Michigan and
you speak for the unborn child who
cannot say I want to live," Barb
Listing, President of Right to Life of
Michigan, said in her closing remarks.

protesters of all ages from com-
munities across the state, carrying
signs reading "Fear God, Don't Kill His
Babies." and "Abortion is the Ultimate

Warren, were marking the completion
of a six-day "Walk for Life" from
Detroit to Lansing to dramatize the
cause.

Panel may allow bar age limit

Daily Photo by TOD WOOLF
Fair Catch!,
East Quad resident Mike Kane takes advantage of the good weather and his
very own end zone to make a lofty reception.
-HAPPENINGS-

From staff and wire reports
LANSING - The chairman of the
House Liquor Control Committee said
yesterday he is optimistic his panel will
approve legislation allowing bars to
limit access by people under 21 years of
age.
"I don't think anyone disagrees with
the concept," said Chairman Stanley
Stopczynski (D-Detroit). "I think from
the :tone of the committee, everybody
indicated they were supportive of
it...with some reservations over the
language."
THE COMMITTEE began con-
sideration of legislation proposed by
Rep. Jelt Stietsema (D-Wyoming),
which would allow bars to prohibit
people under 21 from entering without
parent or guardians.
Currently, under state law and an
opinion from Attorney General Frank
Kelley, people aged 18, 19, and 20 can
enter bars but are not allowed to drink.
Michigan's legal drinking age is 21.
The committee is also considering a
proposal by the state Liquor Control
Commission which sets out conditions
for preventing young people from
coming in. Among those conditions
would be a requirement that only
establishments getting more than half
their money from alcohol could bar
young people.
STIETSEMA SAID the current

situation places a burden on bars
because they are prevented from
keeping young people out. The respon-
sibility for keeping youths from
drinking rests with parents, he said.
While there is hope that the bill will
pass, don't expect all local bars to im-
plement the restriction.
Tim Ortbring, bar manager at the
University Club, feels that passage of
such legislation would be unfair to per-
sons between the ages of18 and 21:
"IF A PERSON can vote and be draf-
ted, he should be allowed to go into a
bar," Ortbring said. "Besides, I don't
consider under-age drinking a problem
at the U-Club."
Marshall Greenhut, manager of
Second. Chance, said it would be
unlikely that the bar would impose the
restrictions even if the legislation
passes.
"For a bar like us, a rock and roll bar
that caters to the 18-to-23-year-old
crowd, it wouldn't be a wise move
now," Greenhut said.
HE STRESSED THAT none of the
bars in the area willingly sell to minors.
"It's the people over 21 who buy for
minors that cause the problem," he
said. "If someone wants to get alcohol,
they will. This won't solve the
problem."
Not all local bars feel the same way
on the issue. Dooley's had raised theage

for entrance to 20, but recently amen-
ded that policy to permit all 19-and20-
year-olds, provided they are University
students.
"For bars it wouldn't be a bad idea,"
said Bernard Knoblich of Dooley's.
"Right now all bars are caught in a cat-
ch-22. If you impose the restriction,
you're liable for a law suit. If you don't,
you're up against the problem of under-
age drinking. You're damned if you do
and damned if you don't."
Join the
Daily
News Staff

PREPARATION FOR:
GMAT-*LSAT-*GRE
SFor Information,
R Please Call
M N 662-3149
EUCTIRONAL 21 E. Huron St.

Highlight
President Harold Shapiro and his wife, Vivian, will meet the public at their
annual President's Reception,held this year on the patio of the Michigan
Union. Refreshments will be served from 3 to 5 p.m.
Films
Ann Arbor Film Coop - Gates of Heaven, 7 & 10:10 p.m., Vernon, Florida,
8:20 p.m., Aud. A, Angell.
Cinema Guild - Psycho, 7 & 9 p.m., Lorch.
Mediatrics - Easy Rider, 7 p.m., Five Easy Pieces, 8:45 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Aud.
Performances
,Micb. Uniorn CiltWalrogrn - Music at Mid Day Series, concert, Mark
Boykin & Wayne White, "Contemporary Jazz & Such," 12:15 p.m., Pendleton
Rm., Union.
Evangel Temple Assemblies of God - free concert by Free Spirit, 7 p.m.,
2455 Washtenaw (stadium).
University Club; Soundstage - Life Boys with Nancy Gorenberg on piano,
9 p.m., U-Club, Union.
Speakers
Chemistry - R. R. Sharp, "Photosynthesis in a New Light: NMR In-
vestigations of the Photosynthetic Membrane," 4 p.m., 1200 Chem.
Museum of Anthropology - Jeffrey Parson, "Maguey Utilization Among
the Modern Otomi in Central Mexico: Some Archaeological Implications,"
noon, 2009 Museums Bldg.
Marxist Group - "The Political Economy of World Peace-The USSR,"
7:30 p.m., 2443 Mason.
Japanese Studies - Jon Woronoff, "Learning from the Japanese: Is It
Possible? Is It Worthwhile?" noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Museum of Art - Becky Julius, "Hotei" by Korin, 12:10 p.m., North
Gallery.
Rackham Grad. Studies; Offices of the Vice Presidents for Research &
Academic Affairs; English-Lillian Feder, "Pound & Ovid," 4 p.m., E. Conf.,
Rm., Rackham.
Opthalmology-Elizabeth Pulos, "Do Retinal Action Potentials Affect the
Development of.LGN?" 12:15 p.m., 2055 MHRI.
Computing Center - CC staff, "*PAGEPR & the Xerox 9700," 1011 NUBS,
12:10 p.m.; Forrest Hartman, "Beginner's Guide to the MTS File Editor,"
3:30 p.m., 165 BSAD; Bob Blue, "Intro to MTS V," 7 p.m., 2235 Angell.
Mich. Robotics Res. Circle - Jerrold Petrofsky, "Rehabilitation
Engineering at Wright State Univ."' 7:30 p.m., Chrysler Center Aud., N.
Campus.
Cont. Med. Ed.; Mich. Diabetes Res. & Trng. Center - one-day course in
body computed tomography, Towsley Center. Call 763-1400..
Extension Services - computers for social services project, Briarwood
Hilton. Call 764-5304.
Center for Western European Studies - David Blackbourn, "The Politics
of Demagogy in Imperial Germany," 4 p.m., W. Conf. Rm., Rackham.
Martin Luther Quincentennial Conference - David Steinmetz, "Martin
Luther and Jean Calvin," Eli Sobel, "Hans Sachs and Martin Luther," Josef
Schmidt, "Luther the Satirist: Strategies and Function of his Satire," 9 a.m.
to noon; Max Baeumer, "Luther's Reformation a Revolution?" Sander
Gilman, "Martin Luther and the Self-Hating Jews," Gerald Strauss, "Three
Kinds of 'Christian Freedom': Law, Liberty, and License in the German
Reformation," 2 to 5 p.m., all in Alumni Center.
Meetings
Sailing Club -7:45 p.m., 311 W. Engin.
Med. Cntr. Bible Study - 12:30 p.m., Rm. F2230 Mott Children's Hopsital.
Ann Arbor Libertarian League -7 p.m., basement of Dominick's.
Grad Women's Network - noon, Welker Rm., Union.
Libertarian League -7 p.m., 439 Mason.
PIRGIM -7 p.m., Henderson Rm., League.
Undergraduate English Assn. -7 p.m., 7th fir. lounge, Haven.
Fencing Club -8 p.m., Coliseum at corner of Hill and 5th.
Miscellaneous
Scottish Country Dancers - Beginning class 7 p.m.; intermediate class, 8
p.m., Forest Hills Community Center, 2351 Shadowood St.
CRLT - Faculty workshop, "Discussion," 7 p.m.; TA workshop, "35mm
Slide Production," 7 p.m., register at 763-2396.
Student Wood & Crafts Shop - Advanced Power Tools Safety, 6 p.m., 537
SAB.
Performance Network - International video festival, 8 p.m., 408 W.

I

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