A JOSEPH SARGENT HI M "GOLDENGIRL" Starring JAMES COBIJKN
LESLIE CARON- ROBERT CLLP
HARRY GLARDINO-CURT JURGENS- JOHN NEWCOMBE
and introducing SUSAN ANTON as "Gokfciurirr ScrwotovbvJOHfr KOHN
Starts Tomorrow! (PG]
istf. I joes />ton anti-draft effort
ALTON, 111. (AP) _ a campaign callea "Dads
Against Drafting Daughters" wiU be launched Sunday
on Father's Day, with a barrage of newspaper adver-
tisements according to Phyllis Schlafly, leading oppo-
nent of the proposed Equal Rights Amendment. "We
appeal to all men, especially fathers and veterans to
oppose the present push to draft 18-year-old gu-lTand
send them into military combat," said Schlafly
Pope decries birth control, divorce
By DONAL O'HIGGINS
NOWY TARG, Poland (UPI) - Clasp-
ing his hands above his head, Pope John
Paul II condemned birth control and di-
vorce in a stern sermon to a mile-deep
throng of brilliantly constumed Polish
mountain folk Friday and led a prayer
"to save our nation from the slavery of
"We swear to be teetotalers," the vast
congregation roared in response.
john Paul's finger-wagging lecture did
nothing to dampen the soaring spirits of
the crowd - the greatest mulititude he
has drawn in the first seven days of his
nine-day trip back to his homeland.
So vast was the throng packed onto a
3 1/4 quare-mile airport grounds on a
starkly beautiful plateau below the rug-
ged Tatra mountains that it took the
pope more than a half-hour to drive
The congregation comprised mountain
people from the whole southern fringe of
Poland, as well as Czechs who crossed
the border at the two nearby mountain
passes to hear him.
The pontiff first cajoled the massive
congregation with jokes about the clouds
shrouding the mountains where he once
skied, hiked, climbed and tobaganned.
Then, shoulders squared, face serious, he
turned solemn, saying, "So much for the
Launching into his condemnation of
contraception, divorce and alcoholism,
the pope strode about the podium be-
neath an arched replica of a shepherd's
hut, pointing his finger at the mountain
men in their sheepskin breeches and
"If man's right to life is violated at the moment in which be is first conceiv-
ed in his mother's womb, an indirect
blow is struck also at the whole of the
moral order, which serves to ensure the
inviolable rights of man," he thundered.
After stressing the "indissoluble bond
of spouces," the pope prayed for release
"from the slavery of alcoholism" that af-
flicts more than a million Poles and elic-
ited the chorused vow, "We swear to be
teetotalers," from the masses before
There was a tense moment when the
pope ducked off the podium to greet the
500 priests, each with attendant altar
boys, mustered to serve communion to
the gigantic congregation.
Thinking the pope was leaving, the
crowd began seething and pushing and
nervous parade marshals yelled for
But the real crush came when John
Paul finished his sermon and began a
slow ride aboard a flat-bed truck through
the teeming, flower-tossing throng.
Elderly ladies suddenly possessed the
strength of giants as they clawed other
spectators out of their way. Nuns and
priests used elbows and shoulders to hurl
themselves forward. The rugged moun-
taineers bulled their way to the front.
As the papal vehicle, two security cars
on each side, ended its snail's pace
procession through the congregation and
headed for his helicopter, the crowd
broke into a near stampede.
Nuns hiked up their habits to gain
speed. Old men who appeared too feeble
to walk began to sprint like athletes.
Crowd marshals posted near the helicop-
ter pad braced themselves as the hordes
surged toward them. Some stood their
ground; others fled.
In a nearby militia barracks, an alert
sounded and a unit came racing across
the field. But the crowd checked itself
before the flying squad arrived and the
pope took off in his borrowed Russian-
made helicopter without incident.
Before returning to Krakow and a
later open car trip to Skalka, site of the
martyrdom 900 years ago of St. Stanis-
law, patron saint of Poland, the pontiff
ordered his helicopter pilot to swing
"The pope wants to fly over the Tatra
mountains so he can say goodbye to
them," a priest said.
At the church in Krakow on the site
where St. Stanislaw was killed, dismem-
bered and thrown into a well 900 years
ago, John Paul met with 10,000 students.
The meeting was so much to his liking
he ad-libbed constantly through a speech
to them and dragged out the meeting
until hours after its scheduled close.
The pope's final mass of his nine-day
visit will be Sunday in Krakow.