Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

February 28, 1980 - Image 3

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-28

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


The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February 28, 1980-Page 3



Kennedy, Bush

plan comebacks

'U, hospital low on
blood, needs donors

From The Associated Press
47'resident Carter's campaignersi are
mapping a cross-country effort to
eliminate Edward Kennedy as a
presidential contender, but the senator
said yesterday he'll fashion a
comeback around voter wrath over the
soaring cost of living.
That issue didn't do much for Ken-
nedy in New Hampshire, and he needs a
comeback, badly, after Carter's com-
fortable victory in the keynote
mocratic presidential primary elec-
RONALD REAGAN, the runaway
Republican victor in New Hampshire,
said that showing enhanced his
prospects against rival George Bush in
two more New England primaries next
Bush, the former United Nations am-
bassador who came to New Hampshire
as the Republican campaign leader and
left trailing Reagan, said he's still con-
ced he can win the nomination.
'I'm going to wear him down," Bush
BUT REAGAN aid he means to keep
the momentum gained in, New Ham-
pshire, his, first victory after Bush had
won two early season GOP contests.
"You've got to keep on going," he said.
"And I know there are areas here in the
East, I'm not exactly a favorite-son
.Among those who made up their min-
a week or two before the vote,'
Reagan and Bush split - the former
California governor getting 25 per cent,
and former CIA director 21 per cent.
Baker got 23 per cent of this small
group and Anderson 27 per cent, accor-

ding to an Associated Press-NBC News
Those who made up their minds last
week went 42 to 14 for Reagan over
THUS, BUSH apparently had lost his
momentum with New Hampshire
voters before the Saturday night debate
with Reagan. Reagan invited the other

Among New Hampshire Democrats,
Kennedy's efforts reached a low point
of effectiveness just. after Carter over-
whelmed him in the Iowa caucuses,
losing the voters who decided during
those two weeks by a 2-1 margin.
BUT KENNEDY did better among
the small group of voters who made up
their minds in the next week, getting 28

of the AP-NBC News street poll can
vary from the opinions of all New Ham-
pshire voters because of chance
variations in the sample. Because of
sampling error, survey results may be
three percentage points off in either
FOR THE RECORD, Carter and his
spokesman said it's Kennedy's business
to decide whethet the challenge to the
renomination of the president should be
pursued after three defeats, plus a vir-
tually uncontested victory for Carter in
Minnesota Democratic caucuses
Tuesday night.
But around the Carter camp, there
are suggestions that it would be better
for the party if Kennedy did quit. Ken-
nedy said he has no intention of doing so
and offered no concessions or com-
pliments after Carter beat him in New
Hampshire, 49 per cent to 38 per cent.
Instead, he delivered what amounted
to a campaign speech Tuesday night,
and said that "roaring inflation" will be
a dominant issue to his advantage in
later primaries like those in Illinois,
New York, and Pennsylvania.
Kennedy sounded the same theme
yesterday as he took his campaign to
Birmingham, Ala. seeking votes in the
state's March 11 primary.
The senator goes home to
Massachusetts for a primary next
Tuesday. White House press secretary
Jody Powell will be satisfied if Carter
picks up "a decent chunk" of the 111
Democratic delegates at stake there.
Powell said 20 per cent of the vote
would be an acceptable showing for
Carter in Kennedy's home state.

University Hospital is attempting to
attract blood donors to aid
"desperately ill" leukemia patients.
This hospital blood bank is providing
only half the amount normally
required, according to Nurse Clinician
Dallas Forshew. The problem started
last term, Forshew said. "The problem
is that when terms change, we lose a lot
of our students; especially over the
summer," she said. The hospital needs
about' 100 donors to operate the
program successfully.
Without the sufficient number of
donors, the hospital would have to ob-
tain the material from the Red Cross in
Detroit. "This takes time. Sometimes
the blood won't get to us until midnight.
That isn't as safe for the patient as
fresh blood from the donors," accor-
ding to Forshew.
DR. HAROLD Oberman, director of
the hospital's blood bank, said the
material needed by the leukemia
patients is good only up to 24 hours after
being donated. "We can have it earlier
if we prepare it right here, than if
Detroit sends it out," he said. Oberman
added that the Red Cross supplies
many hospitals around Detroit.
The white blood cells that are-
removed from the donated blood are
used to fight infections in leukemia
patients. If the patient gets an infection
and antibiotics don't work, the doctor
will call the blood bank for white blood
cells, according to Forshew. After the
donor gives the blood, the white cell
material is rushed immediately to the
The white cells and platelets are
separated from the rest of the blood by
centrifuge, while the red blood cells and
plasma are returned to the donor's
body, he said.

"This is one of the few programs in-
the state that is able to separate whole-:
blood cells into its components,"
Oberman said.
The process, called "leukapherisis,:
takes from two to three hours to com=:
plete. Forshew said the blood i&
removed one pint at a time, with eaclh
pint taking fifteen minutes to run
through the cell separator. The process
is repeated six to eight times in-one:
donor session, she said.
Forshew said a donor would never be
called upon more than two times a.
week, with most donors called only four
to six times each year.
Forshew said persons interested in
donating blood - preferably over a
year's time - should call the. Blood
Bank donor room Monday through:
Friday,7a.m.-8 p.m. at763-2177.

... gains mentum
GOP candidates to debate, but Bush
said it should be conducted as planned
by the sponsor, a two-man face-off.
Bush was strongly criticized by the
other candidates for his stand.
And finally, those who made up their
minds in the final days again went bet-
ter than 2-1 for Reagan over Bush.

... plans for next primary
per cent to 37 per cent for Carter.
In the final few days, Kennedy got 37
per cent of those who made up their
minds during that period and Carter 35
per cent. The rest went for California
Gov. Edmund Brown Jr. or for minor
As for all sample surveys, the results

External committee to review Engineering
College; search panel to look for new dean

(313) 66509843
10:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M.


i .i. .

An external com'mittee will exten-
sively review. the College of
Engineering before, a new dean is
chosen to succeed outgoing Dean David
Ragone, who is leaving in July to
assume the presidency of Case Western
The college, which has not been
reviewed since before Ragone took over
in 1972, will be evaluated by "people
who have good judgement and are for-
ward looking, about engineering

education," said Edward Dougherty,
assistant to the vice president for
academic affairs.
Dougherty said the committee will
consist primarily of professors from
other institutions and perhaps some
engineers from the private sector.
VICE PRESIDENT for Academic Af-
fairs Alfred Sussman, who will be in
charge of both the search committee to
find a new dean and the college review
committee, recently wrote to faculty
members and students in the college,
asking for their suggestions and com-


Recreational Sports-Fitness Film Series, Take it to Heart: Stress,
Hypertension and Heart Disease, 10:30 a.m., 4:30 p.m., 7:30 p.m., 2230
School of Public Health-Noontime Film Fest, Incest: The Victim
Nobody Believes, The Last Taboo, 12:10 p.m., School of Public Health II
College of Engineering-The Flight of the Gossamer Condor, 2 p.m.,
Chrysler Center Auditorium.
Cinema Guild-Shadow of a Doubt, 7,9:05 p.m., Old Arch. Aud.
Ann Arbor Film Co-op-Small Change, 8,9:45 p.m., Argell Hall, Aud. A.
Michigan Economics Society-5 p.m., 301 Econ.
Greenpeace-Open meeting, 6 p.m., Conference Room 3, Michigan
Center for Japanese Studies-Brown Bag Series, with visiting scholar
Fumio Uda on "The Japanese Image of the Soviet Union," 12:00 noon, Lane'
Hall Commons Room.
Near Eastern Studies-Professor Dietz Otto Edzard, "Toward a
Definition of the Sumero-Akkadian Language Area," 4 p.m., 3050 Frieze.
Hispanic-American Student Services-Political Science Prof. Ray Roc-
co, University of California, "Lo Mejicano? Ideology, Culture and
Marginality," 4 p.m., Residential College Auditorium.
Department of Chemistry-Prof. David F.S. Natusch, Colorado State
University, "Surface Chemistry of Organic Carcihogins on Airborne Par-
ticles," 8 p.m., 1300 Chemistry.
Pendleton Arts Center-Open Hearth series, "Artists Equity," noon,
2nd floor, Michigan Union.
Studio Theater Series-Welcome to Andromeda, 4:10 p.m., Frieze
Building Studio Theater.
UAC-Impact Dance Company, 6:30 p.m., Markley Concourse Lounge.
Guild House-Poetry series, Sol Lachman, Lawrence Pike, 7:30 p.m.,
802 Monroe.
Professional Theater Program-Dark Solstice, 8 p.m., Power Center,
Call 764-8450 for tickets.
* Soundstage Coffee House-8 p.m., University Club, Michigan Union.
School of Music-Concerto Competition Winnters/University Philhar-
monia, Stephen Osmond, conductor, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
The Union Gallery-Exhibition and sale of original Oriental art, 10 a.m.-
5p.m., Union Gallery.
Michigan League-International night, cuisine from Denmark and
Belgium, 5 p.m., Michigan League.
Recreational Sports-Sport Skills Clinic: racquetball, 7 p.m., IMSB, Ct.

ments. On the basis of this input, "We'll
draw up an initial set of questions that
the external evaluators might look in-
to," Dougherty said.
"When we see the committee's ideas,
we'll have a better idea of the kind of
man we want," Dougherty-said.
Later, however, he explained, "I
should have said the kind of 'person.'
We do make a special effort to find
minority and women candidates. It's
difficult in an area like engineering to
find minorities or women with the
qualifications and experience
necessary for a dean, but we are trying
to doso."
Dougherty said he hopes to have the
review committee complete its
evaluation before the end of the
academic year. The search committee
will begin its efforts simultaneously,
but Dougherty said "On the basis of
past experience, the committee will
need at least a couple months to select a
RAGONE IS due to leave July 1 to
assume the presidency of Case Western
Reserve University in Cleveland, Ohio.
Since the search committee will not
begin its efforts until early spring, it is
unlikely they will select a new dean
before Ragone leaves.
Daily Official Bulletin
ThursdayFebruary 28, 1980
Daily Calendar
Museum of Anthropology: Alan Ryan, "Anterior
Dental Miscowear in Australopithecus Afarensis and
Neanderthals," 2009 Museums, noon.
Resource Policy & Management: Kenton Miller,
"Custodianship of the World's Natural Heritage,"
1028 Dana, noon.
Center for Japanese Studies: Fumio Uda, "The
Japanese Image of the Soviet Union," Lane Com-
mons, noon.
Comparative Literature: Ross Chambers, "Story
and Situation," 1054 LSA, noon.
MHRI: Emilio Bizzi "Central and Peripheral
Mechanisms in Motor Control," 1057 MHRI, 3:45
Chemistry: Kozo Kuchitsu, "Photochemical Reac-
tions' using metastable Rare-Gas Atoms as Light
Sources," 1200 Chem., 4 p.m.; David F. S. Natusch,
"Surface Chemistry of Organic Carcinogens on Air-
borne Particles," 1300 Chem., 8 p.m.
Industrial and operations Engineering: Myrik
Zyzik, Warsaw-U., Poland, "Integration of Com-
puter Aided Design and Computer Aided Manufac-
turing with Management Information Systems," 229
W. Eng,4 pm.
Physics/Astronomy: N. Manton, M.I.T., "Sym-
metries in Gauge Theories," 2038 Randall,4p.m.
Guild House: Poetry readings, Sol Lachman,
Lawrence Pike, 802 Monroe, 7:30 p.m.

"We are talking about the possibility
of an acting dean, but there has been no
final decision," Dougherty said. Last
week, however, Sussman sent a letter
to faculty members and students
requesting nominations for the interim
According to William Kerr, professor
of nuclear engineering and a member
of the College of Engineering Executive
Committee, the search committee will
consist of six faculty members and one
student representative. In their
nationwide search, the committee will
place advertisements in academic
journals and try to contact possible
Kerr said he believes some faculty
members in the college are qualified to
assume the position. "They will be con-
sidered. The final decision will be based
on a comparison between them and the
outside candidates," he added.
According to Kerr, the availability of
outside candidates will play a
significant role in the decision.
"Generally, the people who are good
are busy doing something else," he
"We have to find someone who is
good and available to be the next
dean," Kerr explained.

tbjg Counj

ti31 ourty
4 South Unit ersity

. - lv Acl

NIPPERSINK MANOR-Large Resort Hotel in Southeastern Wisconsin has
openings for:
good salary plus room and board furnished for all positions.
INTERVIEWS will be held March 13 and 14 from 9:00am to 4:30pm, 3200 Student
Activities Building, Summer Placement. Please sign up for appointment. 763-4117.

5th Avenue at Libert St. 761.9700
Forerl FithForum Theater
"THE ROSE" 5:30, 7:50, 10:10
-~ot ONE

Financing College
bg Kenneth A. Kohl and Irene C. Kohl
$135 million in financial aid went unclaimed last year because people didn't
know how to get the money. Now there's a book that tells you where
to look. Financing College Education covers every area you need to know
about: scholarships, grants, work-study programs; working parents as
college students; loans; government assistance; how to plan early; how to
budget; and much, much more. $4.95 paperback; $12.95 hardcover

nomk WA __- .s

Here is how to:




Back to Top

© 2021 Regents of the University of Michigan