The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 24, 1984 - Page 3
OPEC nations to cut oil
GENEVA (UPI) - Six OPEC coun-
tries led by Saudi Arabia agreed
yesterday on a general plan to cut oil
production to keep the cartel's $29-a-
barrel base price from collapsing.
Saudi Oil Minister Sheikh Ahmed
Zaki Yamani said the price rescue
proposal will be presented to a full
emergency session of the 13
Organization of Petroleum Exporting
Countries on Oct. 29.
"WE DECIDED to defend the price of
oil by cutting production," Yamani said
after a day and a half of advance talks
with other OPEC ministers from
Algeria, Kuwait, Libya, the United
Arab Emirates and Venezuela.
"There is no price cut," he said after
the meeting, which also was attended
by non-members Mexico and Egypt.
Yamani planned to fly to Nigeria
today to try to persuade the OPEC state
to rescind its $2-a-barrel price drop last
week that undercut reductions by non-
OPEC Britain and Norway and set the
stage for a price war.
'We decided to
defend the price of
oil by cutting
- Saudi Oil
A SENIOR OPEC delegate said the
advance discussions centered on an
overall reduction of about 3 million
barrels a day in OPEC output, with
Saudi Arabia accounting for half the
Kuwaiti Oil Minister Sheikh Ali
Khalifa Al-Sabah said he was confident
that a cut in OPEC's current production
ceiling of 17.5 million barrels a day
would be approved at next week's
emergency summit in Geneva.
"I do not expect any problems," he
said. "Everyone is coming with a
determination to defend prices and a
determination to make his own con-
But oil analysts expect a long and bit-
ter summit because fighting is
inevitable over how members should
share the production cutback. Many
OPEC nations are unwilling or unable
to reduce production because of heavy
foreign debts and other economic
ARE A GREAT
WAY TO GET
President Reagan gets a big hug from the Medford bear at ti
a crowd of nearly 15,00 before heading to Portland.
From the Associated Press
President Reagan faced vigorous hecklers chanting
"warmonger" and "liar" at a West Coast rally yesterday, as
Democrat Walter Mondale told voters in the Midwest that the
Republican incumbent is trying to associate himself with
"any Democrat who is dead."
Mondale, still trailing in the polls after two debates with
Reagan, admitted the Carter-Mondale administration had
failed to help financially strapped steel companies, but he
added that the industry had suffered even more under
"LET'S FORGET the past," Mondale told an enthusiastic
crowd in Youngstown, Ohio. "Let's admit none of us have
done what is needed for this region. The question is who will
be the better for this region, me or Reagan."
Democratic vice presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro
denounced "the extremists who control the Republican Par-
ty" at a campaign stop in Little Rock, Ark., before heading to
California for three days of intensive campaigning in
Reagan's home state.
.Her opponent, Vice President George Bush, visited a dairy
farm in Mondale's home state, Minnesota, but was haunted
by questions about a CIA manual which advised Nicaraguan
rebels on the selective use of violence to "neutralize" oppon-
REAGAN DID not mention the bombing of the Marine
the Medford, Oregon airport Monday night. Reagan spoke to
barracks in Beruit that killed 241 Marines exactly one year
ago, although he did bring up the invasion of Grenada one
year ago Thursday as one of his foreign policy successes.
The GOP incumbent spend much of his speech denouncing
Mondale and his plan to raise taxes in 1985 to reduce the
federal deficit - a standard stump line from Reagan.
The Democratic nominee said the Republican incumbent
tries to associate himself with "any Democrat who is dead"
- a sharp contrast to his earlier denunciations of the same
Democrats. For example, Mondale released a letter signed
by Reagan in 1960 in which Reagan attacked then candidate
John F. Kennedy.
"THAT'S THE big difference between the two of us. I
believe that a president who cares, who leads, just as John
Kennedy did, can make.. . a difference," Mondale said.
Ferraro told about 1,000 supporters in Little Rock that the
great civil rights victories of recent decades "are stamped
made in America by Democrats."
She contrasted the Democrats' stance to that of the GOP,
saying "The extremists who control the Republican Party
feel that the moral values of one group should be the law of
In Cologne, Minn., Bush attempted to milk a Guernsey cow
for the benefit of cameras while, during a stop at the farm of
Dale and Martha Molnau, he admitted Reaganomics hasn't
helped all farmers.
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Don't wait to get the facts. Mail t
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The Latin Solidarity Committee and Faculty for Human Rights in El
Salvador sponsor Central America Day. State Representative Perry Bullard
and Ann Arbor mayoral candidate Bunyan Bryant will appear at a rally on
the Diag at noon, and various other activities are scheduled throughout the
Ann Arbor Film Coop - Lord of theRings, 7 & 9:15 p.m., Angell Aud. B.
Hill St. Cinema - All the King's Men, 7 & 9:05 p.m., 1429 Hill St.
Professional Theatre Program - The Flying Karmazov Brothers
Ark - Lady of the Lake, 8 p.m., 637 S. Main.
Michigan Voice - Poetry reading and music, Richard McMullen and An-
drew Carrigan, 8 p.m., 812 Monroe.
Labor Studies Center - Frithjof Bergmann, "The Development of the
New York Center in Flint: A Strategy for the Transformation of Work, 12:15
p.m., room 6050, Institute for Social Research.
Chemistry - Leonidas Bachas, "Analytical Chemistry and Importance of
Metals in the Atmosphere, 4 p.m., room 1200, Chemistry Building; Stephen
Crowley, "Chromatography of Enantiomers via Chiral Stationary Phases,"
4 p.m., room 1300 Chemistry Building.
Kelsey Museum - Dean Snow, "Mohawk Iroquois: Archaeogy of the Long
House," 4:10 p.m., Angell Aud. A.
Center for Russian and East European Studies - Vladimir Schlapentok,
"Various Orientations of the Soviet People," noon, Lane Hall Comons
Room; "Recent Trends in Soviet Public Opinion," 4 p.m., Rackham West
Germanic Languages - Eberhard Lammert, "Das Bedurfnis nach
Poesie. Uber die Entwicklung der dutschen Prosa in den 7Oer Jahren," 8
p.m., Rackham East Conference Room.
Anat. and Cell. Biology - JoAnne Cameron, noon, room 5732 Med. Sci. II.
Economics - Daniel Fusfeld, "General Equilibrium Theory," 4 p.m.,
Rackham East Conference Room.
Psychiatry - Normal Alessi, "Biological Research on Prepubertal Major
Depressive Disorder: Current Status of the Evidence, 10:30 a.m., CPH Aud.
Program in Judaic Studies - Michal Palgi, "Changing Roles of Women in
the Kibbutz," 7:30 p.m., Rackham Amphitheatre.
Women's Studies - Michal Palgi, "The Cooperative Idea: Decision
Making in Collectivist Groups," 12:15 p.m., room 238A, West Engineering.
Black Student Union -7 p.m., Trotter House.
Michigan Gay Undergraduates - 9:30 p.m., Guild House, 802 Monroe St.
Soaring Club -8 p.m., room 296, Dennison Building.
Academic Alcoholics -1:30 p.m., Alano Club.
Ann Arbor Support Group for Farm Labor Organization - 5:30 p.m., room
Science Fiction Club - 8:15 p.m., League.
International Students Committee -7 p.m., room 3909, Union.
Recreational Sports - 7:30 p.m., NCRB conference room.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship -8 p.m., room 225, Angell Hall.
Turner Geriatric Clinic -10 a.m., 1010 Wall St.
U-M Computing Center - lecture, "Tell-a-Graf Files," 3:30 p.m., room 177
Business Administration Building; lecture, "Using the IBM-PC and Zenith
Z-150 Microcomputer with MTS," 4 p.m., room 1016, Paton Accounting Cen-
Center for Continuing Education of Women - course, "The Step Before
the Job Search," 350S. Thayer.
Michigan Ensian - Senior pictures, 420 Maynard.
Affordable Housing Task Force - forum, 7:30 p.m., City Hall.
Law School - forum for Probate Judge Candidates, 7:30 p.m., 551 S. State
Student Wood and Craft Shop - Power Tool Safety Class, 6 p.m., room 537,
Student Activities Building.
Student Activities Center - open house, 4:30 p.m., Alumni Center
Lutheran Campus Ministry - choir, 8 p.m., corner of Hill and Forest.
Center for Northeast and North African Studies - video (in Arabic),
Lou Reed, one of rock music's most
critically regarded songwriters, has
been scheduled for a November 16 ap-
pearance at Hill Auditorium. This tour,
publicizing Reed's recent New Sen-
sations album, marks his return to
nationwide performing after a six year
Reed's reputation extends back about
17 years to his role as one of the foun-
ders of The Velvet Underground. The
Velvets, though never accepted by a
mass audience, are generally regarded
as one of the most influential bands of
all time for their breaking of numerous
musical conventions and lyrical taboos.
Many current bands, most prominently
R.E.M., cite Reed and the Velvets as a
Reed's own solo work, with his charac-
teristically dense, vividly emotional
soliloquies, is among the most
stylistically singular around. Though
the critics have often been bitterly
divided on Reed's body of work, he has
still attained a solid, moderate-sized
following of fans.
Tickets for the show are $11.50 and
$13.50, and go on sale at 9:00 this mor-.
ning at the Michigan Union box office.
- Byron Bull
c lus vote
(continued from Page 1)
male undergraduates belong to the
clubs, which are autonomous and own
their own real estate but are linked to
the university heating and telephone
systems and use school records.
MOST OF THE clubs started in the
19th century, but the Porcellian, con-
sidered the most exclusive, traces its
origin to 1791.
The clubs have long been criticized
for not accepting blacks and other
minorities. The Porcellian has elected
one black member in the nearly 200
years since it was founded.
Annual fees of up to $1,000 a year
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Mail this coupon to: Armed Forces Scholarships, P.O. Box 1776,
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Check up to three: Q ARMY : I NAVY L] AIR FORCE '
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The inormation you voluntarily provide will be used for recruiting purposes only. The more complete it is, the better we
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NO W SHO WING
in the Kuenzel Room of the Michigan nion
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Director of the U-M Institute of Science and Technology