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November 16, 1984 - Image 3

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-16

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The Michigan Daily - Friday, November 16, 1984 - Page 3
Suicide pills supporters to petition

By GEORGEA KOVANIS
Members of a student group trying to get the University to
stockpile suicide pills for optional use in the event of a
nuclear war will tonight begin collecting signatures for
petitions to get their proposal placed on the Michigan Student
Assembly's April ballot, according to Karen Mysliwiec, the
group's leader.
She said the group would like to complete its petitioning by
Tuesday, but added that it was not a firm deadline.
Students Against Nuclear Suicide (SANS) had originally
asked MSA to place the question on the ballot. At Tuesday
night's meeting, however, the assembly asked SANS to
revise the wording of the proposal because it seemed to ad-
vocate suicide.
MSA ESTABLISHED a small committee work with SANS
on rewording the proposal.

But according to LSA senior Mysliwiec, even though SANS
has made some revisions and tightened up the proposal's
wording, it won't take the word suicide out of the proposal.
She said that representatives from SANS may pay a
"courtesy call" to MSA representatives Monday night - the
night she said MSA's committee and SANS were scheduled to
discuss the rewording of the proposal.
Even if MSA doesn't vote to put the proposal on the ballot,
SANS can still place the question on the ballot by collecting
1,000 signatures - which is exactly what Mysliwiec said her
group plans to do.
SANS members say they want students to realize that
nuclear war is suicide. And if students realize this, SANS
members say that they believe more students will take some
type of action in stopping the arms race.

CIA recruiters cancel interviews
(Continued from Page 1) ridiculous. Everyone should have a whether he would provide security for
jobs. right to free speech. These protestors the CIA, he did say that he would
"HOW ARE they going to make a not only deprived the CIA of that right, "provide the means for free and open
decision to hire me without getting the but they deprived us of it too." access to any legitimate organization."

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Daily Photo by KATE O'LEARY
First year graduate student Reuben Rubio waits patiently while donating blood for the Annual Blood Donor Battle bet-
ween the University of Michigan and Ohio State University in the Union Ballroom yesterday.
U'gears up for Buckeye battle
By CHRISTY RIEDEL Bo Schembechler in his first year at the an LSA freshperson, said she donated
It's November again and for some, University, came up against one of the blood because "It helps other people. If
is time of year means roast turkey, best Buckeye teams in history. I needed it, I'd hope people would
'anberry sauce, and Mom's pumpkin Coming onto the field with a 22-game donate."
e y winning streak and favored to go to the Finding tickets to the annual contest
But for students here, it means bat- Rose Bowl, Ohio State was beaten by is another major battle. According to
ng Buckeyes in blood donor lines and twelfth-ranked Michigan in what an Ohio State ticket official, OSU sold
igthe football field. Wilson calls "one of the classic upsets the last of their 90,000 tickets three or
COMPETITION is fierce. "Anything in college football." four weeks ago.
kick OSU's butt is a good thing to ALTHOUGH the football game is the Michigan fans aren't faring well this
k," said Dane Wysocki, an LSA junior traditional focus of the competition, year in the rush for tickets. Of the 4,050
had just given blood in the annual other contests between the two tickets allotted to Michigan, all were
ood drive contest between OSU and univesities have sprung up over the snatched up in April. Although sales are
re University. years. The battle of the Blood Drop, an open to students April 1 and 2, many
The annual football contest began in annual blood drive contest, began in tickets go to team, coaches, and people
7 as a game between two big state 1982. Michigan won the contest in both who contribute money to the Univer-
97 Ms gwohist 1982 and and 1983. The winner of this sity, said one University ticket official
ime 36-0. Since then, Michigan has year's drive will be announced during who did not want to be identified.
arned a 44-31-5 record over OSU and as halftime in Columbus tomorrow. Few formal activities have been
come the only team in the Big Ten to According to Noreen Peterson, a organized on campus for the weekend.
oast a winning record over the local Red Cross official, the idea of the The University Activities Center will,
auckeyes. blood drive came "out of growth of however, build "The World's Largest
And what began as just another discussin of U-M students, Alpha Phi' Nacho Platter" and feature the game
iotball game turned into ahighr Omega, (a national co-ed service on big-screen TV. All proceeds from the
S1organization) and the Red Cross. We event will go to the United Way.

chance to interview me?" said LSA
senior John Potter.
Thurmson said that "the interviews
were more for the student than for us.
It was just so that we could help them
decide if they wanted a career in the
agency."
She said that "not having this inter-
view will not be held against them. It's
something certainly out of their con-
trol."
Another student who asked that her
name not be used, said, "this is just

PETER ROSSET a biological scien-
ces teaching assistant, responded that
"freedom of speech is a reasonable rule
for reasonable people. But weare
dealing with murderers and torturers,
not reasonable people."
University President Harold Shapiro
said yesterday that although he was not
prepared to say one way or the other if
he would punish Wednesday's
protestors, he has "no plans at the
moment to do anything."
While Shapiro would not comment on

ASKED IF he felt the CIA had a place
on campus, he answered "Why not?
They're a legitimate organization of the
federal government. If students want to
talk to them, there's no reason why they
shouldn't be there."
Shapiro said that the proposed code of
non-academicconduct would not have
any bearing on this issue because "we
still have the first amendment and the
right of free speech.

powered competition worthy of national
attention.
-ACCORDING to Hal Wilson, director
of Univesity alumni travel, there has
always been a big rivalry between the
two schools, but it intensified in the
1930s when the Wolverine-Buckeye bat-
tle became the last game of the season
and, more often then not, the decider of
the Big Ten championship.
The Wolverines have been unpopular
in Buckeye country for several reasons,
Wilson said. One is the 1969 gridiron
clash when the Wolverines, coached by

thought it would be a natural, fun com-
petition." Alpha Phi Omega, along with
the aid of funds and manpower from
several other organiztations, is in
charge of setting up and conducting the
blood drive at the University of
Michigan.
The blood drive has been successful.
Last year, the Ohio State and Michigan
campaigns contributed a total of 13,000
units of blood.
Most students are compelled to give
blood for personal beliefs. Jane Davies,

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POLICE
NOTES

The Israel
University Center
2nd Floor
515 Park Avenue
New York, NY 10022.
I want to earn divi-
dends by studying
abroad in Israel.
Please send me
more information.

Burglary reported
A break-in occurred on the 900 block
of Oakland Wednesday between 10:45
a.m. and noon, according to Ann Arbor
Police Sgt. Jan Suomala.
- Molly Me/by

Last Name First Name
Current School
School Address City State Zip
School Phone Home Phone
Major Graduation Date

:HAPPENINGSj

D

Highlight
Clarinetist Lawrence Maxey and pianist Bob Byrens will perform tonight
at 8 p.m. at the School of Music Recital Hall. Themes, variations on popular
tunes, and operatic areas will be performed.
Films
C2 - The Man Who Fell To Earth, 7 p.m., Lorch Hall.
AAFC - When The Mountains Tremble, 7 p.m., Aud. A, Angell Hall.
Alt. Act. - Tender Mercies, 7:30 p.m., MLB 4.
MED - Day of The Dolphin, 7 p.m., Patton, 9 p.m., Nat. Sci.
Performances
University of Michigan MUSKET Theater - "Kiss Me Kate", 8 p.m.,
Power Center.
Ensemble Theatre Company - "A Resounding Tinkle", "Charlie the
Chicken", and "Whiskey", 8 p.m., Trueblood Theatre.
Performance Network - "Mother Lode", 8 p.m., 408 Washington.
Office of Major Events - Lou Reed, 8 p.m., Hill Auditorium.
Office of Major Events - Queen Ida & Bon Temps Zydeco Band, Michigan
Union Ballroom.
School of Music - Women's Glee Club, Harmonettes & Madrigal Group, 8
p.m., Rackham.
Speakers
Division of Biological Science - Dr. Marian Carlson, "Regulation of Yeast
Invertase Genes By Glucose Repression", noon, 3056 Natural Science
Building.
Guild House - Donald Coleman and David Miklethun, "Witnesses of
Peace in Nicaragua", noon, 802 Monroe.
AstroFest - Jim Loudon, "How a Star Works", 7:30 p.m., Aud. 3 MLB.
Psi Chi Honor Society - Dr. Harold Stevenson, "Influence of Schooling on
Congenent of Development: Study of Guechua Children in Peru," 4:40 p.m.,
Henderson Room, Michigan League.
Center for South & Southeast Asian Studies - Judy Wyman, "Images of
Bhutan", noon, Lane Hall Commons Rm.
Ann Arbor Chinese Bible Class - meeting, 7:30 p.m., basement of Univer-
sity Reformed Church.
Korean Christian Fellowship - Bible study meeting, 9 p.m., Campus
Capel.
Chi Alpha Christian Fellowship - Bible study meeting, noon, 220 W.
Engineering.
Psi Chi Honors Society - Business meeting, 3:45, Initiation of new mem-
bers, 4:00 p.m., Henderson Room, Michigan League.
Meetings
Chinese Students Christian Fellowship - 7:30 p.m., Memorial Christian
Church, Hill & Tappan.
Chinese Bible Study -7:30 p.m., 1001 E. Huron.
Board of Regents - 9 a.m., Fleming Bldg.
Korean Christian Fellowship - 9 p.m., Campus Chapel.
Miscellaneous

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